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

 - Class of 1990

Page 1 of 248

 

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1990 volume:

ff f - » wms E N k vftifi — ' — - ' -i ytvsfgg " 9 m m Y mm in I N N ■I » N Y ■■ _ iff - - ►s This publication is not an official publication of the Associated Students of the University of California, The views expressed herein ore the views of the writers, only. They are not necessarily the views of the Associated Students of the University of California nor the University of California at Berkeley. Blue Gold YearboojJ An ASUC sponsored publication. Copyright @ 1990 by Richard W. Capone and the Blue Gold Staff. All rights reserved on entire contents No part may be reproduced without prior written per- mission from Richard W Capone or from Taylor Pulishing Com- pany of Dallas, Texas 2 Table of f ' onlLMits at Berkeley Cov r Tie-Dyed in the Sky! Designed by the Blue Gold Staff with assistance from Teresa Lawler and Dolores Landin fronn Taylor Publishing. Photos by Eric Jarvis 9 Features Love. Faces. Where did it go? What to buy. Oh No!! 37 Entertainment The two M ' s, Music Movies. Ad Lib your night. 49 Living No nnore Barrington. Want some celery? Taking a B- room break? 69 Features Just for you, places to eat at. Big or was it Little Game Week. Anger. 87 Education Places to study. Brain waves! 107 Sports Rocks ROCKS! Pump it up! 145 Features Lots of feet. Words! A student ' s day. Love. 170 Seniors Here I am! 211 Groups One for everyone. 219 Events What ' s happening. War, peace, death? 231 Advertisements If you need a job, look here. Thank you! 233 Closing Seniors achieve. Yours truly. Table of Contents 3 4 Introduction ' the thrill of ■ % C . : ::r .i what is the thrill? is it the cheers during Big Game Week; or perhaps the quiet victory of the generations who have passed through the cobblestones of Sather Gate? maybe it Is the political drama, perhaps it is the splendor of the campus, or quite possibly Just a feeling in the air. could it be the rejoicing of the Campanile bells, the refreshing hum of Strawberry Creek, or the harmony of the Sproul Plaza musicians? some think it is the diversity of the students; others say it is the spirit of individuoiism. there is no denying though, that no matter what the thrill Is, or how you thrive upon Its energy, the thrill of CAL is alive. Text, Layout and Artwork by ANDY DONG O U Introduction 5 mi HI WHITE BLACK YELLOW RED GREEN BLUE what is It about Cal that Is so bold? the bold look of L F P C the excitement never leaves 6 Introduction Introduction 7 EfS On the 29th of March, 1886, the State Legislature granted the charter for the University of California. The College of California moved from Oakland and united with the Univer- sity. The University Regents contract- ed architect David Farquharson to design a master plan for the Univer- sity ' s campus Farquharson proposed six buildings, one each for studies in Agriculture, Mechanic Arts, Civil En- gineering. Mines, and Letters, and around a central library building, the California Hall Only five v ere actu- ally constructed. South and North the spirit of Hall located in the center of a sloping campus site overlooking the Golden Gate Bridge, Bacon Hall, the library, the Civil Engineering building, and the Mechanical Arts building Only South Hall remains today. John Galen Hov ard, founder of the School of Architecture, designed the Sather Tower and Esplanade (campanile, in addition to 14 other structures including Wheeler and the Greek Theater.) The South Hall and the Campanile stand as tribute to the spirit of Cal. 8 IntrofliK tion 1 ews of the off beat D your SRF to the OAR " " No, I had to get my SAAC and FAF at the FAO and go to the RSF. Have you seen our HC? " " Yeah, with the RLC and RA eating PBJ ' s in the DC. She ' s studying for the GMAT or the ORE " " Not the LSAT? " " I ' m not sure. I ' m heading to- ward the GPB Can you meet me there ASAP ' ; ' " " Is It by PSLand HMB ' ? " " No, by LSB Did you see your EECS TA about P NP ' " " Yeah, it ' s OK I did bubble it in on my SRF. It ' ll help my UCB GPA I ' ve got to run, I ' m BART- ing to SF. " " OK TTFN, " " Bye. " FEATURES Love 10 Beating the System ... 14 The Many Faces of Gal .. 16 Theft 24 Berkeley Store Guide . .25 Earthquake 32 Text by Karen Johnson Layout by Andy Dong Features 9 » ' ' ffW IIP 10 Features 7 V ' a; V; JA • ' A ' r r i:. l%ni V . , ■.w K m h 3 e! 5lpi Features I ove 1 1 ; ■ »■ -v : :- ' • •• ' --■■ ■■- ' . ' . -. «. • : -.— »«»«i», -- ' 1 2 Features Love .v 1 y . % 71 by Laura Bass 14 Features Gripe Page TIME TO GRUMBLE REASONS TO GRIPE ABOUT CAL 1 . long lines at Sproul 2. slow moving beauracra- cy 3. huge lecture classes 4. limited space in the dorms 5. Bears can ' t win any foot- ball games 6. need your Cal ID to get anywhere 7. pan-handlers 8. lack of rental apartments 9. no parking 10. liberal slant of the Daily Californian 11. conservative slant of the Berkeley Review 12. Blondie ' s pizza 13. no malls m 4. too many protests 5. student apathy 6. construction on North- }ide i7. dirty streets on Southside 8. ASUC elections 9. people handing out flyers ;0. little or no on- (ampus dining idOiib 1.GLADIS 2. MELVYL :3. ACE A. finals ;5. declaring your ma- j ' r ;o. major advisors ' J. registration blocks ' S. people who speed round campus on bicycles 3. uphill climbers 0. not enough time between (asses to get to class v1 . the Greek system 2. GDI ' s (god-damned in- opendants, i.e. non-Greeks) 3. FIPG (fraternity insurance ( ' otection group) v4. financial aid (or lack Gripe — to complain emphatically and often petulantly; a.k.a. crab, bitch, whine . . . thereof) 35. registration fees 36. graduation 37. graduation ceremonies 38. the chancellor 39. professors 40. TA ' s 41. high-priced text- books 42. GPA ' s 43. low minority reten- tion 44. People ' s Park 45. student drug and alcohol use 46. date rape 47. long wait at Student Counseling Center 48. pedestrians 4S. the gong of the Cam- panile 50. how egotistical Stanfurd students think they ' re better than we! Gripe Page Features 15 r % w Why does a Sprout Plaza " comedian " say Stephen King shot John Lennon? Why does the " Hate Man " wear a black brazier? " Why do Cat identification cards make people ' s heads look five times their normal size? Features Many Faces of Cal 1 7 r ' Y T « -«E V mm t»s M.iny Fac M .V ' .V • ft by Susanne Elizer The hum of voices and the shuffle of feet take over Sproul plaza at noon on any day, rain or shine. Some people scurry to get where they ' re going, while others stop and talk to friends, forming an island amidst the waves of people passing by. While others sit out on the steps of Sproul hall watching the sun, p eople, and thinking. . . or not. Everyone, at some point in their college careers walks through Sproul at noon, and almost every group, whether its the hanggliding club or the Muslim Student Union, finds itself with a table on Sproul at one time or another. The Plaza in many ways can be considered the hub of campus; Sproul is where the people are, where the many different faces of Cal can be found. The many faces of Cal. . . describing the vast pleth- ora of interests, desires, and personalities that hide behind the variety of noses and eyes that abound around campus could accurately be described as one Impossible task of the world. There are just too many. Sure, people attempt to catalog and stereotype them into various groups along with all of the characteristics and attitudes that are said to go with them. But these different categories do not cap ture the heart of the campus. They are not the people. They do not even begin to touch upon the differences hiding behind the many faces of Cal. Berkeley takes pride in Its diversity. But the makeup of that diversity must always remain a mystery; for the interests and desires of all those at Cal is concealed behtnd the faces of all those around you. Walking through Sproul one day at noon, watching the people, catching a glimpse of the many different emotions, one might begin to appreciate the true diversity of Cal; one might begin to appreciate all he or she does not know. ' »..• , . A - ' ? trP H ' W Z!l lH ' ' ' ' r . 1 1 H K8iBi J imMPi 1 H v K ' ' 1 20 Features M.iiiy f aces of Cal Features Many Faces of Cal 21 Features Many Faces of Cal 23 Gone! Vanished! Kaput! No IVIore! What used to be ttie television is now just o ring of dust. Ttie beautiful Nishiki touring bike is now just a mangled, rusted franne. Contoct Ripley ' s Believe It or Not because the answering machine, microwave, compact disc player and computer have all sprouted legs and marched off. What can be more devastating than to come back to one ' s apartment to find that the cleaning crew " paid " a free visit. Theft and crime are on the upswing in Berkeley. According to recent crime statistics, over half of the population will have been a victim of burglary by the end of the academic year. Whether it may be an expensive 3d or something petty likel nothing is safe to leave ' A o came from a small lan U.S.A., the pros- I still leave my jntil one cjay my crawl ' ihto my hat the pro- atton 3m- .on- ior a Id. pens to be a place where crime is regarded as just another matter-of-fact part of life. I think some people live expecting to be burglarized. A friend once told me that she planned to buy a moped but was afraid of having it stolen. Another said he needed a new bicycle but did not want to put up with the hassles of locking his bike with three locks, disassembling and assembling his bike everytime he locks it, only to find that the burglar stole the seat pin. (Very expensive and difficult to find.) And, to lay insult to shame, a friend of mine had his brand new Hard Rock Specialized mountain bike stolen. He registered the serial number with the police and all that but hardly expected to reclaim his bike. One day, we went to fhbyflea fgot t. Igirlfrie Il2l fond nev d to Lsize ofi lid f iveitthe fO ' id used tole away the fi t If pecpii ]are plent ' iple steal. fe for survival; theinotural lifelBut, rei vital to survl Jut p»Opl(- • mpt luse • ■ Mv- s tb ' du-- Ino nopl- jt attempt to explain . fthat theft Is port of al I Itmlted lor thosr. Mai ttip ' tj sayl the ' hi es cnalyze their ©xpefcte.. , ppect benefit gained t ng Thieves smart enouoh; .se Leona Helmsley, Ivj ' n«5kv Barry Minko, • f e many Qther . Howevf alizirifl tt)eft wien linl lod Penr Htyl hesd alizlng ttieft He insurance forms, rare fortunate enough to be able to (■ ?f tf ? . fi ;rkeley store guide SCOTTY BUY ME U P Lying in a frenzy? Last minute shopping? vhere lies that very special gift? Where are rrific sales? Maxed-out the credit limit? len the STORE GUIDE is for you! STORE WATCH HELP MEi SALE-ICIOUS CREDIT DEPT GOTTA GET IT It Started Here The North Face, The Buffalo Exhange.and The Nature Company We profile three of Berkeley ' s most popular 26 stores And guess what? They have their roots in Berkeley. Helpful Hints 27 Well, you know. 28 Long Live Sales Not semi-annual, not quarterly, not one-day or even 12 hour. These sales are daily! 29 Credit For Debits How you might get credit even if you don ' t have credit or your credit ran out. 30 Where To Get It Finding a jewelry box made out of pure redwood or the signed copy of 7 e Color Purple isn ' t always easy But we tell you where you might try Perhaps the best place to shop for little trinkets is Telegraph Avenue It ' s still the best bar- gain for costume jewelry, por- celain vases, tie-dye clothing and friendship bracelets Researched by Andy Dong, with assistance from Laura Bass and Susanne Elizer. Features Berkeley S tore Guide 2.5 THE NATURE COMPANY 4th at Hearst Ave 5249052 What other store says " Berkeley " more than The Nature Company ' What other store sells compact disc recordings of running water, rustling leaves, sea waves and sea gull songs ' ' What other store has a rock collection covering the entire globe, a selection of hand drawn pictures of wildlife, and a gallery of spectacular photographs of flora and fauna — with all Items for sale ' ' Located at the heart of the newly re- furbished Fourth Street shopping district in West Berkeley, The Nature Company probably has the most exotic selection of merchandise in Berkeley Among the un usual — a viewfinder that allows you to see objects to your side, a device that allows you to determine the room tem- perature by watching which buoys stay afloat in a tank of water (the buoys are marked with the temperature), crystals indigenous to Brazil, Chile, Argentina, whatever are found in their rock collec- tion The soothing sound of a fountain, the harmony of the wind chimes and the warmth of the colors will immediately in vite you There is always hot herbal tea and a comfortable seat for you to enjoy the Jacques Cousteau or Ansel Adams video playing Spend thirty, forty minutes in the store and emerge with a feeling of admiration for nature s grandeur THE NORTH FACE Twenty plus years ago, two men, who were what some might term " granola peo- ple, " put together their cre- ativity and business sense to open a little sporting goods shop on Telegraph Avenue known as The North Face. Since that time, the store has grown from a " little hole-in-the-waH " to an over 15000 square foot store in Berkeley plus stores in many different parts of the country and the world Berkeley boasts its beginnings and still remains the home of the North Face ' s manufacturing ca- pacity and its world corpo- rate headquarters For ten years, the Factory Outlet has been making a name for itself by selling overstocks, discontinued models, and old products THE NKDRTH FACE i ■ACTOHY OUTLET ISCTOR ' ' 1238 5th St 526-3530 models, and old products People call from all over the country in search of that special jacket or bag they thought they would never be able to find The outlet has a custom repair depart- ment which makes alter- ations of all types Its cus-! torn design department allows customers to special order outdoor equipment to size The North Face spe- cializes in a unique sense ofi customer service. Only the lettering on the sign outside of The Buffalo Exchange identifies it as a store selling new and " recycled " clothing Walk- ing into the shop, one could amost be walking into an Express or The Limited The classy interior design and professionalism of the place makes one feel as if she walked into a modern, up- to date fashion — which, by the way, it is Only upon close examination does one notice that along with the trendy leather jackets are lacy and sequined pants that look like they could have come out of the cos- tume department of a Broadway production from the seventies The store at- tempts to accommodate all tastes from the most normal to the most bizarre In the Buffalo Exchange, one can find shoes, socks, vests. THE BUFFALO EXCHANGE 2512 Telegraph 6449202 skirts, sweaters, bags, purses, hats, scarves, jew- elry, accessories, gloves, suspenders, ties — clothes " Started by Spencer and Kirsten Block, the store pro vides tasteful clothing for cheap, usually under $10 You can even sell your un wanted clothing Ask any- one-The Buffalo Exhange is a Berkeley institution 26 Berkeley Store Guide Store Wat( h SECOND HAND ROSE how to live in Berkeley for 4 years on $5 a day or less I ollege students are [ renowned for their L,_ penn v-pinchina I ays Berkeley students re certainly no exception, actors ranging from ex- ensive textbooks to soror- y fraternity dues figure ito the Cal student ' s tight udget Fortunately, there re plenty X)f stores for tarving students to get rid f their unwanted books, lothes, and records and at a little cash in return All three of the major text- ook distributors in Berke- ■y. the ASUC Store, Ed Hu- olt ' s, and Campus extbook Exchange, buy " id sell used books Used ooks cost approximately 25% less than new ones. True, you might have to deal with broken bindings and highlighter marks, but if you ' re on financial aid or work to support yourself, used textbooks can be your number one moneysaver Once the semester is over, you can sell your books back for a cash per- centage of the retail price HINT: sell your books through the textbook ex- change board You ' ll prob- ably command a higher price The only problem with selling back textbooks IS that many science and math books are re-issued regularly, rendering the older version obsolete Oh well, " Tired of listening to the same tapes and records that you had in high school? Why not sell them to Ras- putin ' s Records or the Mint Platter ' f ' These stores will buy just about any type of music Rare and import records can earn you a cou- ple of extra bucks too You can trade your old music for blasts from the past and glimpses into the future of rock, jazz and classical or simply take the cash Re- member to check for scratches and dirt which lowers both the price and the quality. The wardrobe of a typical col- lege student may suffer away from mom and dad ' s charge cards, but selling unwanted clothing to the Wasteland or The Buffalo Exchange may help. Both buy directly from the public and choose only the best items for re-sale. The sell- er receivers a percentage of the retail value which he she can use for trade to buy clothes in the store or for cash. The styles at Wasteland lean more towards vintage styles. Here you can find a luxurious velvet gown for your formal or a new leather motorcycle jack- et to cruise town in or a pair of cool boxer shorts to wear around the dorm. Ivlany bookstores buy books other than textbooks Moe ' s Books, Shakespeare Co , and Black Oak Books buy and sell quality used books in a wide variety of genres and catego- ries Moe ' s has many popular titles from the past ten years along with classic literary tomes. Shakespeare has a number of coffee-table style art and fash- ion books Black Oak is known for Its rare and hard to find titles and often buy personal collec- tions of valuable books. Helpful Hints Berkeley Store Guide 27 LONG LIVED SALES W- I r3ff Your mom always told you to save for a rainy day. But California is always fiaving a droughit, so, spend you did. Ten dollars at Rasputin ' s, anothier $50 at The Gap, some spare change at Headlines, and then who knows where that last bit went off to. Perhaps it was to some vendor on Tel- egraph. But the 50%, 75%, 100% off(?) sale is not difficult to find in Berkeley Rasputin ' s, The Gap, Headlines, Divali, Marika, World of Pants, Hustons - these stores are fa- mous for their year- round sales more than anything else You might luck out at Ras- putins and find an old Beetles 45 for only 25 cents. Headlines usu- ally has the two for one deals World of Pants and Hustons have a sale banner permanently plas- Photos by Eric Jarvis tered to their bill- board The Gap and Divali have sales almost every- day too Though the stores may not look like Ma- cy ' s or Nordstrom ' s, the prices won ' t give you a bloody nose ei- ther So, what are some other stores in Berkeley with terrific sales ' Whole Earth Access on Ashby near the 880 Freeway has top of the line mer- chandise often at rock bottom prices. The Papyrus outlet in West Berkeley has an unusual assortment of party favors and dec- orations as well as I out-of-print cards for 1 cheap Some cards l originally selling for S3 ' or more are just 50 ■ cents Straw Into Gold ' alloys you to knit a ' wool sweater for un- der $30. If you want ' the most out of your ' buck, look up these places You won ' t be disappointed Having GnOUOh money to bum is fun, but what if 28 Berkeley Store GuiHe l fig I ived Sales CREDIT FOR DEBITS lere are many companies nich advertise on televi- bn purporting to clear up iiur bad credit history, to lit you " major " credit iirds, all for a modest fee, nich they often do not ad- ' !rtise. The fact is, these com- linies can do no more for •)u than you can do for ' )urself. In fact, you can do i;actly what they would do ■ but costlessly. They can- )t clean up your credit rec- d if your bad credit report IS not stayed in the port- lio for the statutory re- jired length of time. Usu- ly, the " major " credit irds you get are issued by ly by night " banks which large the maximum inter- 3t allowed by law (which, nee deregulation, is al- ost to get a list of your rights. (TRW is just one among several companies who keep a record of everyone ' s credit history.) For example, did you know that if you were turned down for a credit card or a loan be- cause of a bad credit rating, you have the right to review your credit file free of charge? Furthermore, you have the right to review your credit file at any time, for a fee though. You also have the right to place notes regarding a credit malady into your file. For ex- ample, suppose you apply for a loan but are refused because of a small credit mishap, even though the rest of you report is clean. With the note, the le hole in your pocket came from digging to find spare change, not flames? nything within " reason " ) and have a heftier annual fee than ost So, what can you do if you ever get into a bad credit tuation ' r ' Some will probably recommend contacting a lawyer in order r you to learn your rights, but that is only if you ' re in a case here you may have to declare bankruptcy to get the creditors ■f of your back Usually, for small problems, contacting a TRW ■presentative or the credit bureau is enough for you bank may be more sympathetic to your inability to pay In short, the credit file is not just for banks To get credit, make sure you can verify a steady income, your address (by placing your name on the telephone billing state- ment) and shop around for the best interest rate and services offered by the bank Most never run into any problems. But if you ' re one who can ' t resist signing at the " X " , leaving the card at home always works. Credit For Debits Berkeley Store Guide 29 WHERE Gift-giving is a dual edged sword. On the one hand, giving something the time for nothing, no matter how many times you repeat to yourself, " It ' s the were uncreative, thoughtless, or worst, just plain forgot. But where can yo and rare first editions can sometimes be found at Black Oak Books. They i case you can get a personalized autograph. If money is no object, Zosak collectibles, such as jewelry boxes, xylophones and drums. If the persor definitely the place. For the geologically inclined. The Rock Shop has an un to have medicinal qualities. If it ' s designer silks and wools you ' re looking fc feature designer fabric from Ellen Tracy, Ann Klein II, Calvin Klen and othj games in which case Games of Berkeley is probably the only place yoJ Japanese Imari bowls, vases and tea sets, handcrafted and signed by Ja| gifts. Acme Bread has fresh bread to munch on, if you get there in time. ( 30 Berkeley Store Guide Where To Gel It •Ma )ient does not like means that you just wasted your ight that counts. " Then again, not giving means you d the unique gift? Well . . . Signed copies of novels have readings by the authors themselves, in which s a wide assortment of exquisitely crafted wooden re giving to is plain old weird, then Annapurna is I assortment of crystals and rocks, some purported n Stone Mountain and Daughter is the place. They t an inexpensive price. Maybe the receiver enjoys uld shop. Lastly, Kembali sells a fine selection of se artisans. And if you get hungry from looking for I luck! IT oc CO where To Get It Berkeley Store Guide 51 HAKE 32 Features Earthqua ke vVorld Wide Pholij Just the Facts, Ma ' am In case some of you were out of town or in a comq at 5:04 pm on Tuesday, October 17, here ' s a round-up of statistics on the " Quake of ' 89. " — 7. 1 on the Richter scale. — Epicenter in HoUister area, 10 miles north of Santa Cruz, along the San Andreas Fault. — The double-decker Cypress section of Interstate 880 in Oakland collapsed, crushing dozens of cars and people. — A fifty-foot section of the upper deck of the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge fell onto the lower deck. — In the South Bay, the downtown districts of Santa Cruz and Los Gates suffered the most damage. - In San Francisco, raging fires destroyed dozens of apartment buildings in the Marina district. — Roads and overpasses throughout the Bay Area cracked and buckled. — 63 people dead (mostly on 1-880); 464 hospitalized; 51,273 people injured. — 19,161 housing units damaged, 1,268 completely demolished. — 30,000 people applied for federal disaster relief. — Estimated $5.5 billion worth of damage. Features Earthquake 33 Q How can you worsen the already grid-locked Bay Area commute? Close the Bay Bridge for a month or two and demolish a vital section of I- 880 in Oakland, that ' s how. Perhaps the only really good thing about all the quake damage was that BART stayed open 24 hours a day until the Bridge was back. Not only was this a God- send for SF commuters, but it also meant that students and others who sought stress relief could go into the City on the weekends, sans auto, and stay out until 2 am, a pleasure or dinarily reserved for people who clog Berkeley parking lots during the weekdays. Unfortunately, BART officials said that they have no intentions of maintaining the 24 hour status after the Bridge is re-opened. How can you make an already shaken Bay Area even shakier? Have over a thousand aftershocks! They ' ve ranged from the barely recorded 2.0 to several 5.4 shockers, and they always seem to happen in the middle of the night when you think you ' re dreaming but later realize that everyone in your house or dorm had the same dream. Most of the aftershocks have sprung from the San Andreas Fault which runs the length of California, but some have been a bit more local. On November 3rd, a 3.9 tremor occured on the Hayward Fault which, by the way, runs directly under Memorial Stadium. Makes you think twice about going out to a Bears game. Features Earthquake 35 I Q Was this the " Big One " ? No, but it ' ll be here soon. . . maybe Since October, seismologists at UC Berkeley and elsewhere have been trying to predict when the so- called " Big One " will hit. The time predictions range from a major earthquake anytime in 1989 to the year 2000 or even within the next 30 years. Experts at the United States Geological Survey Office in Menlo Park have published their claims that the October quake did not relieve stress along the San Andreas but was an indicator of a larger quake in the future. Just when that future might be is up to debate. 36 Features Earthquake p opcorn, M Ms, Goobers and Haagen Dazs go with a good movie like peanut butter with jelly. Give me some tresh air and an open auditorium and throw in some live rock and roll and I wouldn ' t mind living there for a while. Having friends over for a little con- versation and a game of Thumper or Quarters or An- chor always relieves ten- sion. Throw me a mountain path and a rock to scale and I ' ll go climb the pro- verbial mountain That ' s my idea of . . A NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET 5 .- THE DREAM CHILD : once again, the sharp- tongued, razor-gloved Freddy Krueger, whose notorious invasion of unsuspecting teens ' dreams placed him in a rampage against humanity Unfortunately, humanity also waged rampage against Freddy Dem- onstrators protested the opening of Freddy 5 , Citing the movie ' s egregious violence and gore. for your pleasure . . Concerts 38 Cal Libs 39 Lazy Saturdaze 43 Movies 46 Conversations 48 The space around you envelopes you, engulfs you A seemingly artificial sky of a darker twilight surrounds you and a swarming, collective body heat weaves itself into the atmosphere There are tiny sp ecks of light — stars, hundred of altar candles — in every direction you look You hear presences, people, or maytse ghosts shuffle about you Energy flows through the air. a tension an excitement, an expectance of something Then suddenly there is a sound — hitting you from every side — as if you had jumpjed into a iquid pool of undescribable voices At first, your ears buzz, they can ' t quite differentiate the noises You feel as if there is a monster beating inside of you — trying to get out and being lx)rn at the same time — a thumping sensation that takes over your hearbeat You hear the stamping of mysterious feet, the clapping of unseen hands There is a circle of light before you — bright suns, landing UFOs The glowing core has a mesmerizing effect You can finally see the faces of people next to you — their eyes are locked on the light Your eyes also fixate on this incandescent, illuminated mass A demonic, angelic, unearthly loudness of music sweeps you body away You begin to sing and dance — with no apparent reason — YOU ARE IN A CONCERT — THE SHOW HAS BEGUN ii Enterllinment Cal Libs 39 II hW «i IM ed .adO°Lt d e„ ;;«uc oo -fheo, sP- ' rvie so ,,ee ec«o -;;;;,enseV as enseV ,,as n " " " ' P se VJ0 ' ,o c ° .odvic ed e ecV V e ci- iMAMttaiAiMi f omantic DatP ' acl just f nished n, ,h- C W (vehicle) " ° " ' ' ' awng a gW(-rT ; ' " ° " " ) ' " a °r ' ' ?ilteih " w ' " ' " ' ' » " ' ° he cl ' " : ' P- nS iir " ' ' ' " ' " ' " « ' " at a(n) (occupafon, ' W« ' (a llqu,d) ' ' " ' " ' (P ' aoi] ' " ' ° " is S S f " as pas. tense,____«« " ;9hTM;S5r " ' " = ' ° ' ' f ° " " .y ( I?; ° „ " ' = (body pa„ ' 9ht would neve7];; ;gy— ° ' e. The rest EntehaihK i fi Cal Libs 41 r Layouts by Karen Dayan ' 4: , " 99. - : ' ' s5! ' ' ' co;,:-rac ' left ' Part) ° ' y D . ' " h ' eaiiy ' Pan 42 Entertainment Cal Libs I ' She f " cy ,„ The Day After Saturdaze: ou suddenly wake up from a deep sleep. You ' re confused. There is something you know you should be doing. Looking at the alarm clock, you notice it ' s 9:20. Great! You ' re already 20 minutes late for your class. Making sure you ' re not dreaming, you look at the clock again. Sure enough it ' s 9:21. You get out of bed and start getting ready for school as quickly as you can. Just as you frantically tie your shoes, you realize it ' s Saturday. Since you ' re already awake, you decide to make the most of the morning. Besides, why sleep your morning away when you can get lots done before anyone else is even up? Somehow you realize that you ' re only justifying your own stupidity for getting up too early. Easing down onto the edge of your bed, you go over the things you could do. You ' ve fallen behind in all your classes. If you wanted to be really productive, you could go to the library or a cafe to study. But that idea doesn ' t appeal to you right now so you scratch that thought. Hey, why not go for a walk? Feeling very relaxed and unpressured, the idea of a stroll up to Strawberry Canyon Recrea- tional Center and then a swim seems very inviting. Perhaps you could even wake a few friends and go to Tilden Regional Park. After all, you ' ve been meaning to go there for a long time, but you just haven ' t found the time. A friend ' s words spark in you mind, " Don ' t forget to ride the merry-go-round! " Unfortu- nately, you realize that your friends probably wouldn ' t appreciate your waking them so once again you scratch another idea. How about going to San Francis- co? Catching the BART train to SF, you could visit Fisherman ' s Wharf, indulge in a giant sundae at _ r $ f ' Richafd Capone Entertainment Saturday 43 .S jtU, 7 ; . ■ 44 Enterlainnnfnl Salur(l.iy iW Ti " Layout by Richard Capone Ghirardeli Square, experience the Ex- ploratorium, or simply go shopping. Hey, why not start that novel you were meaning to read? Or what about a ride up the Campanile? You feel slightly ashamed thinking that, here you are at UCB, and you haven ' t yet ridden to the top of the Campanile. Spotting movement in the corner of the room, your eyes focus on a moving heap of clothes. SOMETHING is alive in your laundry!!! Suddenly, you know what you have to do: clean the house! But as you prepare yourself to rise, your eyes get very heavy. Your bed looks very cozy. Sure, why not? You tell yourself, you ' ll lie down for only a minute. You get a feeling of deja vu and then you fall asleep. I guess it ' ll just be another old Saturdaze. It ' s a good thing you still have Sunday. Text by Karen Dayan Entertainment Saturday 45 . J TXIISBia If there is anything that all Berkeley students can asso- ciate with, despite the fact that they are all stressed out and tired, is a love for watch- ing movies Whether one is trying to lure a date into a dark room or trying to relax after a stressful week with five midterms, the movie theaters are a great place to go In 1990, Hollywood was not the only location producing Academy Award win- ning movies. My Left Foot, a story about the struggles of a handicapped, starred a best actor from Ireland. The supnse box- office success was best movie winner Driving Miss Daisy. Jessica Tandy starred as an uptight Southern lady whose son hires her an (unwanted) chauffer Morgan Freeman. However, the movie soon de- for Hfiflv iSBH ' HhL ' iii ' p LICK Entertainment Movies 46 CO GROOVY CO MOVIES velops their gradual friend- ship despite racial barri- ers. Born on the Fourth of July starred Tom Cruise and was directed by Ol- iver Stone. This movie por- trayed the struggles of a true Vietnam War veteran to gain respect from a na- tion that forgot him and his comrades. Perhaps the biggest surprise of the year was Irish Kenneth Branagh ' s portrayal of Shakepeare ' s " Henry V. " Branagh received Acade- my nominations for best director and actor. These movies do not exhaust the choices viewers had. The Hunt for Red October was an ad- aptation of a novel by Tom Clancy. What was unusual about the movie was the unprecedented assis- tance that the US Navy provided the filmmakers in depicting life aboard a nu- clear submarine. Another suprise hit was Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles — Donatello, Michelangelo, Leonardo and Raphael saved the world from the forces of evil while gulping pizza and partying (dude!). In addition to the reg- ular theaters, Wheeler Au- ditorium presented a mov- ie almost every weekend. These movies were con- venient because 1) Wheel- er played relatively recent move hits; and 2) tickets were half of market price if one were unwilling to pay the price of a normal tick- et. In the past several years, the price of a movie ticket had increased from $4.00 dollars to $6.00. If one were really lucky and owned a VCR, then one could rent movies and see classic movies from this year such as Batman and Dead Poet ' s Society. The UC Theatre presented movie festivals, such as the acclaimed Kurusawra Festival, and classic mov- ies such as Gone With the Wind as well as the Rocky Horror Show. All in all, it can be said that movies are a great way to escape from the sometimes too realistic pressures we face at Berkeley. Movies Entertainment 47 Aristotle once remarked that friendly discourse with one ' s peers was a good in Itself, an element of happi- ness which a person should not deprive himself of Today, few people gather at the local supermarket anymore to discuss the meaning of happiness, the structure of a society, pos- itive morality, or the age-old question, " What is life ' ' " This IS not to say that mod- ern conversations revolve around superfluous topics such as Saturday ' s hang- over, the latest fashion statement made by Cher, or the nth absurd statement made by J . Danforth Quayle, However, one could easily prove that nor- mal conversations are no longer so abstract and metaphysical But, what makes a good conversation ' ! First, there must be a lively group of friends willing to share ideas. Willing to criticize and analyze each other ' s ideas, not the person Sounds easy, but try to recall the last time you talked to a good friend about affirma- tive action or abortion yet ended up making insinua- tions that he or she were racist or wicked and cruel Second, there must be a worthy topic. Pre-marital sex, unusual sex acts, abor- tion, the death penalty, how to resolve the Middle-East crisis, Panama, the drug war, Central America, rac ism. white-male bashing The Simpsons, technical pounding 4e sQnd CON VER SA TION talk. Eastern Europe and environmental devastation qualify as rather pedantic subjects Finally, one must have some mind food — beer nuts, beer, Doritos, nacho chips with salsa, wine coolers and bagels with cream cheese are col- lege favorites With these tools, conver- sations can last until the early hours of the following day Now certainly, shooting the breeze with friends at Dwinelle Plaza or Wheeler steps, paying for some- one ' s education at the phone company by mara- thon phone-calls back home or across the country and talking with your kitty or dog certainly qualify as meaningful conversations Many have been known to reveal their deepest senti- ments to their non-human friends Unusual since they probably understand your speech as " Blah blah blah blah Rover blah blah blah " Nonetheless, saying a lot about nothing in particular helps dram students of ex- traneous thoughts clouding their minds Writers write to rid themselves of writers block, students talk to rid themselves of anxiety and the " I don ' t feel like doing homework " syndrome. Per- haps some think that they can talk their way out of doing homework Whatever the case, the art of flapping lips remains the cheapest mode of en- : tertainment 4» I ntcrt.iinmcnt ronvcrs.ilions in ' t over ' til it ' s 6ver 51 it ' s not easy being GREEN 52 The Day in the Life of a Dormie ava Junkies Crap Rap a way of lif€ soup yet? i My Body is a Garbage Can I m 1 fc fji w M P Livint 49 It Ain ' t Over ' Til It ' s Over October 1989 ► USCA elects ■six-member in- vestigative committee to look into use of LSD, nitrous oxide, and alcohol at parties ► Dan Ban, a member of ttie investigative committee, be- gins circulatirrg a petition which would put a measure to close Barrington Hall before the USCA ► The petition, with 224 names, is approved by the co- op board of directors A ref- erendum IS sent to the 1,400 members regarding closure ► Information packet on pros and cons of closure planned November 1989 ► USCA central level manage- ment team issues letter in sup- port of Barrington closure ► Voting on closure House president manages ballot box and assures a vote per res- ident ► Nov 9 — voting completed 695-485 in favor of closure ► 40 nude Barringtonians dis- rupt a co-board meeting at Barrington to protest decision December 1989 ► Dec 7 — Masked Bar- ringtonians attend board of di rectors meeting at Casa Zim- babwe, throwing assorted objects at the board members January 1990 ► As a result of various items being thrown off Barrington ' s roof over Winter Break (washing ma- chine, dryer, several gallons of paint) on Jan 16 the California Superior Court BARRINGTON Copy by Lara Vinnard Layout by Karen E. Johnson issues an injunction banning Barringtonians from using the roof of the building ► Security guards hired to pa- trol Barrington and monitor those going and out at a cost of $1,500 per day ► Barringtonians publicly an- nounce that biased reports led to the closure February 1990 ► Approximately 60 people still living in house 28 served eviction notices after failing to appear in court to appeal the move ► Students propose buying Barrington and operat- ing it independently ► Locks placed on doors of first floor ► Doors on second and third floor disappear March 1990 ► March 2 — poetry reading attended by 40-60 people is broken up by police as a vi- olation of an injunction against public parties 80 people es- timated beaten or maced by police 17 arrested, 8 hospi- talized ► Allegations of police brutal- ity taken to Berkeley Police Re- view Commission ► March 3 — Barrington sup- porters go from co-op to co-op informing residents of the con- frontation ► Supporters attend City Council Meeting and are cut short in discussion ► March 8 — Over 300 people rally on Sproul in protest of the attack 50 Fealures Barrington M. •i_ it ' s not easy being GREEN Growing health consciousness in America has led many away from the path of burgers and steak, despite bombardments of commercials from the beef industry and McDonalds, to the road of veg- etarianism Although religious beliefs and attitudes toward the treatment of animals dictate the choice for many vegetarians, the " new vegans " are those concerned with the fat, cholesterol, and calories of meat, especially red meat One mam problem for vegetarians is getting enough protein Obtaining proteins that the body cannot manufacture can entail arduous planning and combining of different food goups such as tofu. beans, and grain Some odd sources are macaroni and cheese (good news to college students), veggie pizza, and peanut butter sandwiches Vegetarians in American culture face another problem — a meat dominated food market The food industry has long been Insensitive to vegetarians ' needs There are few domestic vegetarian cuisine restaurants Other restaurants offer only one or two vegetarian entrees How many veggie dishes are at, let ' s say. Denny ' s ' ' (Three: salad, omelette, and av- ocado sandwich compared to the over 100 meat containing choices ) Most ready-made spaghetti sauces, soup, canned chile, and baked goods have animal products Frequently ready-made, pro- cessed, and canned food also use animal products Recently some companies have responded to the growing needs of vegetarians Campbell ' s now makes one variety of vegetarian soup, Rosa Rita has veggie refned beans, and Mother ' s Cookies are made with vegetable shortening As the move to vegetarianism continues, new products will appear in mainstream stores The decision to eat better through vegetarianism is beginning to make an im- pact on this culture that once viewed vegetarianism as a completely foreign concept Hiuhdfd Udpoi Copy by Johanna Jones 51 A Day In The Life Of A Dormie By Karen Dayan CCCCCCCC€€JJJJJ ffff No K l, I am torn away from my pleasant dreams I slowly gain consciousness after rudely being awakened by tfie annoying alarm clock. Sfiivering cold, I peer outside. It ' s pitchi black! Tfie sun fias not even begun to peer out from behiind tfie Berkeley tiills I fiesitatingly gaze at my clock, fioping ttiat tfie sounding alarm was only in my dream. Tfie clock reads: 7;30 am Great, I have to get ready for class in a mere fialf hour. Wait, what am I thinking? It ' s a Monday. My first class starts at 10:00 am. It was my roomie ' s alarm which caused this disturbing ruckus. All that anxiety for nothing. Thus begins my day as a dormie I try to fall back asleep as my roommate gets ready for her first class. Trying to block out the sounds from both the hall and room is quite a task in itself People scampering, showers running, toilets flushing, and hair dryers fanning! I am barely able to squeeze in an extra hour of sleep before my class (which I scheduled for 10:00 am with the thought of sleeping in late. Fat chance!) I quickly gather up my hygiene items and make a mad dash down the hall in my bathrobe to secure a shower. Of course, they are all in use Figure this: Three shower stalls for thirty-two frantic students — not fun! I return to my room to wait for the next available shower. Checking the stalls every few minutes, time is slowly ticking away. Finally, with only ten minutes left before I have to leave for class, I snag a shower. Naturally, the first shower available is the " worst " one. The water is either unbearably hot or numb- ingly cold Also, the cascading water is little more than a mist Once in and covered with suds, I realize that my shampoo and conditioner are still casually resting on the dresser in my room This might not seem like much of a problem to you However, with a co-ed bathroom and hallway this is a dif- ficulty. I finally complete all the morning rituals with hopes of grabbing a bite to eat at the dormitory dining commons ( " DC " ) below. As I approach the homey eating quarters, I notice the rapidly growing line at the door which seems to have snaked around the buildings and onto Durant Avenue I quickly decide to skip breakfast and precede towards cam 52 Living Dorms Photos by Dan Wallach pus. As the day rolls on I begin to hear my stomach gurgling louder and louder At the termination of my Poly Sci lecture I hustle back to the dorms for a hearty lunch The line at the DC appears to have only grown longer since this morning It is peculiar how every dormie seems to ab- solutely detest the food; however, they all seem so eager to eat it In a matter of minutes I reached the front of the line I shuffle through my backpack searching for my meal card only to find two books, a few stray papers, a pencil, and a highlighter and no meal card. " Do you know your account number ' ? " asks the attendant Yeah right! Does he think I go around memorizing eight-digit numbers ' ! ' I barely know my student identification number. Since I do not know my num- ber off hand, the attendant takes me into the depths of the dining hall kitchen to the mam office, a place no other dormie has ever dared to venture They finally let me into the eating area after a few simple questions like: " What ' s your middle name ' i ' " and " Can you recite your phone number and social security number backwards ' ? " Once in the DC the excitement heightens very little Of course, there ' s the usual hamburgers, cheeseburgers and the dell tray accompanied by a few other side dishes I contemplate the burgers, but as I have done time after time, I resort to the lunch meats of the deli tray Better safe than sorry! As I make my usual sandwich I run into a few friends from my building Together we sit and ponder the meaning of life in the profound ambience of the DC. Sometimes new center pieces and hanging ornaments of the DC form in- teresting lunch time conversations Usually all conversations end in: " I ' m so tired and I have so much homework I think I ' ll go take a nap " With a full stomach I precede towards my building I scavange through my backpack in search of keys No luck I figure I can call my roommate and have her come and let me into the building; however, as I ' m about to call, someone conveniently walks out of the building and I am able to catch the door in Now the task is to wait for the elevator to come down or for someone to open the stairwell door since they are both key operated I ' m in luck and catch the elevator along with three other dormies. I softly whisper, " Two please " I hear t he others saying under their breath, " How lazy, she could have taken the stairs " I exit the elevator happy to see that the door to my room is wide open Thank God she ' s there, or else I would have had to locate a Resident ' s Assistant (RA) to open my own dorm room I skip inside with a cheerful " Hi, " only to find an empty room I guess someone left the door open again ooops ' Promptly I drop my backpack and fall heavily onto my bed. Ahhhh, time to relax I plan to rest for an hour or so before beginning my work As I feel my eyes getting heavier and my thoughts drifting away, a distinct beat suddenly fills my skull My neighbor has decided to blast something to the effect of Living Dorms 53 Run DMC during my relaxation time Wonderful! I can ' t even enjoy a few moments of rest before I start my English) paper whicti IS due tomorrow. Nevertheless, I ' m in such desperate need of sleep, I fall unconscious regardless of the vibrating bass I manage to rest my exhausted body for barely half an hour when my roommate and about twenty of her garrulous friends enter I abandon all further plans of sleep and decide that it ' s good that I ' m up since I have to wnte a paper today. I sit down in front of my word processeor and think. An hour later I wake up from a deep daze to find myself still staring at a blank computer screen By this point it ' s time for dinner. Yeah ' more DC food (but, at least I don ' t have to cook). Once again I stand in the ominous DC lines. This time I remembered my meal card. I quickly bypass all the hot entrees, the usual ambiguous pasta ' and stew. ' I resort to another dinner consisting of salad and cereal You can ' t complain about the salad bar itself It ' s pretty complete and edible, except to- wards the end of dinner when all of the condiments are mixed together; nothing like putting a combination of thousand island, blue cheese, and Italian dressing on your salad Ac tually, dinner time in the dorms is one of my favonte times. Everyone is together All those people you never have time to see otherwise can be found in the DC After I have soaked up enough of the DC ambience I return back to my room, and I sit down to work As I commence to organize my thoughts, there is a sudden knock at my door I open the door hoping for some kind of distraction. My RA informs me that " Bill and Ted ' s Excellent Adventure " is playing in the main lounge. Without a second thought I shut down my word processor trying to justify my divergence from my homework: " It ' s a social dorm function. " It would be unsocial and rude of me to miss it I procede to the mam lounge to watch the movie with the other procrastinators After the movie, I feel motivated to start my paper. I sit down and start my computer, when I hear someone calling my name from down the hall I rush out only to be greeted by a gushing splash of water in my face Not another water fight in the halls! Without much enthusiam or choice, I play along. The small scale squabble slowly expands to an entire building. Full scale water war! Drenched and tired we cease fire at about 1 1:00pm. I crawl back into my room and slam the door anticipating no other digressions from my work. All is quiet until, the phone rings After explaining my situation and my full day ' s events, I abruptly hang up and resume my work on my paper due in a mere nine hours I finally whip something out (it ' s debatable whether it ' s even worth turning in) at 3:30 am. I print my paper out and change into my pajamas Finally I get some relaxation and silence I doze off Buuuuzzzzz!!!! That ' s a day in the life of a dormie. 54 Living Dorms Photos by Dan Wallach Living Dorms 55 i Ai mm Text by Laura Bass Photos by William Corley Layout by Karen E. Johnson want to live in a cate (actually my roommates would say that I already do) Cafes are special places that breed familiarity, dreams, goals, casual friendships and attractions; like moisture breeds mold I am always at home with coffee. Even when you ' re by yourself in a cafe, you are never alone Cafes and coffeehouses are beautiful places by nature There is charm and grace to be found most anywhere that serves cappuccino It must be the romance of all those fancy Italian names — mocha, espresso, latte, even house coffee is some exotic blend of roast French, African, and Brazilian beans (maybe Swiss-filtered on top of that) The cakes are com- plex and rich varieties of chocolate on chocolate, and the pastries always include continental varie- ties such as scones and croissants Even the dumpiest, sleaziest dive takes on an international, i Sf I iving Cafes Wi timeless sophistication when filled with students and intellectuals and the heavy hiss of steamed milk being born It can be cozy and dark, creaking when you sit down, and scarred by the countless hurts of Time Itself, like the old Cafe Mediter- raneum, or it can be bright and artsy, shining with chrome and chic black and white tiles like Cody ' s Cafe, but the song remains the same This is a cafe and the chosen ones like us - me, my books, and I — we are always truly accepted here Ah, Universal Truth found in a coffee cuplH In order to help you along your caffeinated trail through the college experience, here is a short guide to Berkeley ' s cafes. . . . Starting from the farthest point East, we find Cafe Strada, Bancroft College Situated across the street from Kroeber Plaza, near Boalt Hall and l-house, Strada is always filled to capacity, especially between classes This cafe serves coffees, teas, muffins, and croissants with seating available at the numerous benches and tables scattered under the eaves and trees. Down Bancroft Way, next comes Cafe Milano, 2522 Bancroft The faux marble facade of this building stands out, as does the array of scooters and motorcycles parked alongside Milano Two levels of seating are available (smoking downstairs, non-smoking up- stairs), but during finals you may have trouble finding a place to park it. Many TA ' s hold dis- cussions or office hours here too. Coffee drinks are the standard cafe fare, and Milano also has a Living Cafes 57 A • variety of cakes and pastries. With your back to the ASUC building La Bottega, 2309 Telegraph Ave. With a patio facing Telegraph Avenue, Cafe Bottega is a prime spot for people-watching and being seen. The crov d here is both young punk- sters frittering their time away until the clubs open and studious intellectuals absorbed in books In- side there are two levels (no smoking upstairs), and sandwiches, soup, salad, lasagne, and filled croissants round out Bottega ' s menu along with the typical coffees and pastries Go two full blocks without coffee until you find Cross Haste on the right-hand side of the street to Cody ' s Cafe, 2460 Telegraph Ave. You can enter the cafe from the street or from inside the childrens ' section of Cody ' s Books The cafe portion has recently been remodeled to give more room for the bookstore, but you can still find a place to sit and sip espresso while reading your new purchase The building that houses the cafe and bookstore is done in a cross between ' 40s Art Deco and early ' 60s Modern with lots of glass and color which makes it unique amongst its fellow cafes along the Avenue. Lastly, but by no means leastly, on our tour is Cafe Mediterraneum, 2475 Telegraph Ave A veritable institution, the Med has been a hot spot of both the Berkeley literary and political scenes since the ' 60s. Downstairs near the front windows you can usually eavesdrop on figures such as local street poet Julia Vinograd (known as " the Bubble Lady " ) as they discuss and wnte about current affairs here and abroad The Med serves delectible and affordable lunches and din- ners, plus they make one of the best cappucinos in the Bay Area 58 Living Cafes » oO- cannot understand ras- ism, racism — Hell I can ' t » en spell it! This is a presentation of a few fine selections of prose discovered on the Cal campus. Where possible, the works were unedited to maintain the author ' s true in- tention. Most incorporate creative spelling and punc- tuation. Some may be found offensive, but were in- cluded to illustrate the diversity of thought expressed through words. Since these were meant to be read while defecating, we recommend eating a bowl-ful of prunes first. No pun on " bowel " intended This publication is not an official publication of the Associated Students of the University of California. The views expressed herein are the views of the writers, only they are not necessar- ily the views of the Asso- ciated Students of the Uni- versity of California nor the University of California at Berkeley. o 0) I c o I 05 to CO r- - j if « = ■ : 0) -o CO — c ' c ■D ■ 2! ] o I H- CO = O Don ' t smoke pot. Pot makes us stupid. Let ' s get real. Watch TV instead. r - o O D C (D CD J» cn Q. O c (D T3 at • CO o o ,. o c 3 o -g. (D 3 c CD 3 5 o On -,- . ™ CD =■- O CO _. " n : - CD O " CD S- CO CO a o _ c_ 3 ' a o 3 3 CD CO CD 13 compiled by Andy Dong and Karen E. Johnson Bring back Reagan. ' n,. ' ' Cf, ' Gr a ■pouad Alu uo oi.i pue ssoj6 33i I JBg AaqsjaiH puoujiv U3P|09 8|0L|M E 9 e [snl I i c Q. 5) c D o LU a . Ol CO n 0) CO m 2 CO n ? CO fl) o c: 1— CO Features Crap Rap 59 i«T.1 I had intercourse many times. But I don ' t think I ever reached orgasm. Will someone tell me how does it feel to have one. Is it the same way as when you reach orgasm during mastur- bation? (Response) I had been sexu- ally active for about a year be- fore I had one w a man. It was less intense but not less pleas- urable. Don ' t worry it ' ll hap- pen. (D 3 IT CD CD O B) (D to O H- O 55 i? 5 3 3 D S CD CD 3 to ° S CD -1 CD o O 3 S 42 = CO CD a CO Q] CO :z. CD o -n- 3 i (O Q- CD S; 2. 33 s 5 CD i;CD CD - o c o o O CD 3- 3 o " D CD -► CD W -I 3 ' O 11 3 3 PT CD CD O 3r CD c: K) (D - 3 CD CD O 3 Q. a CO w 5 ' a This publication is not an official publication of the Associated Students of the University of California. The views expressed herein are the views of the writers, only they are not necessar- ily the views of the Asso- ciated Students of the Uni- versity of California nor the University of California at Berkeley. £ T cu o u - CO CO 03 " 3 o — £ rz D 9 c r E S CO CD o t: 1 i " R c 5 — o c - I CO CD -O CO 3 1 1 , E o 3 CO CO « i X 3 .£ -6 T3 C « c LU _ 3 (0 O Q) 5 O CO X 0 (V -:. . Tfrgd of Calif bitches saying . Aio? •European women like J men! (Response) If you think of them as bitches, no wonder they say no! Grow up little boy. 68-ZL-OL dois sseaicj 8UJ punojB 6ui woj6 )| aas I " s 6UI WOJ6 si ujaiqojd ibiobj am jenj jaded agj ui peaj i Aep AjaA3 ueauj | jeq w v ou i noA oq s )oe|g pauuijjs m6 9ai6 s |oeig ujsisBJ am os|B " 9 sannAA uuoji o si Rapists should be castrated. Bisexual pride = human pride. Quit playingVith each other ' s sexual organs like little chil- dren and passing it off as sex. If you really want to reproduce, you do what you have to do. There is no such thing as safe sex, and there never was. What you want is guaranteed pleasure with no obligations and risks. (Response to mispelling) Learn to spell. You ' re in col- lege now you dips—! 9- i . TO OT 3 JO CO CO Q c « " 52 E 2 CO . CO $ of i? I 5 - 1 O CL 3 CO W O CD Qj . CO CO ■ " 05 O Q) « c O) c CO QJ QJ E c ;= 3 _ o CO 3 (b CO 2 " .2, §, . CO 0) c ■D CO - o - U Q. c CO o I o - to Q. 5 0) O) .o c o = i? ;d 3 O CO C - (U Q. CO CD c o c CO O) c . r x: QJ - " 2 B Q) i .2, CO CO CO O) CO .= CO " D — O ' " g CO 9 ■C CO (U -2 " o 9 o|- o CO u " s; C CO CO 1 § " c a QJ 2 - O £ CO CO " £ cu c CO — o n 3 o Q) o 05 CO c o a CO CO (J t; " o -=: 0) £ O o i: .2? « § — . . O- !i ii CO !± 2 -D £ O) . CO O Q CO C CO CO I see the true importance of LSD in the possibility of pro- viding material aid to medita- tion aimed at the mystical ex- perience of a deeper comprehensive reality. This publication is riot an official publication of the Associated Students of the University of CaMornia. The views expressed her i are the views of the ' ' " ( ters, only they are not necessar- rty the views of the Asso- ciated Students of the Uni- versity of California nor the University of California at ' fiftrMey O CO O : o CO Wow! Very different graffiti in guy ' s stalls — you ladies are so nice to each other! and thougntful! I wish I could def- ecate here all the time. (Response) I must agree. More polite, helpful Advice, No pointless racism or profanity. We could learn alot from wom- en. (Women ' s Dwinelle) by Susanne Elizer 62 Living Religion Carlas world was dark. Her life was empty and narrow. She saw others laughing, play- ing and living, but no matter how much she reached out towards them, something was still missing in her life She was lost and alone But Caria found that her life turned around when a friend introduced her to a campus religious group. Finally she was complete Buddhism has been practiced by Andy ' s family for generations In fact his ancestors continue to affect his life " The manner in which I lead my life depends greatly upon how I honor the memory and reputation of my ancestors " Andy is very optimistic about life and draws strength from within Ivan had been incredibly happy to go to college, but probably for a different reason than most For as long as he could remem- ber, his parents forced religious rituals upon him. He did not think that they would accept his rejection of their religion. He liked the freedom college life permitted Nonetheless, religious flyers on campus confronts student with a choice: have faith or disbelieve Some students are involved with the In- terVarsity Council This interdenominational fellowship meets twice a week to study the Bible. One student expressed that the group had changed her life and her views for the better The peace she discovered allowed her to interact with others on a much deeper level. Jewish students on campus may find an incredible network in the Hillel organization. Hillel provides many different on-campus ac- tivities for students of Jewish descent. They have services on holidays and Sabbath every Friday night, as well as numerous so- cial functions Many students have appre- ciated the opportunity to interact with others of the same background and to continue the traditions they grew up with. For one stu- dent, religion was not the largest part of his beliefs in Judaism. He felt that Judaism pro- vided a history of his ancestors It explained where they were from; things that they had done and been through, and it explained how he had gotten to where he was today This gave him a sense of identity, and he had found something in which to believe The above examples of students repre- sent a very small part of the many different religions and their various modes of expres- sion But I think that the point has been made religion, however one feels about it, and however one chooses to practice it, plays a very important role in many students ' every day life and perception of the world. A Way of Life is it soup yet A dvertisements depict the college student ' s move into her apartment as extremely dramatic, ' " glamorous, perhaps even historic. Brawny men help beautiful yet shrewd women carry the refrigerator to the nth floor, not knowing that it is packed. The camera pans to a spacious floorplan with a cordless phone in one end, a complete stereo system in the other, a couple of posters, maybe a picture of Mom and Dad and Grover. The weary mover slouches on a leather art-deco chair and smirks of freedom. However, as anyone who has ever moved into an apartment can attest to, life is not so idyllic. True, there may be a moment or two of thrill and independence, but often the growling stomach overpowers even the Milli Vanilli CD blarmg behind. Living Cooking 63 a ' CO O .vv . v Text by Andy Dong evian Ah yes, but the Berkeley college student is resourceful and health-conscious. Surely, one could survive on pizza, Acme bread, milk and some organic broccoli and spinach salad. But let ' s be truthful. Month two rolls around and the Berkeley student abjects to frozen dinners, vacuum dried dinners, jarred dinners, canned dinners, and left-over-lunch dinners. Worse yet, he may even be contemplating buying a meal card at the residence hall. Such should not be the case. There is no sure-fire meth- od to becoming a master chef. In fact, cooking requires quite a bit of intuition, talent, creativity and experimeri- talism. But the path is not so mysterious. Goodness, if you made it to Berkeley, surely you can boil en egg and make toast, right? To begin, a simple cookbook is essential. How- ever, beware of quick-fix cookbooks which often glorify frozen food cooking by teaching you how to combine pre- prepared foods into another dish. Then again, beginners, one should definitely avoid the gourmet Larousse Gas- tronomie. Buying a cookbook does not necessarily mean that you should learn every single dish. As a matter of fact, it is generally easier to perfect about 10 dishes or so and then make two or three variations of each by using different ni.iin ir)gredients or spices. Having done so, you have created a menu of 30 different courses! On the negative side, however, there are disasters — the casserole that defied all laws of chemistry, thi " burnt ( hie k- en whii li redefined the nie.ining of shrinkage, the soggy rice which could assuage the drought, the steak that tasted like a Goodyear tire, the first flare-up in the kitchen, and the l-swear-he-put-glue-in-pasta spaghetti that clumped into a new polymer. " C ' est la vie " as the chefs would say at Le Cordon Bleu. The important part is not to eat the disaster for this could dissuade the beginning chef from attempting again. Try finding a nice plot of ground and bury the food. At least the food becomes organic fertilizer. Sometimes, though, it feels as if the taste buds have been dulled by inundation of barely-edible food in the dormitory dining commons. It is difficult to cook good food when you have learned not to taste your food but rather swallow it. At this point, visiting some good but cheap restaurants to discover what seasoning chefs put on food and what beef stew really tastes like is an intelligent tactic. Often, the waiter will tell you what ingredients were used to prepare the dish, though not the porportion nor the method. You can still experiment at home what porportion once you know what ingredients to use. Then comes show-off day, the day you decide to wow your friends by making a five course meal: 1) shrimp and chicken shis kebabs; 2) filet mignon or New York steaks; 3) baked potatoes; 4) steamed asparagus with white wine dijon sauce; and S) a cho( oiate tart. Success feels and tastes great. Forewarning - you may gain sudden star-status popularity with your friencJs. M I iving Cooking B ISA uHfiBAuc CAN Living Unhealthful Living 65 S p lehtsr ent of the popi ing of all this Bab momer health madness. On any given day find. a ten-person wait for the steA ' in the danc glom at the ' on Bancroft. Next { gigantic, muscle- ' delakls and biceps »ve8i ly tnoirning i H Htel sw this fit TVcoi maigannl YUCK! Living Unhe.ilthful I iving MKJ ig Unhealthful Living 67 Continued from page 66 What ever happened to the freshmen fifteen? Where did all the junk food junkies hide? I can ' t be the only one who still hasn ' t gotten a photo ID. . . afterall, the only thing you need it for is RSF anyway! Sometimes I get the feeling that a vast number of my peers never saw " Animal House " — these people just do not have the correct idea of what college life is supposed to be like! While I chow down on Top Ramen and Kraft macaroni cheese, these health nuts munch green salads and bran muffins. While I ' m making a midnight chocolate chip cookie run, they ' re on the exer-cycle. Why do they do it? Sure, lowering your cholesterol level might make you less likely to get cancer or heart disease, but why would you want to live longer if it means depriving yourself of some of life ' s greatest joys? I will proudly admit that I get a high from sugar (and chocolate in particular), and I would easily choose to live a few years less if I could still have my Reese ' s Peanut Butter cups. It ' s a lot better tasting than oat bran, I ' m sure. Layouts by Karen E. Johnson 68 Living Unhealthful Living li Hfiffinwwwp feath er-stitch ' feLh-3r-.stich n (1835) : an embroidery stitch consist- ing of a line of diagonal blanket stitches worked alternately to the left and right — featherstitch vb feath-er-weight V,wat n (1812) 1 : one that is very light in weight; specif : a boxer in a weight division having a maximum limit of 126 pounds for professionals and 125 pounds for amateurs — compare BANTAMWEIGHT. LIGHTWEIGHT 2 : a person not very intelligent or effec- tive feath-ery ' felh-(3-)re adj (1580) : resembling, suggesting, or covered with feathers feat-ly fet-le adv [ME fetty. fr. fete feat (adj.)] (14c) 1 : in a suitable manner : PROPERLY 2 : in a graceful manner : NIMBLY 3 : with skill and ingenuity featly aa[ (1801) : graceful, neat ' fea ture vfe-char n [ME feture, fr. MF, fr. L factura act of making, fr. actus, pp. of acere to make — more at do] (14c) 1 a: the structure, form, or appearance esp. of a person b obs : physical beauty 2 a : the makeup or appearance of the face or its parts b : a part of the face : lineament 3 : a prominent part or characteristic 4 : a special attraction: as a : the principal motion picture shown on a program with other pictures b : a featured article, story, or department in a newspaper or magazine c : something offered to the public or adver- tised as particularly attractive — fea-ture-less -l3s adj ' feature vb fea-tured; fea-tur-ing ' fech-(£-)rm 5) 1 chiefly dial : to resemble in features 2 .Jg H H Ml jnind : IMAGINE 3 a : to give specjj acteristic or feature ' ' vi : fea-tured ' fe-ch3rd adjj lar kind — used in cc advertised, or presj feaze f ez, ' faz vq febri- comb formT fe-brif-ic fi- ' br feb-ri ' fuge ' fj rifuga. fr. ' (1686): A fe-brile ' f( fever] ( Feb-ru-arj ruarius. smoke] usage ' closel This feb- in fn not ai stressel fe al % femes fel waste dis feck-less ' l of ME ef e: sible — fee feck-ly X ' fek-l nearly fec-u-lent ' fek , : foul with impun fecund ' fek-3nd, ' fel at feminine] (15c) 1 . , : intellectually producti FERTILE — fe-cun di-ty fi- ' k fe un-date ' fek-3n-,dat, ' fe-ksn- of fecundare, fr. fecundus] ( Ib.M ) featu es (fe-churz) 1. stories in the Blue an d Gold year- book written with the sole purpose of entertaining the stu(ients of the Uni- versity of California at Berkeley e-kan- n ent or officer pp. ' : IMPREG- usu. used in - ' (y)en [At fida ' i, lit., one ber of an Arab commando s compact, league; akin to L archaic : of or relating to a mpact between political units ty to a central authority but ent b: of or constituting a stributed between a central ritorial units c : of or relat- ion as distinguished from the ID : advocatmg or friendly to n strong centralized powers; alists 4 often cap : of, relat- or the Union armies of the 1-ly -r3-le adv overnment of the U.S. in the armies 2 : FED — usu. used ed by authority of a federal the constitution and laws of apart as the seat of the central rict trial court of law and eq- ;tion 1 a often cap : the distribu- jvemment) between a central smpare centralism b : sup- : tne principles of the Feder- alists fed-er-al-ist -l3st n (1787) 1 : an advocate of federalism: as a often cap : an advocate of a federal union between the American colonies after the Revolution and of the adoption of the U.S. Constitution b often cap : world federalist 2 cap : a member of a major political party in the early years of the U.S. favoring a strong centralized na- fed er al-iza-tion ,fed(-3)-r3-l3- ' za-sh3n n (ca. 1864) I : the act of federalizing 2 : the state of being federalized fed-er-al-ize ' fed(-3)-r3-,liz vt -ized; -iz-ing (ca. 1801) 1 : to unite in or under a federal system 2 : to bring under the jurisdiction of a federal government Federal Reserve bank n (1914) : one of 12 reserve banks set up under the Federal Reserve Act to hold reserves and discount commercial paper for affiliated banks in their respective districts ' led-er-ate ' fed(-3)-r3t adj [L foederatus. fr. foeder-, foedus] (1710) : united in an alliance or federation : federated 2fed-er.ate ' fed-s-,rat vt -at-ed; -at-ing (1814): to join in a federation federated church n (ca. 1926) : a local church uniting two or more con- gregations that maintain different denominational ties — compare UNION CHLIRCH fed-er-a-tion ,fed-3- ' ra-sh3n n (ca. 1721) 1 : the act of federating; esp : the forming of a federal union 2 : something formed by federation: as a : a federal government b : a union of organizations fed-er-a-tive ' fed-3-,rat-iv, ' fed(-3)-r3t- adj (1690) : federal — fed er- a-tive-ly adv fe do ra fi- ' d6r-3, - ' d6r- n [Fedora (1882), drama by V. Sardou] (1895) : a low soft felt hat with the crown creased lengthwise fed up adj (1882) : tired, sated, or disgusted beyond endurance (fed up with things as they are) ' fee ' fe n [ME, fr. MF fe, fief fr. OF, of Gmc origin; akin to OE feoh cattle, property, OHG finu cattle; akin to L pecus cattle, pecunia money, pectere to comb] (14c) 1 a (1) : an estate in land held in feudal law from a lord on condition of homage and service (2) : a ,ece of land so held b : an inherited or heritable estate in land 2 a a fixed charge (2) : a charge for a professional service b : TIP — in absolute and legal possession d; fee-ing (15c) I chiefly Scot : hire 2: rip2 b3l adj fee bler -b(3-)l3r ; fee-blest -b(3-)l3st [ME feble, f flebilis lamentable, wretched, fr. flere to weep — more at 1 a : markedly lacking in strength b : indicating a : deficient in qualities or resources that indicate vigor, pe, or efficiency b : inadequate, inferior syn see ness -b3l-n3s n — fee-bly -ble adv ,fe-b3l- ' min-d3d ac y (1534) lobs: irresolute, vacil- tally deficient 3 : FOOLISH, stupid — fee-ble-mind-ed- mind-ed-ness n ish adj (1674) : somewhat feeble Vfed ; feed.ing [ME feden. fr. OE fedan; akin to OE e at food] vt (bet. 12c) 1 a: to give food to b: to a : to furnish something essential to the growth, sus- ance. or operation of b : to supply (matenal to be machine 3 : to produce or provide food for 4 a b: SUPPORT, encourage 5 a (1): to supply for ' tion (2) : channel, route b (1) : to supply (a sig- ronic circuit (2) : to send by wire to a transmitting dcast 6 : to supply with cues and situations that make fective 7 : to pass or throw a ball or puck to (a team- a shot at the goal i vi 1 a : to consume food : eat b ed with on, upon, or off 2 : to become nourished or satis- food 3 a : to become channeled or directed b : to move thine or opening in order to be used or processed 614) 1 a : an act of eating b : MEAL; esp : a large meal 2 [d for livestock; specif : a mixture or preparation for feeding b : the amount given at each feeding 3 a : material sup- o a furnace or machine) b : a mechanism by which the ac- g is effected c : the motion or process of carrying for- frial to be operated upon (as in a machine) d : the g a television program (as to a local station) 4 : AS- n (1920) 1 : the return to the input of a part of ine, system, or process (as for producing changes it that improve performance or in an automatic vide self-corrective action) 2 a : the partial a process to its source or to a preceding stage f origin of evaluative or corrective informa- icess (student ' was solicited to help revise brmation so transmitted inhibition of an enzyme controlling an ical reactions by the end product when tf wa " proi SIST feed-bi the ouf in an el control d reversion o: b : the returi tion about an the curriculum)? feedback inhibitit early stage of a serJ it reaches a critical cl f eed-er ' fed-3r n ( 1 for supplying food b heavy wire conductor si? distnbution system (as running from a radio tran branch transportation line fattening Jeeds: as a : a device or apparatus RY (2) : a source of supply (3) : a Iricity at some point of an electric jtion) (4) : a transmission line antenna (5) : BRANCH, esp : a kbeing fattened or suitable for on which livestock are fat- feed-lot Vfed-,lat n (1889) : tened for market feed-stock -,stak n (1932) processing plant feed-stuff -,st3f n (1856) : feed 2a; t? ents of an animal ration ' feel Vfe(3)l vb felt ' felt ; feel-ing [M OHG fuolen to feel, L palpare to caress?, brandish — more at polemic] vt (bef. 12c) in order to examine, test, or explore some qu " it was wet) b : to perceive by a physical serf Crete end organs (as of the skin or muscles) 2 experience of b : to have one ' s sensibilities ma ' : to ascertain by cautious trial — often used wit " aware of by instinct or inference b : believe, thi receive or be able to receive a tactile sensation b : thing by using the sense of touch 2 : to be conscioi impression, state of mind, or physical condition 3 : t the sense of touch 4 : to have sympathy or pity — feel an inclination for ' feel n ( 1 3c) 1 : the sense of touch 2 : sensation, feeling iliiiiliiililiilliiiiiillil plied to a machine or e constituent nutri- E felan: akin to p Gk pallein to ndle or touch coat to see if g from dis- o passive d by 3 to be to jme- jrd to the I T bui ' n a p .. . explode breath Rage. Wrath. Frothing. Fury. Ire. Madness. What remains of that feeling? Its memory has no tongue. On that quintissential of halcyon days, the roots of abjection crept down my spine. How could I have let my emotions dominate my actions? What excuse could there possibly be for one whose egregious enmity provoked such rage, such knavery, such ignoble behavior? Oh anger, you are the invidious rascal that destro yed my calm. You are the heinous iconoclast that creates beasts out of men. You are that which causes insurgency. What are you Anger? Miasmic? Pestilential? Salacious? Slavish we are to you grasp. But angry we ' ll be until there is nothing for anger to stir. Berserk. Seethe. 1 L by ANDY DONG Anger 71 BITTER Notwithstanding ar- guments with sib- lings and parents and room-mates and parking enforcement officers and long lines and toxic chem- ical dumpers and negligent oil compa- and cocaine rings and drug cartels and limitations of person- al choice and homo- phobic jeers and drive-by shootings and cuts in social spending and the high cost of auto and nies and incompe- tent, unscrupulous, unethical politicians, and " peace- keeping " missions and death squads and human rights abusers and racists and CFC producers health insurance and homeless families and cocaine babies and illiteracy and the national debt, what is there to be angry about? the taste that stings nppiRTmh 72 Anger .1. U.S. report slams rights abuses in ' ' f 4, ASSOCIATED PRESS icasy on the Chinese, " in light of the WACurMrTnfj a n.,e», .a j recent missions to Beijing by na- WASHINGTON - A Bush ad- . L- y 3 B „ _ mm.strat.on report t Congress ; L f ..g ey didn ' t, " he said. complains m unmistakable t rms ] -The report doesn ' t pull any about human nghta abuses in Chi- 1 .punches " na following jast year ' s crackdown 1 BC News, which reported first on the pro-democracy movement | j e still-unreleased human there, accordmg to sources who have seen the document, lu I ' n-? ' I The State Department ' s am assessment of repressive prad around the globe " doesn ' t pul! - punches " when it comes to O one source said. Another s. ' i " describes every human J crime you can think or reg W the Beijing government ; c The unambiguity of the on China surprised some sional figures, particular who have charged the y himself with soft-pedalinf and catering too much to munist government i The report is not sch public release until Feb Robert Schifter, assista ' for, human rightfl, Js 8 testify on it before the eign Affairs Committt " Murders, disappe cutions, suppression ( religious persecutior and Buddhists, slav in western China - it ' s r {here, " said disa%. -( ■ " ♦ ts rights report, quoted this passage j 8 of year ' s end, there liable reports of ■ " » » in th pel. psyc Sc have Bush 6 Baker criticisn ter last fc sion of s Tiananme! ■?• Mf J y John wn 1 Iran Renews Call for Death Of Rushdie ChronUU Win Strvlnt Athens Iran ' s spiritual leader, Aya tollali Ali Kliamenei, apparent ly angered by the expulsioi from Britain of nine Iranians renewed a call yesterday for (hi death of British author Salmai Rushdie for writing a book thaj eidi new laws By Howard Witt CHCAOOTRSUNE CAPE TOWN, South Afnca - If the mfuority of whites can come to accept — contrary to everything they ' ve been taught to believe for generations — that blacks are enti- tled to equal rights, then the dra- matic vision of a new society laid out by South A ri- . - can President F.W. - ' de Klerk on Friday l|l|l|YC|C will have a chance ' ' ' " • ' ' ' ' of coming true. In a remarkable speech, De Klerk managed to pull down much of the wall that the muiority white . I 6 ' : ° .M6 3 - Text Layout by Lara Vinnard CAHPAO! TIE A B tt! RIBBON Tucked in a corner o( the sixth flour of Eshleman Hail, past walls decoraieJ with such thoughts as ■ " DEFY Supf oners of Apartheid ' , " Down with Phony Divestment " . " Rally for a Free World " , and ' Go Bears " , is the smalt jumbled office of Cam- paign Against Apartheid, The groups most il- lustrious member, activist Donald Tolbert, has not had an easy year. Known on campus as " The Red Ribbon Man " , Tolbert has been handing out red ribbons in Berke- ley since 1984, His mission is to raise awareness of and support for the fight against apartheid in South Africa, A self-described " dynamu ami -apartheid activist ' who devotes over 50 hours a week to this cause, he is often seen on street corners and on campus with a bag of ribbons in one hand and a stack of flyers in the other. Passers-by receive a ribbon and an assonment of articles concerning the apartheid issue. Until recently, red ribbons were known almost exclusively as the " anti-apartheid " symbol in this area Tliat has changed Red ribbons have now been adopted as the symbol fur Nanty Reagan ' s " Just Say No " drug-fighting campaign This tomfx-tiiion for recognition has made Tullvrt ' s )ob muth more difficult. Frustrated and angry, Tollx-rt realized he was losing grounti He was continually asked if he was working tu light the- war on drugi, and decided that he wjs left with no alternative but to change the symlxjl " I felt like 1 was put on an oiH-ratiiig table with no anesthesia and they |ust started cutting my heart out, " he said The black ribl ons which Tollx-rt has switched tu symlxili e mure th.in the (ighi against aparduKl. black ' represents the death of the red ribl on ' Tolbert asks, " Is chcre peace in the world? Re garding his aggressive behavior, Tolbert explained " I don ' t harrass anyone, I remind them. It ' i my job. ' Intimidation is not his goal; " I want people to be turned on, I don ' t want them to be turned off. " " I ' ve seen a lot of apwithy, " he continued. " Some don ' t want to hear. I hope they can of cn their eyes. " Tolbert has made it his job to o[ en the eyes of those who refuse to see. As he said, " Apanheid affects us all. Denial of reality is not doing anyone any good ' As a response to apanheid, Tolbert supports South African sanaions, or the complete removal of outside businesses from South Africa, as " the only way to dekJerk the new President and the rest of the racist regime. " He feels that George Bush and the current administration have " been avoiding every- thing. " In his view, Bush must begin by " telling chc new president to end apanheid right now. " Sanc- tions must be enforced, and stria penalties must be applied to those who disobey. What does he see in the future of South Africa. " Apanheid will fall in the early 90 ' s. " Tolbert has not always been fighting the cause of apanheid. He staned doing movement work in 1972 protesting the Vietnam War, and has been active in Central American issues. Tolben cites his mother as his prime motivation for his acitvism; " 1 dedicate all my work to my mother. " She Lves in New York City with his sister and twin brother, who Tolben laughingly says is " not as good-looking as I am " Tolben ' s father died while he was in high school, forcing him to drop out and find " mediocre |obs " to support his family While he holds no regrets alx ut this, he does wish he had been able to go to college. However, he says, " For a high school dro( oui I ' m a m f . " 74 Features Red-Ribbon Man 3HB WEEK 1989 RUN YOUR AXE OFF Co-sponsored by CSF 5K Fun Run through campus Begins lOom Northfield, $9 pre-registration, $1 1 day of race. NOON RALLY Upper Sprout Plaza Featuring: Cat Pom Pons, Cal Yell Leaders, UC Men ' s Octet, The Overtones, OSKI, and the great CAL Band II GET THE RED OUT " BLOOD DRIVE Tan Oak Room, MLK, Jr. Student Union, 9am -4pm COMEDY NIGHT Co sponsored with SUPERB Productions D Opm Bear ' s Lair Wear your blue gold and get a slice of pizza for $1 as you make fun of Stanford with comedians James Wesley Jackson, Dan Wedeking, and Jason Strouse as MC. BLUE AND GOLD DAY Show your CAL Pride — Wear your blue gold and receive special discounts at participating stores. Details to be announced. BIG GAME CONCERT Featuring Girl Talk Lower Sproul Plaza at Noon Come dance to great motown classics!! I BONFIRE RALLY Greek Theatre at 7:30pm Come celebrate years of tradition with the UC Rally committee! HOUSE DECORATIONS BANNER CONTEST Dorms, fraternities, sororities, theme houses com- pete to see who can display the most CAL spirit! 75 mam n GAME The Big Game between Leland Stan- ford Jr. University and The University of California is truly the grandfather of in- tercollegiate contests on the Pacific Coast. Certainly, there are few alumni now living who remember the Berkeley campus before it was first invaded by Indians during the fall acorn and pigskin season, and Stanford began battling the University of California for football su- premacy almost before it opened class- es. And who knows when Cal started referring to " Stanfurd " as the " farm. " But not even all those years of gridiron rivalry has dulled the glitter and glamour that is the Big Game, Since the first game, when the Golden Bears met a valiant Herbert Hoo- ver team, the Big Game has never wanted in color, fine football, and excellent sportsmanship, not to mention cre- ative pranks Much of the glamour lies in the friendlyC ) rivalry between the institutions This rivalry is made even greater through the medium of the AXE In its 78-year history, the AXE has been the object of thefts, counter- thefts, and fantastic chases. But nonetheless, it is used as a symbol of victory in the Big Game, and presented to the winner each year Before the Big Game is actually played, the Califormans, a spirit group begun in 1954, are busy putting together Big Game week to usher in the spirit of the rivalry and welcome the alumni home The Califormans used to be an all Senior male service organization During the 1970s, they banded Photos by David Monk, William Corley, and Eric Jarvis together with the Oskie Dolls and today serve as the official host of the University and are responsible for Big Game Week Yearly events they coordinate in- clude Run Your Axe Off 5K Run. Noon Rally, " Get the Red Out Blood Drive, Comedy Night, Blue and Gold Day, Big Game Concert, Bonfire Rally and House Decoration Banner Contest, Perhaps the most inspirational of all events is the Bonfire Rally The Andy Smith Eulogy closes a night of Cal songs and rallying music Andrew L Smith, coach of the famous football teams of the 1920 ' s, shocked the campus with his sudden death m Jan- uary, 1926. His philosophies of clean living and good sportsmanship were recounted by the radio an- nouncer, Mel Venter, at the rally of 1948 The fol- lowing year, Garff Wilson, Professor of Dramatic Art and Speech, prepared a eulogy which is still read today in a darkened Greek Theatre illuminated only by the dying emtjers of the bonfire and the flickering lights of candles held by the students in the great ampitheater above ( ' ali onnii ul Hfikrln BERKELEY In early manifestations, Big Game Week consisted of the singing of California songs for five minutes at the start of each class, of spontaneous rallies between classes, and of a rally on the night before the game Back then, there was also Blue Monday, a day on which students discovered wearing red, a Stanford color, are singled out for public embarrassment Those blasphemous as to wear red were taken to Kangaroo Court and sentenced accordingly. Usually, a pie in the face, change of clothing or even a day in " Kangaroo Jail " for the most egregious offenders, sufficed Big Game Week activities have become slightly more sophisticated, but the tradition and spirit have never waned Over the years, there has been a number of famous pranks This year, the BUST committee (a.k.a. Burn the Ugly Stanford Tree) dropped 60,000 blue and gold flyers during the Stanford rally " bearing " a " philosophical " message Blue and gold Dan Wallach mice have been put in Stanford dorms The building near where Stanford has its rally is painted blue and gold. In return, Stanford has been known to retaliate by burning " Beat Cal " on the lawn in front of the Campanile, tinting Spieker pool water red or fooling Cal students by coordinating a fake message skit during the Game Well, life is not perfect. But the spirit is always and will always be 1 —a iH I. J I ' mS ■ ii ' Wt i rwrm t E f Fealures Restaura 80 Fealures RestauMnt Guidi f iin Cho Impressing the Parents Cafe Giovanni 2420 Shattuck Ave. 843-6678 Continental Cuisine, Italian and fresh seafood; Pasta, Pizza, and Calzone $7-12. Visa, t lasterCard, AmerX accepted CoMey The Good Earth 2175 Allston Way. 841-2555 Fresh baked goods on the premises Healthy and enjoyable entrees. Large variety of vegitarian entree ' s $6-11 Visa and MasterCard accepted H ' s Lordships 199 Seavtrall Dr. 843-2733 California Cuisine, Steak, Lobster, Seafood. Bay view. Dinners: $11-40. All major credit cards welcomed. King Yen 2984 College Ave. 845-1286 Specialized in Mandarin, Szechuan, and Hunan Cuisine. Chicken dinners $6+, Seafood dinners $8-i-. Visa and MasterCard accepted Mandarin Garden 2025 Shattuck Ave. 848-4849 Szechuan, Mandarin, Hunan Cuisine Visa and MasterCard welcome. Plearn Thai Cuisine 2050 University Ave. 841-2148 Thai cuisine with a nice atmosphere. Dinners $6-1 1 . No credit cards. Spenger ' s Fish Grotto 1919 4th St. 845-7771 Seafood, Steaks, Cocktails, and Oyster bar (Ample free parking). Entree ' s are large and resonable, $8-18 Visa, MasterCard, and AmerX accepted. Yoshi ' s 6030 Claremont Ave. 652-9200 Japanese food and Sushi Also: a jazz and entertainment room. All major credit cards. Features Restaurant Guide 81 Pour La Rendez-Vous Romantique Chez Panisse 1517 Shattuck Ave. Cafe 548-5049, Rest 548-5525 The ultimate in quality dinner. Mediterranean cuisine either a la carte, $25+ per plate, or prix fixe, $55, All major credit cards accepted. Claremont Hotel and Restaurant 41 Tunnel Road, 549-8510 Excellent service and a wide variety of entrees Beautiful view Dinner $17-26 per person All major credit cards accepted. Fourth Street Grill 1820 Fourth St. 849-0526 California cuisine; Grilled dishes- Salmon Chicken; Seafood specials. AmerX, Visa, and MasterCard welcome. Le Bateau Ivre 2629 Telegraph Ave. 849-1100 Excellent French cuisine at a reasonable price Cozy atmosphere. Outdoor tables available Chicken specials; Traditional French prawns flambee; Escargots Complete dinner with appetizers, $20-27. Visa, MasterCard, AmerX, and Checks accepted. Metropole 2271 Shattuck Ave. 848-3080 Beautiful 17th century German architecture Rustic country atmophere w fireplace Country fresh cuisine. Poultry game, fresh seafood, A la carte. Complete dinner $25+. Visa, MasterCard, AmerX welcomed. Mirabelles 1549 Shattuck Ave. 841-2002 European and California cuisines. Innovative Euro dishes. Specials include: Seafood, paella, boullaibeaise, Sonoma lamb A complete dinner varies from $18-30. All major credit cards accepted. 82 Features Resl.iur.iiit Cuide (Continued on page 84) v»M». I • i - T- n " l ' hT ' - . " orn. All One A ° ' ' eoe Vic C, On, ' " er. an y Gr , crea, •ers Ca arasZ: ' ' na$ are J00sl r,r, Se fii ■ine ' Or ' erjiC cce, The Henry ' s Publik House Grill 2600 Durant Ave. 845-8981 TIP If you like HOT, order the Buffalo Wings! The bar is well-stocked and the bartenders knowledgeable who can make everything from an excellent martini to a sex on the beach. It ' s somewhat pricey but for a special occasion, it ' s a popular place to visit Kip ' s 2439 Durant Ave. 848-4340 At the street level, Kip ' s serves pizza, salads, sandwiches, and huge burgers Upstairs, the atmosphere is more for the rowdy, college drinking crowd Lunch or dinner is siiii available upstairs along Jj with a wide screen TV and a jukebox. La Val ' s 2526B Durant Ave. 845-5353 1834 Euclid Ave. 843-5617 Serving the south and north sides of campus. La Val ' s does a brisk busi- ness in pizza Separate rooms can also be reserved for private parties South- side La Val ' s has more of a party at- mosphere, with pizza, beer, video games, TV, and loud music Northside La Val ' s follows more of a restaurant style with small tables and more seculded booths And below is the 84 Features Restaurant Guide Coiley Here! Corley Subterranean which offers music and :omedy performances on the week- 3nd Raleigh ' s 2438 Telegraph Ave. 848-8652 3y day this is a somewhat upscale unch spot, serving thick sandwiches, lamburgers, and healthy salads By light, Raleight ' s turns into a rambunc- lous college bar, parked with students drinking imported ales On Thursday ' s Tiany Greek members come here to grab a snack before they head off to sxchanges Spats 1974 Shattuck Ave. 841-7225 Decorated in a funky mixture of Gold Rush Era and modern styles. Spats serves dinner every night but is most famous for its wild drink concoctions with funny names Large groups can also reserve the back room for private dinners Half the fun here is reading the menu ' s bizzare and vague descrip tions of the drinks. It doesn ' t so much list what ' s in the beverage, but details the effects of drinking it. Triple Rock Brewery 1920 Shattuck Ave. 843-2739 Triple Rock ' s own house ales are fast becoming a favorite brand in the Bay Area Three beers are on tap with an additional ale that rotates daily The prices are reasonable, and the menu includes traditional pub fare: sandwich- es, home-made soups and chili, and snack foods Whether you are a true ale connoisseur or you just know a good beer when you chug it, this is a great place to lunch or to party with the crew Features Rest.uir.int Guide 85 Desert? Here s a Few Suggestions Double Rainbow 4068 Piedmont Ave. 653-4378 This sweets boutique otters botti cakes and Ice creams Thie variety of cheese cakes, German chocolate cake, and carrot cake range in prices from $2-3 a slice Cakes are also available on a whole cake ba- sis Double Rainbow rotates 24 out of 40 flavors daily The ice cream prices range from $1 .50 for one scoop to $5 75 for a quart Fenton ' s Creamery 4226 Piedmont Ave. 658- 7000 Fenton ' s serves a variety of desserts including: ice cream sodas, floats, shakes, malts, and various sundaes Their specialty sundaes include black and tan, black and white, parfait, and the unique fudgeana (vanilla ice cream, hot fudge sauce, banana, whipped cream, toasted al- monds, and a cherry) The prices range from sodas at $2 95 to the banana special at $5 95 Ortman ' s Ice Cream Parlor 1799 Solano Ave. 526-9830 For the true ice cream lover, Ortman ' s make their own fresh ice cream Shakes, malts, freezes, floats, sundaes, and scoops are available, starting at $0 95 up to $2.10. The interior is decorated in the 1950 ' s style with both a counter and tables available tor seating Reslauranl Guides Text by Laura Bass, Richard Capone, Karen Dayan. Andy Dong, and Karen E Johnson Layouts by Richard Capone Photos by William Corley 86 Features Restaurant Guide I .■.n ' ir ' Vv.sj iyj Being a numBer in a sen of Bureaucracy piles of books can 6e suffocation or fiBeration. bottles chewed pencils rap groups hapkido empty cafes Oft for jTteaom. 1 — ■■Pp insomnia • smashing televisions ' wlKKKmp NF GraB your ofucation by the throat tanning by Wheeler • academic probation U5e any took you can find Striking for diversity • finals JtF tBen carve, sculpt, slice, and beat it into a mosteipifce Sh vampires in literature • major advisor Poge designs by Lara S. Vinnard Education 87 | CATCH THE TOr ex ercise I like running up Aica- traz. It ' s like a release kind of. . . stam- ina. . . feeling like you ' re getting a good workout. It ' s very private in the sense that it ' s yourself running not interacting udth anyone else. It ' s great for thinking. — Jason Here we have the BETA brain wave pattern of a typical active student. like to ski You can relax and be active. When you re going up the ski lift It ' s so exhilarating. Like at Tahoe or Mammoth It ' s beautiful, you feet really peaceful. Once you ' re going down the mountain you ' re a part of It. — David Kay % Z. 1 i .ecmz , 4 ' 88 Education Active I like to play tennis. It ' s one-on- one. It ' s kind of intensive, and it has sex.ial overtones: the one-on- ' one thit) , and devoting all your attention to one person. — Farhang Rouhani V i V WAVE! I dress up like a rocker and lip sync to my favorite songs, like the guitar and stuff. I like to do it with Def Leppard and Guns ' n Roses. — Michael Janesin IT ■ I beat up people on my dorm floor that I don ' t like. It ' s good exercise. — Alonzo Sa- linas Education Active 89 CAN ' T FIND LIBRARY Photos by William Corley It is doubtful that anyone will ever hear this lament on campus. With over 44 libraries ranging in size from caVij; ernous to just a few shelves in a corneffOtim, thereare plenty to choose from. Large libraries such as Moffit and Doc serve not only as bastions of the written word, but also as study halls, hangouts, and pick up joints. Smaller libraries can s e the same purpose, but also provide a ' more intimate atmosphere, and a far more specific book collection. If you can give a ' ■■ j- ' ] name to your particular S jL- ucational need, you ' re almOit guaranteed to be able to find a library somewhere that can help. Jf, " Educaiion I ilir.incs liT I - Educ ation Libraries g l ©LA ©©M-W L LEARNING OUTSIDE OF A LECTURE HALL HOW TO [1 cci h mm You can ' t take a hands-on film pro- duction class at CaL Strange, but true. In response to this lack in the film department, several students got to- gether a few years ago and developed a student film group, which has grown from those three to over thirty talented members. The group has steadily gained prestige in the film community, in part due to its founder, (Vlark Yardas, who won an Eisner Award for a film he directed in 1989. Each year, the group writes, scripts, films, and produces an entire film, along with several smaller proj- ects. This year the group put on its 2nd annual Student Film Festival, which was a satire of the Oscars. The fes- tival, which, as Yardas said, is a " showcase of student filmmaking, " was an opportunity for interested stu- dents to screen their own work. Some of the group ' s problems includ- ed a (ack of funding for projects, and difficulty in collaboiation. The group is " still young, " Yardas explained. " We ' re getting the rough edges_ worked out. " " " 92 EHucalion Raticil Ed. By Lara 5. Vinnard Six Million Dollar Man Club The table for this club appears sporadically on Sproul. Even if you ' re interested, don ' t bother signing up. Adam, one of the founders, explained, " We have many people who want to join, and we have a sign-up sheet which we promptly throw away at (he end of the day. " According to Adam, the club holds " Bionic study meetings, at which members espouse the true meaning of bionics for ourselves and our society, promote the life and works of Steve Austin, Jamie Summers, and Dog Maxmillion, and obey the Scout Law. " Other topics of discussion include sasquatch and the fembots. Clubs such as this one are a vital part of the networking system which one can develop in college to fall back on in troubled times. Striving for RACIAL The words " campus diversity " and " racism " can be heard often on cam- pus. Far from being broad, catch-all topics, these are specific issues that have become the basis for heated ac- tivism here at Cal. Among the many clubs which have been gaining strength in the past few years, the Center for Racial Education (CRE) has become the springboard for maf r. K gflflO tu . - .-V V -ov-V So. . .high school graduation is something deeply embedded in your past. You are now an III official student at Berkeley For now the housing hassels have been triumphed, the ACE and In-Pereon Registration games have been played, and you have passed through Sather J, ' ' endless number of times. The streets of Berkeley are familfar to you and you can finally remember exactly which block on Telegraph had that great restaurant. You have loved your new haircut, you have hated your new haircut. BART has been mastered and you have shopped at Nordstrom ' s in San Fransi ogj ■ And now, . .you are interested In studying abroad! " j I The Education Abroad Program (EAP serves GAL as well as each of the other UC campases. This service I provides the opportunity for you. as a UC student, to study abroad while earning UC credit The I j educational fees of studying abroad are similar to that of Cal Kaoh student is responsible for UC II registration and educational fees, campus fees, room, board, books, and personal expenses All UC students are eligible to apply to the EAP. The minimum requirements Include the following- . 3 cumulitive g.p.a , Junior standing at the end of the spring term, and possible foreign language ' ' requirements. The amount of foreign language preparation needed varies according to the location ' desired. ? The appUcation process should take place during your sophomore year Deadline dates, specific i program details, and answers to questions can be obtained direotly from the EAP office ' at Cal (415)642 1356. v y Studying abroad is an invaluable experience. The exposure ' to a completely ■■ ' JS , different academic environment, language, and culture provides greater understanding and world awareness. Personal growth, achieve- ment, and Independence are among the many rewards of the experience. One student compared the year spent abroad to a " crash course in life. " Another relates that " it was stimulating 2? hou s a %y ' mi _ . ' - ; : AWARENESS several student publications which serve as a creative forum for people of color. These magazines, " smell this " for women of color, and " In Your Face " for men of color, contain students ' poems, artwork, and creative writ- ings, and along with CRE, are intend- ed to educate people about the di- verse aspects of people ' s cultures and to address the issue of racism. Ac- cording Patrick Yu, who is involved with " In Your Face, " " We don ' t center on any specific identity or race. We are more of a coalition of people of color. " In addition to publishing magazines, members of CRE have also facilitated several DE-Cal classes (see article pg. 102). One class offered this semester is called " Dark Women Bleeding on White Sheets, " and is a writing work- shop for women of color. [5v Adriiin F irk nnti Lara 5. Vinnard FdLK.ition rAP 9 I « - " " .i : • I ' ' -■•••A 5M r ' V ' vVVO.Vi ' , ' - ' -v; ' L, All photos by Richard Capone 1 There ' s more to studying " Thf linu- at ihe sound of the BEEP is. . .4 a.m. " So, I ' ve been studying for about five hours and have about three more to go. I ' ve made my way through half a bag of Cool Ranch Doritos, three candy bars, way too many gummy bears, and six Cokes. My tongue is dead, but I ' m wired. I have my favorite David Bowie T-shirt and cut-off jeans on, my best mechanical pencil, and very loud rock ' n roll (circa 1963) to twist to. It ' s these little things that can make or break an all-nighter. The mood has to be perfect; relaxed, uncomplicated, and yet stressed. The nightly food must be in easy-to-open pack- than books and notes ages that do not need preparation or sharp objects to eat. The clothes must make it possible for me to sit yoga style on the floor or jump around comfortably. The pencils should be mechanical because it ' s too hard to sharpen conventional ones at 6 a.m. Plus, the conventional ones are too easily chewed up and accidentally consumed at 7 a.m. The loud music is to keep me awake. What could be more exhilarating than do- ing the Twist or the Monkey at 8 a.m.? The type of music is very important; nothing I have to think about, just nice and simple. The night before the final is usually hell, so why not try to be semi-comfortable? It ' s the study aids that make my mental state — they keep me awake and able to make rel- atively complete thoughts. Without them, I ' d be a very unhappy camper at my 9 o ' clock final. By Johanna Jones hool SLipplies 9S J- [ grind m teelh a lot to relax. II makes me calmer. It ' s jitsl something I do. — Lisa Hung I p(hy kevboard. I can piu my emotion into it. I jecf fifa: my ciiiotioti is cjoing titrougli t ic feeyfiooitf iiitii tfie air. Tfuu r xakes tru ' calm-minded. — HIro Kaitiei I RELAX, I smoke a boivJ. It gives you a more peaceful stale o mind, gives you a clear- er perspective. — Andrew mil [01 PflO or Itos UNIOR PHOT| WOK bfi 1 , B ' - ' ' " 3£iLiC ' y l-i: .- ' i- " : -- ' xV; iS L m Here we have the ALPHA brain wave pat- tern of a typical resting, relaxed student. 96 Education Relax ' frustr j l d clears ind. — ' othberg I ' holos i)) Kun ( ' tio, William Corif) , and P ' ricjarvis DONTDO IT! r-i pe jrom . eptfor j our weird dreams and i)ou forget those anj;-, way. You know what ' s an- other good thing is you )gng upside-down. It ' s kind almost in a _ Chew gui relax, helps trate and things out. - elps me concen- aighten Susan Tay- ' . ' J rC.. -t ' - ai.-. -M,. " ' " •tSSBfSftt ' I like III Ihiiil III the utile III liiiiknig III the vA ' v i uiiier. ' ftiu.se iheii all vni liii ' iilhiiif; and it ' s ifnih Ihtiringlou listen to music. Lat el y i t » been classical. I just ggp on my walkmaft an lly does| V ese ' 1 1 Dylan » ? - «l.=r. 97 9 mum Laura Stupsker ] CLASS LlIZl D D ' By Lara S. Vinnard Ever wanted to learn a martial art? Hapkido, maybe? Or, have you always wondered what It ' s like to play rugby, or dance modern-style? Here at Cal, these don ' t have to be idle dreams. Through the Physical Education Department, students can take classes at five levels of difficulty in a wide range of classes, such as gymnastiques, weight- lifting, and badminton. These half-unit classes meet once or twice a week and can be much more meaningful than a typical class. " They offer a few hours a week, " said Zoe KnesI, " where you don ' t have to think about academics and grades. " KnesI, who has taken swimming and jazz, explained, " You can find an activity which you really enjoy, you can meet other people who have fun doing the same things, and you develop a better relationship with your physical body. " P.E. classes can be a great way to broaden one ' s education, and to take a break from the monot- ony of lectures and textbooks. Besides, as KnesI said, " You don ' t have to study for them. " Richard Capone 9H Frlucalion P.E. Richard I. .li i ! mmnmnhm. J By Andy Dong ■ ' m ehind the silver curtain, there is a real person. Thai liny speck you see from the back of Wheeler Auditorium lecturing abo ut the significance of Michelangelo in one of T.S. Ehot ' s poems does more than complicate your life with midterms and papers. In fact, the UnivBrsily of California requires just as much of its professors as the professors exact on the students. All professors must publish pathbreaking papers wiht emphasis on the quality of the papers rather than the quantity. Otherwise, the professor does not represent Ihe academic leadership of the Berkeley faculty. Although there is no set number of publications required, they are nonetheless a must. And who grades these papers? Other professors in the same field. So, you ' re not the only one worrying about being graded. Some professsors write textbooks as well. However, textbooks are not reviewed by the ocademic community and are often the result of marketing by publishers. It is an additional bonus to publish a textbook that becomes a standard in Ihe respective field. Professors wear many different hats. In a typical day a professor must 1 ) prepare for lecture; 2) research his her project, which includes consulting other professors, assisting graduate students, and writing proposals; 3) be an administrator by accepting interviews with publications, attending various university committee meetings, working on the admissions staff, and reviewing the work of peers. All of these taslis challenge the professor to balance his her schedule. This is why it is often difficult to contact one. However, Berkeley places more emphasis on professors ' teaching ability than students may believe. Contistently poor student evaluations may lead to a censure of the professor. For non- tenured professors students are doubly important because they are an integral part of the tenure evaluation process Thus, professors are required to be teachers, not just academicians. And, yes, professors do have a social life. Contrary to popular belief, and the empirical evidence that most seem to care little about personal appearance, professors do not enjoy staying on campus for 24 hours. Being a professor is almost like any other job. One must be devoted to it to be successful. However, pro assors must truly enjoy what they do; otherwise, they cannot survive. So give ' em a break if they aren ' t at 100% every day. Are you? Remember, he she is just human, not Superman. 100 Education Faculty I uc EXPANSION The academic year of 1989 90 is the springboard for the new Long Range Development Plan (LRDP). According to the Executive Summary of the Draft LRDP, the plan is " based upon a new vision of academic goals, student needs and conservation premises to guide the capital development at the campus, " and is intended to guide the use of available space according to this " new vision. " It is expected to carry the Berkeley campus to the year 2005 6. There are two primary elements to the LRDP. First, it is an assessment of UCB ' s on- and off-campus space, in- cluding the expected need for addi- tional and improved buildings. The second part is a campus map that serves as a guide to the time and lo- cation of anticipated development. Further, the LRDP will work with an Environmental Impact Report and fol- low the California Environmental Quality Act. One of the expected changes is an overall decrease in UCB ' s enrollment. Undergraduate enrollment will be capped at 20,000, a decrease of 2,018, while graduate numbers will increase by 900. These values are meant to en- hance the academic program and re- spond to needs such as faculty recruit- ment, housing, community and state interests, and environmental factors. Effort is aimed at permitting UCB to maintain the quality of teaching, re- search, and public service for which it is internationally renowned, and to " keep pace with new technological de- velopments and more comprehensive understanding of human surround- ings. " Student housing is another area in need of improvement; however, LRDP is unable to make any promises in solving the problems of housing short- ages for students. Currently, Foothill Student Housing is under construc- tion, and sections such as the Tele- graph area and the South Shattuck area are considered " opportunity sites. " By Karen E. Johnson Photos by Eun Cho. William Corley, and Eric Jarvis. CAN YOU IDENTIFY THESE BUILDINGS? I (liK.ition Expansion 101 EDUCATION WITHOUT BARS Searching through the course schedule for a class can be madden- ing Will this class fit my schedule? Does It fulfill any requirements? Do 1 even care about this subject? Some- times being interested In a class Is a luxury too expensive to afford: on add drop deadline day, a class Is a class Is a class. But why restrict yourself to the Schedule of Classes? Surprisingly, there ' s more to educa- tion at Cal than those cut-and-drled departments. Sound too good to be true? Its not. Each semester, a new selection of sometimes bizarre, always creative classes is offered through DE-Cal (Democratic Education at Cal). All DE-Cal classes are entirely student- initiated and student-run. and are sponsored by a related department. Taken Pass Not Pass, these classes are an opportunity to explore In depth a specific topic with a group of similarly interested students. According to the Spring 1 989 sup- plement. " DE-Cal works to reshape education at UC Berkeley to be so- cially responsible and based on crit- ical thinking, participation and di- alogue. . .We encourage the Initiation of classes and Inter nships which (1) do not fit Into the com- partmentallzatlon of study Into ' disciplines ' ; or (2) are usually ig- nored as legitimate fields of academ- ic Inquiry. DE-Cal acts as an active resource center for people Inrerested in education as a tool for personal and collective empowerment We be- lieve that when people are actively engaged in their educational pro- cess, and are encouraged to trans- form theoretical knowledge Into practical experience, they become more competent and more active, re- sponsible members of society. " Interested In waste management? Take " The Joy of Garbage: Waste Management Practices Alterna- tives " . How about racism? There ' s " Born in the U.S.A.: Campus Racism and Forging Strategies to Confront It " . Past classes Include " Erotic Po- etry. " " Vampires In Literature. " and " Halley ' s Comet: Life and CuKure " Interested In taking or making a DE- Cal class? Stop by the office In 320 Eshleman (642-9127). Unleash your education!!! By Lara S. Vinnard Bl- 102 lrlii(,ilioii l) " -( V HOW TO WAIT IN A LINE or Standing around Can be time well-spent 1) Read the book or magazine which you always carry with you for such occasions 2) Have probing, meaningful conversations with the people standing around you 3) Review class notes 4) Practice sleeping standing up 5) Think deep thoughts 6) Play word association with yourself 7) Work on your dancing technique 8) Clean ears and or nose with your fingernails 9) Develop your skills of extrasensory perception 10) Watch the happy people walking by who aren ' t trapped in a line like you are 11) Be optimistic If you stay in line, one of three things has to happen a) you ' ll get to the front and accomplish the task at hand b) you ' ll get to the front and discover that you have, in fact, been waiting in the wrong line c) the office will close and you ' ll have to leave At those moments when long lines have you convinced that time is actually standing still, find solace in recalling the immortal words of Julius Caesar, who said, " Sufficeth to say that the day will end, and the end be known " By Lara S Vinnard rdiit.ition l ines 103 There ' s a big huge ivave and J ' rn always running uwuy from il and il ' s ulivays Irving to catch me. — Curtnen Mor- ticorena I constantly tiave ttiis dream that it ' s the bottom of the 9th Inning at Shea Stadium in New York and I come up to bat in this crucial situation. I come through wi h a base hit and afterwards I ' m being interviewed by this reporter. Then I wake up, — Troy Valdez m wo kN:. v ] £ S. ' % m ' ni Here we have the DELTA brain wave pat- tern of a sleep- ing student in the R . E . M . (Rapid Eye Movement — dreaming) stage. -: ' i 104 Educalion Dreamscape There ' s a vast field of white and me Icind of hov- ering above it I ' m hov- ering with a buzzing sound in my eo ' s and there ' s a kind of feeling of nausea because 1 can ' t get my feet on anything. — Malt Crawford ride I know it wa I was working an amusomoiTT really dangerous I shut my Im n.l shoved him off, but something leally bad happei and he had to get taken to the hospital Then m ,ind my friends went to Denny ' s and I said I wasn liungry but when the food came I was eating even thing I shrunk my friend Inside a toy ipe cube The Irn looking for him and I find this warehouse There a flatbed truck outside and theiV all these blood tMdies stacked up frozen intc ll those positions Ihink they were all people u(at had lallon off th amusement ride, — Linda Sring mj ' Swimming. Jnst ■wlmmlng. Jnst me In the water. I don ' t swim that well so It ' s probH ably an anxiety dream. — Aaron Steron s Sports Division 107 : ' l 108 Sports Fall Sports Fall 109 n no Sports Fall s es Sports Fall 1 1 1 H ■1 mM 112 Sports I all Sports Fall 113 Rockdimbing magine scaling a near vortical granite cliff, eventually reaching the top, and then realizing you have won. You have conquered a mountain! Why do they do it? Are they primordial humanoids? " Perhaps we are. After all, we only do what is natural. We all climbed as children so why not now as adults. " Mountaineering is not a new sport. In the early 30 ' s, the advancement and promotion of mountaineering was largely a result of the Sierra Club ' s efforts. President Francis Far- quhar in 1931 inspired Robert Un- derbill to join the Sierra Club ' s " High Trip " to instruct proper rope climbing techniques. The enthusiasm of Far- quhar and Underbill along with sev- eral others eventually set in motion a new era of climbing. Today, climbing has grown to become one of the ma- jor outdoor sports in the world. Al- ternative climbing forms have also ex- pa nded along with the sport. Climbers can choose to use ropes or not, can climb rocks or glaciers, or even spend the night suspended hun- dreds of feet above the ground. As for Berkeley and climbing, they ' ve been together since the founding of sport climbing. The Sierra Club started climbing at Indian Rock in the 30 ' s. Indian, Mortar, Cragmont, and Pinnacle rocks, located near the intersection of Marin and Shattuck in North Berkeley, are all very popular climbing sites. Since none of these rocks are above 35 feet, they ' ve be- come popular training spots. Climb- ers can develop strength and improve their techniques daily without having to plan special weekend trips. Cal Ad- ventures and the RSF capitalizing on the latest sport climbing venue have just opened an artificial climbing wall. This wall contains over a dozen routes of varying difficulty. Cal ad- ventures also offers several rock- climbing courses and trips for UC stu- dents and community members. The Bay Area also has hidden within its many corners scores of other climb- ing and bouldering locations. Today, rockdimbing is not just a sport for the strong and adventurous. Enthusiasm is the only necessity for climbing. Through proper instruction and practice, virtually anyone can succeed in climbing. Fortunately, in terms of equipment, all one needs to begin his or her climbing experience is a pair of cross-training shoes. Since bouldering never places the climber higher than he or she can jump, a rope and harness is not necessary. When you are ready to get a little more serious about climbing, you can buy a pair of climbing shoes and a chalk bag and begin climbing the Berkeley rocks. None of this will cost you much unless of course you de- cide you absolutely have to purchase a wardrobe of neon-lycra tights along with a neon chalk bag and shoes. ' 1 ' piitls K(H k( liiTit)ing fi " .. ' , ' ' ' n UUUHl!911!lUIIJimi.mLI ' JST. Sports Rockclimbing 1 1 5 TIH ■-■ ' ■?;■■■. ■ Wt 1 ' v r ' • V? • i ' s ' K Photos by Richard Capone •M ?SfOi WINTER SPORTS Mem l Vofumi uJuuuuag f j Bi a,flj„ sports Inio Sports Winter 1 1 7 IfVoiumi BaihitbcM It i it»- " ' - 1 118 Sporfs Winfer Ron Delan Sports Winter 119 Meal Wcmmi Tmai 120 d Sports Winter 121 fc. -■■1 Mil Mm Wotumi 11 Sports Winler Sporls RSF 12 J Sports RSF 125 Sports Spring 127 spring w-w w w J 1 28 Sports Spring BKS WJM ' ilU J - Sports Spring 129 Hfr »=-AU Sports Spring 131 1 32 Spofts Spfing } ■ ' It 1 - - ' SHADES OF GRAY no 3 1985 H ■ i i ' .,; itt- .iyt l ?v .i ' -7 ' •■f. iu ' -1 ;Tt Texf by Andy Dong, Johanna Jones, Richard Capone Layouts by Richard Capone Sports Health 1 33 lOO ' V, N.itiudl From A to Z From anti-common cold Vitamin-C paranoia, to good health, to fad vitamins, the question of whether to pop that daily supplement or not continues. Although nutrition re- searchers have made progress in unlocking how vitamins work, the amount of vitamins one should injest and the debate over vitamin pills versus healthy eating habits remains unsettled. Out of this nutritional fog develops different positions on vitamins. Many health consultants think the average Amer- ican ' s diet fulfills vitamin requirements because of fortified foods and the abundance of food. They also believe that vitamin needs are lower than previously thought. On the other end from this argument are researchers who see daily vitamin supplemets as ess ntial in main- taining one ' s health. These vitamin pill advocates state in this age of processed products, fast foods, and pes- ticide hormone containing food, the only way to ensure one ' s proper intake is through suppleme " ' = J " believe food is able to provide a tamins because of the loss of nati through cooking or contamination A moderate view held by other i of both supplement and properlj, equate ouPits of vi- [irally containing vifamins opposed to every " vitamins are stored that there is no sut ' fiber and building bll The look for a payjj issue of vitamins, cures may lead t health problems in th " poor nutrition and vit balance persists as d . i-n ay to avoid in the bodv istitute fori iks for ir had vitamin mselves. jmin def i the vars utritionists is in support balanced meals This lex every other day as Tn excess, because many s fat cells. They also state ealthy food which provide uscle, skin, and bone iF;M i?olari7ed some views on the that promise to be miracle levels of vitamins causing The opposite end to this is ciency J i9k ' Jskftilriii ing positions-on vitamins ' " • Medical research on OAT BRAN Indicates its use mav be helpful ;; lowering cholesterol when used - part of a loial dietar, prr gTam HCT WT. I« or (I IM.l Hea dust or Ith Food-? tele low redui sourt pasta, e ported, la effects. T fatty food have all th fatty fooc lesteroP C the latter of dietar 3r stu e stuv. in die ' se he the bran was all a rage in the supermarkets, rcials, and government reports Oat bran iol levels Oat bran has been linked to a le types of cancer. Oat bran is a good fiber Everything had oat bran — bread, ream Whatever the nutritional value pur- Jies revealed errors in oat brans medicinal y did not account for the replacement _o s by oat bran Thatis idoat brafl glllv ilth benefits SH f ffliT i ission o tttBSl [driving reason forareduction iw l o- lack of oat p ap hyae ' S rlR to pbifSTlp .: . i i 1 v ' ' ' ' ' ABLfTS 134 Sports Health Late Night Cram Staying up late at night to study is probably one of the major bummers in college. But what happens when you have a take home midterm, a lab report and an essay due the next morning, and the most you have written is your name? Some students attempted to stay awake by taking anti-sleep pills such as Vivarin, which is basically con- centrated caffein| ;,-JiA?ji[j|gmg|»ii»gii ygillpr|al unless medicalbj| ocI feill help you stay av B ffiffifc ffil effects to your al make y ; Its best 3rescribgBB B Wp|J ftbiJt: Ji ' tjQS vr Jvake, there are some " dangerous " siff ;r. One, the drug will make you jittery Tility to think rationally and clearly Sec uforget everything you learne ito get a couple hours-of ' lUSp and th |ht before. Li continue. Witch ' s Brew Once linked to black magic and witches cauldrons, people have recognized the value of herbs as medicinal aids Chemists found that ginseng has certain ingredients which provide energy, assist in relaxation and regulate the heart beat Most know that certain herbs such as camphor and lemon grass are good cold remedies Of course, oregano, thyme, parsl JBafl ba atfAdS ary add to ' relieves sore throatd nd h daGbas»aiaaslQ H8tiral breath . freshner. Whatever brew. ly are not wilch ' s PANTOTHBgJ from sodiL sodii ' (mod Pe- eral water and n er, Anyone? Vou ever wondered what the difference between and tap water is? Although, bottled water corn- such as Perrier, Calastoga, Evian, and Canadian er claim that their water is not only better tasting but healthier, in reality, the only definite difference is that d waters do not have any chlorine in them. Since tap rests in pipes, chlorine is needed to prevent bateria growing in it. Fortunately, the amount of chlorine nt is easily removed by your body, wever, individuals on a low sodium diet may benefit Idrinking bottled waters if their tap water is high in m, Berkeley residents don ' t have to worry about high m because Berkeley tap water is not only soft ;rate in minerals) but also low in sodium, pie sometimes complain aboi [intent But what many people [gr«neai0e is provides many essential mineralj lagnesium. Natural VITAMIN 500 M0 ' H 4f and ROSE sooTABtrrs • rK) TABLETS HtMllh Sporls 1 5 Skin Sculpting Before you are even conscious- ly aware of your situation, you may become a victim of it! You will be thrown into complete tur- moil No longer will you be able to indulge in your most exotic de- sires. Friends will ask you to join ttie party, and you ' ll be forced to reply, " No, I ' m really sorry but I can ' t " You will feel miserable and angry, and most of all, tielp- less. Wfiat IS it? Dieting! Dieting is no longer just an ac- tivity for thie obese, it is a growing activity among he entire popu- lation As healtfi consciousness spreads, along with new informa- tion about heart disease and gen- eral fitness, individuals are more often turning to a diet program coupled with exercise as a means of obtaining greater health. r«antNuUit ona Meano I Athletes, fathers, mothers, blue collar workers, profes- sionals, friends, and students are all doing it New products are flooding the markets ad- vertising their " fat free, " ' | " cholesterol free, " and " high in fiber " contents. In the laboratory, synthetic fats have already been developed which stimulate the tastes buds as fats do, but without the excessive amount of calories. However there is one catch, you can ' t cook them. One may ask what is the use of being healthy if you can ' t enjoy eating. Not surprisingly, I asked the same question, until I tried some of En- tenmanns fat free and cholesterol free cheese-filled pastries. They were ex- cellent! My caloric intake is now solely fueled by these yummy delights. I eat a box for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. And why not!?! Afterall, they ' re fat free and cholesterol free Doesn ' t that mean they are good for me? Cornp ' vo ' v,ini Huin iona» MeaMo ' r . . ' ' . fe 138 Sports Health 1 GREEK STT SLf: 7 ATSTANFURf (.r i ' « ks M7 by Laura Bass Fraternity: A chiefly social organization of male college students, ususally designated by Greek letters. Sorority: A social club or civic club for women, especially one at college. T hese definitions were quoted from the same dictionary, yet the meanings for these two words are stated as being vastly dif- ferent. The word fraternity was described with a total of four definitions, while the word sorority had one definition. All this may be of little consequence to anyone but a member of one of these organizations, but non-Greeks, especially women, should take note. These definitions are not only vaguely sexist, but according to the majority of the members of the National College Panhel- lenic Association to which all national " sororities " belong, these definitions are wrong. Most sororities are actually frater- nities! The origins of these words fairly accu- rately describe the basis of the Greek fra- ternal system. Fraternity is derived from the Latin word rafernitas meaning fraternal or brotherly, and sorority is derived from the Latin root soror meaning sister. The first American college fraternity was Phi Beta Kappa in 1776 at the College of William and Mary. Its first purpose was to promote pa- triotism and culture, and in the early 1800 ' s Phi Beta Kappa became known as a scho- lastic honorary society. The fraternal or- ganizations that formed afterwards were similarly grounded in the principles of im- proving the social, intellectual, and moral purpose of their members. These groups stayed true to the idea of brother sister hood embodied in the words fraternity and sorority. • The first women ' s fraternities were formed when women ' s colleges were built, the first of which was Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, in 1836. This college spawned the two oldest college women ' s organizations still in existence. Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Mu (both of which have chapters at C al). These groups, much as the men ' s groups before them, began as exclusive lit- 8 Greeks !U 3H Bv i [ Il h P m n-AJ m. ' l ™ _ L ■ [|m|H ■ 1 Pste Greeks 1 39 i " -i |- i ■ -i 1 " --. ' .- - " SH B • • , ■ ' ■■ ; :;t--.«1 1 , ' :; .. ; ' ' ' , " ' . 4 ' ' .. i ' " ' ' - ' f- -. ' ijl ' fj ' :;V . ' • . ' ■A: ' i HH •J ' V ' ' ■ r •■ -•. :-. w;j i i i:- 1 -.. ' ■ak v - ' i: - V ■;•. ' ,;:• A 140 Greeks ■■— ' ■v.- » J. ' ll erary and academic societies which later widened their activities to include philan- thropy and social affairs. These women ' s groups did not name themselves as sororities. That word did not come into common use until the 20th cen- tury. In fact, most national " sororities " are actually named fraternities because they were formed in the, last century. That is why the definitions of fraternity and so- rority are so misleading. If you looked at the official stationary or called the national of- fice of most sororities, you would find the word ' Fraternity ' following their Greek des- ignation. These gr oups were founded by strong, education women who were well ahead of their times. Seventy some odd years before women won the right to vote, these young women formed a lasting sup- port structure for college women. And to- day, 100 years later, they get called soror- ities, merely social groups! To a non-Greek, these organizations may seem nothing more than excuses to party every weekend, but that is far from true. Fraternal organizations today still strive to maintain the high standards that their founders decreed. Philanthropy is a major activity in all Greek houses, and the ac- tivities often encompass the whole of the campus community. Anyone who was on campus during the week of March 13 through 16 could not help but notice Lamb- da Chi Alpha ' s 46th annual Daffodil Fes- tival, which is one of the oldest Gal tra- ditions, second only to the Chancellor ' s Bal l. By engaging Gal ' s 16 sororities in friendly competition, Lamba Ghi Alpha sells up to 50,000 daffodils each spring and raises over $3,000 for Gal Gamp which is a UGB sponsored summer camp for under- priveleged children. In the fall, Phi Mu so- licits money on Sproul Plaza for the Ghil- dren ' s Miracle Network Telethon in their annual Penny Drive. For the last two years, the sorority has collected over $500 in pen- nies and spare change. This amount is dou- bled by local Phi Mu alumna so that the women can present a check of $1000 or more on t.v. every year. Other philanthrop- Greeks 141 ic events include Alpha Omicron Pi ' s Aces for Arthritis casino night, Sigma Chi ' s Der- by Days, and a multitude of activities that individual members participate in such as the Muscular Dystrophy VValk-A-Thon Across the Bay. Fraternal organizatio ns also have certain standards that their members must meet. The average GPA for sororities and frater- nities is higher than that of other college students. This is ahieved through in-house study groups, quiet hours, and tutors. Mem- bers of Greek organizations also have better chances of acquiring high-paying jobs after graduation because they can often find in- stant recommendations and job contacts through Greeks after graduation from col- lege — after all, you ' re only here for 4 or 5 years. Greek alumni are better able to keep in contact with their college friends because of the records kept at the fraternity ' s na- tional office. Alumni advise and support local collegiate groups and often provide generous financial help for collegiate ac- tivities such as formal rush. And an alum is always welcome to visit the fraternity ' s na- tional conventions held around the country. In these ways, fraternal organizations en- hance not only your college life but the rest of your life from the moment you pledge. More than half of the presidents of the Unit- ed States are fraternity men as are a great number of the CEO ' s of Fortune 500 com- panies. These successes are clinching proof that today ' s Greek letter organizations have not strayed too from from their original pur- poses. " Ideally, the Fraternity is a wonderful integration of 1. democracy with aristocracy 2. past experience with future experiment 3. group equality with leadership develop- ment 4. pride in one ' s individual work with pride in the ability to sacrifice self for group and general social betterment. " — Dr. F. Kershner, Ir. 142 Greeks mf Greeks 143 144 Greeks d Fear 146 I-House 150 The Many Feet of Cal 152 iiJ: Campus Art 157 Just Another Day 162 The Sounds of Cal 166 Features 145 d c, m Academic Probatioi ' I 3f I 146 Features Fear m M ' devolution .■atuics lcMi Ki t. - .e9 y ct ' . .V 00 .t - 6tv ,,icv ' i e 148 Features Fear -,} Fear hen I sit down, And look around, I often find myself, Following a string of thoughts. I look beyond my little globe. And discover things I really don ' t want to know. I go to the supermarket. MJk They ask, " Paper or plastic? " WKk, Death to our forests or eternal garbage? I bite into a goMen apple, f And I wonder if I ' m becoming a candle. I open my refrigerator. And I fear for our ozone. I brush my teeth. Will this toothpaste give me cancer? I turn up the thermostat. Alaskan oil spilll I take a breath. Air pollutionl! I open my eyes. Where is there soil?! I close my eyes. Why are the insides of my eyelids orange?t?I - Richard Capone o TO O W 3- Features Fear 149 rw v: r ♦ Bi ' .-4 A A :i rl foreic " ' •louver, C. J 3 N •• T ' lOrieliHesVand alie;, E kded tKe fntpr! derstanding a ciilturfe ■%,. WlSfmr S .i ' aBDJaly jj| ' ' 3ri$»l, Berkel Wa a, ■ " ' ernai.v.i ' ta jse. jf n though thS " ! beJI r ijilfjent elafl s and to help - . l »-Svn% - initial ' ' complawts about its iwas admiraWy-j campus lifer ieril , Some pec . ces llj ing toget ; tn I Hnii ;p ' s rneriiirati otjstacles were overcome and the I House became the first coed — ' • — a gj ncein the West as well as a place wherj students could pn ' though-the_y wer«1ti a$i3rids i ' 1 surprisingt «igainst sttftents of dif- ri mmmi ' smwmm i ?i£f -.nts, are pfes. ' Oi a represents sm kripieeiiivd i b cctiiuiit a Tia frorr aU areas of the worir ' , w ' " wge FflT M a. arid iridiviehiaJs from ; LafeT ' f ' . J. the I ' ' ■b-j3 ' 5 cj- .- -■- . 1 ■ ■ iJi: langui dents priijnarijy c ternaliofial Hou ' TRe a(Td 35 - tes Stude- groups from pl Tahiti.lraq a junction bek.. ,, ,„,., The I House does mdlle t ea,j students ' It sponsors over 1 ' 0D Offfcwnjjpwwts and activities e y year Its public rooms often serve as classrooms for campus classes Ube ' i I House Cafe is almost always filled with students studying and Hj lis unique atmosphere One interesting aspect of the I ' House Is.speCT tables whore certain languages are exclusively spoken, so students can eat dinner while speaking in Chinese, Italian, Arabic, and many oltier languages This year the I House celebrates its sixtieth an- niversary In May 1990, John D Rockefeller Jr ' m gi e a speech at a ,[,i:( ia| I House celebration. The I House has become a permanent and nporatant part of Student life and education at Berkeley The I House is become known ttiroughoul the world and has over 40,000 alun ni jme disttngui ' shed alumni include Jormer Secretary of the Treasury W ' chael Blumenlhal, former California Governbr Jerry Brown. California nalbr Pete Wilson, Sports Agent l.oijgh Steinberg, and former Ca ' irnia Chief Justice Rose Bird The I Ho|se goes beyond providing irid board for foreign students il also provides them with a home Neling of support at the sometimes overwhelming UC Berkeley ; is.,special T im 150 Feature l-House all photos by Fun Cho s : i UiilliUJ I , m£ £l F? ' 3;iVl9 FT R= ' S ' ;-. .Vi_:. Features I-House 151 ed-hot heels with black leather bows, beaded brown moccasins, the latest in colorful court shoes, Zoris, MaryJanes, plain brown Sper- ry ' s, Cal Bear slippers, jeweled sandals, white keds, black combat boots, Birkenstocks, sec- ondhand cowboy boots, purple suede flats, flow- ered high-tops, heavy black boots with skull buckles, thongs, riding boots, bowling shoes, saddle shoes, glow-in-the-dark striped athletic shoes, barefoot, weejuns, penny loafers, oxfords — shoes are a wearable form of art. Whether you pay $195 at Nordstrom, $300 at Bally of Switzerland, find them on the street corner of Haste and Telegraph, buy them at a second hand store, pay full price the day before they go on sale, find them strung over a tele- phone wire, cross Huston ' s eternal sales, or borrow them from your rommate ' s boy- friend ' s ex girlfriend ' s neigh- bor ' s friend, you can wear them in Berkeley. THI All) IIIM IS. ' - 11 h. Not only can you wear thenri, but they can be in any condition imaginable when you do. Holes in the toes, too small, oversized, fashionable scuffs, squeaky clean, worn through the soles, polished and buffed and brushed, laces left untied, duct-taped together, ironed wide black ribbons for bowed laces, safety-pinned closed, heels hammered into place: these are all perfectly acceptable. Hemlines are also found in great variety. Any given shoe may be paired up with black lace, red lycra, Cal boxer shorts, cuffed print pants, rolled up jeans, tight knit red mini-skirts, black leather, green cord, purple polka dots, navy tights, hairy legs, grey flannel, bell bottoms, sport socks, Guatemala- material, plaid golf shorts, pin stripped, spandex, prarie skirts, gold suede fringes, cool-dude Richard socks that only come up to the ankle, or sweats. i - William Coriey Mciny Feet of Gal Features 1 53 GET A L ' lL BIT OF SOLE 1 S4 Many Feet of Cal Features LU o o E CO CO CD " D C C CC CD O CO O CD CO CD c o CD CO CD CD CO CO CO c o CO 3 c CO CO o c CD CO a3 CO CO CD CO CD CD CD o 3 o c CD CD ' Z3 CO O CD O CO =5 Z3 O O - CO " co o- sz CO CO _o c c CD O CD CD Z3 o CD i5 E CD - CD - Z CO ' = _C0 C CD CO -C CD jz n ■B o CD - ? ° E o CO Z3 o CD c CO o o CO CO CD E CD C Q. 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B to ID CO CO Z3 CD CD O C _cg to _c o LL CO C o to CO CD CO o c CO CD " D O CD TD t= JQ O O CD § CO JZ CO c q3 CD £ . " 5 1 is CO E _ 3 O O H- CO c 2 CD IE IT " I i O 3 CO " D c CO CD CO O CD - CO CO _0 CD lO £ " CD CD - 3 - CD O) CO c o CD CD 3 O ,c 3 O sz " D c CO 1_ (D JD ID 3 CO CO CD O H CO M.iny [ eet ot C.il f fatiires 155 B " We need to dream. We must keep reaching up but at the same time, we must realize that the community needs us. " ' erkeley is known for its liberal and out-spoken politics. Through the years, Berkeley has been a display case for the issues of our time Recently, the majority of politics on campus have dealt with race and ethnicity On the surface, there seems to be hundreds of issues and concerns mixed up in the diversity movement People argue for more faculty diversity, affirmative action, and more cultural awareness The many sets of goals and interests make the establishment of a common front very difficult to achieve This is exemplified by the fact that there are controversies within ethnic groups on how they should be referred to as In the Asian community, there is a general hatred of the term oriental The word oriental is seen as being deficient in its basic definition, for it implies something that is " far from center " or something that IS to the East This shows a sort of Western-centered idea of the world Also, oriental is seen as a term not chosen by Asians and as a word that con|ures up stereotypes Yet despite this dislike of the term oriental, there is still some doubt as to what term is appropriate While the label Asian is usually accepted, it still has its problems There are many different ethnicities which are on the borderline of this definition, such as Filipino and Indian Also, the term Asian would include people from parts of the Soviet Union who have not shared the same problems as their continental neighbors As Dave Van of the Asian Student Union said. " Asian is a general term which clouds over unique ethnicities " However, this is but one example of a controversy with names There is even doubt as to what all ethnicities should be referred to as in general Do we use the term minority, people of color, or some other term ' ' Some seem to feel that minority is appropriate and implies more unity among the various ethnicities Others, such as Brothers of African Descent ' s John Adams do not like the term " Minority always denotes some sort of submissive position or less of a position People always think minorities need special priveleges or are a small group " There is an increasing trend to the usage of the phrase " people of color " over minority However as Monica Garcia, head of the Chicano Latino Leadership Conference points out, " People of color divides between white and color " " It is almost like the term " people of color ' " denies that Caucasians have their own ethnicity or race The Politics of Races " I think it is most important that we teach the younger generation. " by Adrian Park There are many divisions in the issues of ethnicity other than debates over names Among African Americans there is sometimes a conflict between those with lighter skin and those with darker skin Jealousies and rivalries between the different shades of black can sometimes overshadow the fact that African Americans are part of the same ethnic group John Adams commented that it seems as if a group of people were being trained to hate themselves There is also a great deal of antagonism between ethnicities stemming from political and religious differences The classic example of this being the clashes between Jewish and Muslim groups, reflecting the conflicts between Israel and other Middle-Eastern countries These interracial conflicts further hamper the diversity movement It seems at times that these racial politics are causings lots of unnecessary tension, that we are drowning in a sea of words Every group has its own goals and interests, and the net result seems to be that we are dividing ourselves further and further and going no closer to diversity and an end of racism However, under the surface of all this confusion and controversy, positive trends do exist ' Above all. there is an underlying tendency and desire for increased personal responsiblity There is a realization of the importance of educating the younger generations, a role in which all ethnicities should play a part Francisco Pineda of the Raza Recruitment Center points out that the drop out rate IS high among ethnic minorities and adds that, ' " a lot of Chicanes students should help in Berkeley High ■ " John Adams expressed similar sentiments " I think it is most important that we teach the younger generation This is the field you see African Americans take to the least This is where you have the most influence on children of any race " " Monica Garcia expressed this sentiment best " We need to dream We must keep reaching up but at the same time, we must realize that the community needs us We have to remember we are all part of a greater scheme All of us have a social responsibility " Hopefully, if we work at helping young, impressionable minds to open up to what is around us. then we can prevent the racial and social problems that plague us today Maybe Berkeley can someday serve as a model for unity among people around the world ISf. I c.iliircs l ' olilK s Itli ' j .Mlt.;ie ' ■. ■ oin().. .1(1 m) ihi- .i|ii University WHERE COLORS RUN WILD Cal Art Features 157 Robert Mapplethorpe Art or pornography, censor- ship or social protection? These controversies have iae- come commonplace in the art world. From the revival of the nude during the Renaissance to the more recent abstract- ism, the concept of what ac- ceptable art is continues to be altered by changing values and ideas of the society which views it. Robert Map- plethorpe ' s " Perfect Mo- ment " , displayed at The Uni- versity Art Museum, is in the center of such a controversy. Mapplethorpe ' s collection of blagk and white and color photos contain his three pic- torial themes: ftowers(still life), portraits, and nudes. Almost all of his works contain an un- derlying sexual imagery. His pictures of flowers show their underlying grace and beauty as well as a certain sensual- ness. Mapplethorpe ' s portraits cover a wide range of famous people, including Andy Warhol, Patti Smith, and Laurie Anderson. Most spectacular of all are his nudes, who took like Classic Greek sculptures, showing tense muscles in ac- tion with marble, shiny skin. Much of Mapplethorpe ' s works center around homo- sexual erotica. His most ex- plicit photos such as his, " X Portfolio, " shown men en- i K ' ' : it »; .A f . — v.-v 7M ■ " %--•■ ' ' ' - ' V.. ' r ; f ! ' ■ ,, V JJ - s - :« ' - - . s ' V.-?!, H.. V s .r ■ J 1 58 Features Cal Art mmu gaged in sexual acts and have made him a controversial art- ist. Mapplethorpe ' s notoriety and the measure by Senator Jesse Helms to restict the use of federal funds for works that are deemed " obscene " have caused several museums in- cluding the Corcoran Museum in Washington DC. to cancel their showing of Map- plethorpe ' s exhibit museums fear losint from the National End(5ifment for the Arts. The University Art Museum received funding from members of the board of trustees and individuals in the Bay Area. The opportunity to view Mapplethorpe ' s works al- lowed the people to make their own opinions on the photos. Cal Art Features 1 59 Mapplethoipe I Richard Capone 1W) Features Cal Arts •H««i Layouts by Andy Dong fc : Text And Layout Richard Capone OUR DYING EARTH Twenty to thirty years ago, we needed visionaries to predict the disastrous path mankind was following. Today, wc know what we are doing to our environment. We have concrete evidence demonstrating our negligence towards our forests, ozone layer, food and water supplies, and our land. Because we now live in a global society, wc can no longer ignore our neighbors Ever ' action has reverberations and repercussions. All nations must act together and impose environmental restrictions. Only together will they be effective in saving our world. Unfortunately, economic inequality usually leads to environmental disaster. In the face of domestic depression, struggling nations are often reluctant to assign extra costs to their industries which are already fighting to become competitive in the world markets. What is the exact solution ' ' Who knows, but it will probably involve a lot of discussion, compromise, and goodwill before any agreements are reached. Meanwhile, we can all help by becoming more environmentally aware. By shaping our lives to become more efficient, we can make a HUGE difference. And remember, if you tell two friends and they tell two friends, before you know it, well have a clean world. READ THIS! Did You Know? ,) daily iit-wspa|x-r n 400 jx uikU u( wuot ► Thf Ciiy of Berkeley in looperaiiun with thi Etolopy Center ill pick up your buttles, cans, anJ newspapers on your weekly turbsulc garbage clay. 7S.O(l(» irtes are neede ! tt make the Sunday edition ul the Stu Y ' frt Ttmri ► Compact fluorescent lamps fit into normal light sockets, arc four times more efficient, last thirteen times longer, do nut flicker or hum like normal fluorescent lamps, and will save you lots of S$S in utility and ordinary light bulb ►• The author of the Nfti Yuri TiiHt-- Ix-st seller bcx)k,5 ' ' Simflt Thingi You Cmi Dii To S.iir The liarih. John Javna is a Berkeley luial Get yuur copy direct from the Earthworks Group. Box 25. 140() Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94709. ► Placing a filled plastic bottle in your toilet tank, saves 1-2 gallons of water per flush by displacing water in the tank. Any c(uestions you may have can be answered by the Ecology Center, 25. 0 San Pablo Avenue. Berkeley, CA 94702,415 644-3822. Feiitures Environment 161 ' 7Ka tcC , 7:58 Get up? Already? I just went to bed! 8:09 Do you think I ' ll make it to my 8:00 class? U1 Features A Stiidcnl ' s Day fexid 7K( «tU " 8:50 Is this lecture every going to end? 9:30 I ' m out! 11:00 Play time in Sproul. 163 2:00 Boy they have a lot of books at this school. I can ' t seem to find the one I want. 4:30 Serious studying in the sun. M Features A Student ' s Day ( tAen cC i 8:30 This physics stuff. 11:30 . . .can really get you down! 2:37 Some transcendental meditation does wonders for an overworked soul. all pholos by Richard Capone Features A Student ' s Day 165 i T oices — they ' re everywhere in Berkeley. The voices of protes- tors, the mumbling of students be- fore class, the cheers of bar-lites in the Bear ' s Lair, the deep voice of your Anthropology 3 professor, and the hush of the Doc library. It seems that more than anything else, the sounds of Berkeley are what makes this place so al ive. It is as if Sproul Plaza is the vocal chords of the students. Telegraph Avenue, the any spare change by the city ' s homeless, and the annouuncement of a Chem- istry 1 A midterm exam in the fourth week. But there are also those voices that are never heard. What about the scribbling on the walls, like " Lockdown Lockheed, " " Blow up the Lady, " and " FMLN El Salvador — U.S. Hands Off. " Then there are the symbols of voices. The Black Ribbon against apartheid, the tri- angle enclosed in a circle for pro- Life advocates (Silence = Death). There are so many voices, heard and unheard, competing for time, com- peting for people to preach to. And then, there are those voices which are heard everyday. Screams. Shouts. Chants. Barks. Every week, there are the clam- s of Cal arms which draw and paint the ex- pression of the students, and the campus and community which pro- vides the blood and spirit. After all, there are so many dif- ferent voices to be heard. The voice of Rick Starr and his Frank Sinatra tunes. The Cal Men ' s Chorale in front of Sather Gate. The cymbals and mantras of the Hare Krishna, .lust to name a few. Don ' t forget all the different languages — Tagalog, Chinese, Vietnamese, Spanish, Ger- man, French, Portuguese, and of course English. If voices could paint the picture of Cal, what a mural of diversity and uniqueness it would create. Then too, there arc those voices ihat nobody wants to hear, the bang- ing and clammering of the construc- lon machines, the pleas for some A r. orous demands for faculty ' diver the preachers who exuUate fror their Sproul steps pulpit, the activ ists who demand the preservation People ' s Park. It is thc ho keep the voice of Berkeley hearali and, alive. Not to mention all voices around canipi drums, the Campanile be nese man ' s violin, the Sproul Plaza pianist George Winston ' s, songs. This is the harmony of Berkeley. Voices, so many voices. Voices of all types, from all people. Is there no end to these xoices ' . ' High above the city, tiie Berkeley Rose Garden. Si- lence reigns «bo eJ c city of voices. b Andy Dong and Adrian Pari 1 68 Features The Voices of Cal Layouts by Karen Dayan Keith Abe Civil Eng Barry Abella Chemical Eng Christopher Abellera Computer Science Regina Acebo Poll Sci Ethnic Studies Timothy Actio History Jeremiah Adell Social Science Robert Adwere-Boamah Psychology Nasrin Afshari Biophysics Llezelle Agustin Poll Sci Karma Alcantara Poll Sci Gay Alford Genetics Timothy Allart Zoology Stephanie Aller English Barbara Alvarez Social Welfare Carolina Alvarez Bus Ad Herman Amano Asian Studies Ofer Amir Mechanical Eng Pauline Andaya-Mangc Steven Anderson Poll Sci Angie Andreini Sociology Anna Angeles Genetics Miho Aoki Economics Melanie Apostle English Michael Aprahamian History Poll Sci Maria Araiz Mass Communications 1 70 Seniors Michelle Arbeitman Molecular Biology Phillip Arcangel Biology Andrea Archer Social Sciences David Arietta Bus Ad Elizabeth Arney English John Artoux Comp Sci Lorrane Arugay Bus Ad Heather Aubry Poll Scl Aulia Chemical Eng Carlos Avella Architecture Beth Axelrod Poll Sci Russell Babcock Psychology Armie Bacarro Biology Julie Bacrach Psychology Spanish William Baer History Daniel Ballis Psychology Robin Baker Poll Sci George Ballaseux Environmental science Leon Baradat Poll Sci Corrine Barloggio Latin Amer Studies Steve Barnett Physiology Charlton Barreto Bus Ad Diana Barrett Molecular Biology Jolie Barton Economics Sally Basurlo Spanish Seniors 171 Jody Bateman Classical Languages Bernadette Sato Legal Studies Elizabeth Betirens Englisfi Lara Belk Social Sciences Sheila Benensohn Poll Sci Eric Benltez Applied Math Rochelle Benson History Catherine Benthien English Brent Berbman Humanities Michael Bernstein Bioengineering Pamela Berry Sociology Mark Bevensee Physiology Manish Bhandari Molecular Biology Ellen Biehl Nutrition Donna BInkeiwicz History Elaine Bishop Social Science James Blackburn Poll Sci Danielle Blaney Economics Craig Bocks Poll Sci Susan Bogy Engineering Physics Laura Boone Psychology Hanloas Boukis Humanities Denise Boyce Psychology Mark Bradford Economics PEIS Susan Braun Psychology 1 72 Seniors Katie Braverman Molecular Biology Anne Brocchini Environmental Science Mark Broder Economics Kelly Brown English! Lisa Brown English Thomas Brown English Annie Buckley Art Carrie Buckner Religious Studies Brian Buddell English Rhetoric Ivan Buljan Philosophy Kirby Bunas Math Andraleia Burch Humanities Olivia Burgos English Jennifer Burke Social Science Sarah Burke History Kristin Burns PEIS Winifred Burns Psychology David Burrowes Psychology Stacey Bursch Social Science Carmela Cadiz Poll Sci Deborah Cahn Psychology Paul Calvisi English Earl Camatcho Economics Felipe Campos Legal Studies Petra Campos Economics Seniors ]7i XuCao Physics Dean Caparaz English Heather Carmichael Sociology Dulce Carnllo Social Welfare William Carstanjen PEIS Teresa Castenedo Sociology Karen Caslellucci English Claudia Castillo Spanish Tim Castro Psychology Mark Cayabyab Biochemistry Rae Cecchettini English Camille Centeno Psychology Chnstine Cerkel Geography Hae Sueng Cha Applied Math Susanna Cha Psychology Bryce Chackerian Molecular Biology Valerie Chalcraft Psychology Rebeca Chamorro Psychology Christopher Chan Computer Science Heather Chan PEIS Margaret Chan Physiology Mary Chan Sociology Roy Chan Architecture Vera Chan Mass Communications Winthrop Chan PEIS 174 S(Miiors Cathy Chang Biochemistry Christina Chang Biochennistry Christine Chang Biophysics Sherry Chapman English Anne Chen Dietetics Calvin Chen Poli Sci Clifford Chen Mechanical Eng Kimtjerly Chen Social Science Stella Chen Applied math Suzan Chen Physiology Patrick Cheng Economics Glen Chester Angela Cheung Bus Ad Anna Cheung Computer Science Eva Cheung Statistics Dan Chiem Applied Math Robert Chiu David Cho Social Welfare Eun Cho Architecture Lailina Cho English Chong Deok Choe Hung-Kie Choe Economics Yunhee Choi EECS Jae Chon Applied Math Kathryn Chou Computer Science Seniors 1 75 Alex Chow Economics Tony Chow Social Science Yiufai Chow Economics Danwin Choy Bus Ad llin Chuang Molecular Biology Henry Chun Cell Biology Byung Chung PENR Craig Chung Mechanical Eng Jenny Chung Psychology Darlene Ciraulo Comparative Literature Alison Clayton Asian Studies Paul Cline Spanish Dolly Close Physical Education Paul Cocotis Civil Eng Brian Cohen Psychology Gail Cohen Economics Michelle Cohen Ethnic Studies Lee Patnck Concepcion Poll Sci Stanley Con Hon Psychology Daniel Cook English Gwen Cort)ett Nutrition Anastasia Cordary History Katherine Correa Bus Ad Richard Costello Economics Kevin Cotter Poll Sci 1 76 Seniors Christina Cotton Bus Ad George Counelis Molecular Biology Caroline Cox History Lisa Cox Spanish Lauren Cox Economics Jared Cozen Ptiilosophy Betsy Craib Economics Myra Crenstiaw EECS Frederick Crosby Mechanical Eng Christine Crowley Latin Amer Studies Evangeline Cruz Chemical Eng Frederick Curtis Mid-East Studies Diwakar Dahal Economics Jane Dalisay Legal Studies Margaret Daly Art History Jeffrey Darlington History Giuseppe Dascoli Poll Sci Fredenck Dau PENR Maire Claire Daugharty English Jennifer Davidow International Relations Starr Dawson Asian Studies Maria De Anda Psychology Timothy Del Chiaro Economics Jeff De Leon Economics Roberto De Leon Jr Architecture Seniors 1 77 Daniel Del Grande Civil Eng Nicholas Dennis English Sandeep Desai EECS Jacqueline Deschaine Bus Ad Scott Desposato Poll Sci May Devera Economics Deborah Devoe English Deborah Di Berardino Philosohpy Karia Di Grazia English Christina Djernaes PEIS Patricia Dolan Anthropology Alice Domingo Nutrition Food Science Alexandra Donlon History Rachel Donovan History Economics Jay Drake Philosophy Richard Drewes EECS Maureen DuBois PEIS Frianna Ducey Sociology Drian Duckering Mechanical Eng Katherine Dungca Italian Brian Dunn Rhetoric Padmajo Duvveri EECS Elizabeth Dyer English Corinna DyLiacco Psychology Gregory Ebling Poll Sci 1 7H Si-niorb Elizabeth Eckford Poll Sci Rebecca Edelman Mid-East Studies Christa Edwards Bus Ad Ronald Edwards Math Timothy Edwards Philosophy Peter Egeghy Environmental Studies Brett Ehrlich Economics Charles Ehrlich Architecture Erik Eisel Douglas Eisenman PEIS Marcia Elfenbaum Integrative Biology Arlene Ellis History Willard Ellis Bioengineering James Elwell Economics John Elzey Physics Todd Emanuel Psychology Keri Emanuels Poll Sci Mark Emerick Lorie Ennquez History Gregory Epstein PEIS Paul Epstein Classics Michelle Erbs Art Julie Evans Psychology Catherine Ewerth Social Sciences Sharon Ezekiel PEIS Seniors 1 79 John Fahr Economics Fanba Faizant Legal Studies Nona Fajardo Civil Eng Paul Fan Architecture Camille Farnsworth Classical Civilizations Rebecca Fehr Geology Bennett Feinberg Molecular Biology Nicole Fergusson Social Science Emily Ferrera Ivette Field Physical Education Douglas Fierro Economics Michael Fife Philosophy Maria Fink Humanities Gregory Finnson Poll Sci Julie Firstenberg Sociology English Kimberly Fish Genetics Tracey Fisher Biochemistry Alexi Fitzpatrick Applied Math Matthew Flanagan PEIS Anne-Marie Flerubaaij PEIS Guillermina Flores Psychology Spanish Cynthia Fong Civil Eng Mark Fong Computer Science Denise Foster Psychology June Foster Slavic Languages I HO Seniors Michael Foster Dramatic Art David Foulkes Marine Biology MIctielle Fox Sociology Donna Francisco EECS Ctiristine Franco Anttiropology John Franklin EECS Michael Freeman PEIS Michele Freitas Social Science Kevin Fntz Finance Gregory Fruth Physics Astronomy Karen Frye PENR Robert Fulton English Laura Gabriel Poll Sci Jade Gaines Physiology Ryan Gallivan PEIS Spanish Kevin Gallo EECS Peter Galon Nuclear Eng Ratnapala Gamage Economics Sara Gardner Anthropology Aleba Gartner Humanities Marianne Geagea Civil Eng Melinda Gean Psychology Frank Gedden Dramatic Arts Tracy George Molecular Biology Keli Geter Ethnic Studies Seniors 181 Linda Gettig Asian Studies Chandra Ghosh French Psychology Tu Giao EECS Thea Giboney Nutrition Shawn Gilbert History Milan Gill Architecture Elizabeth Gilley English Adam Gillman PEIS Gretchen Gize Psychology Lorl Gluck Social Welfare Sociology Lisa Gonzales Sociology Juan Gonzalez Psychology Letitia Goodwin Biochemistry Bridget Goranson Civil Eng Leslie Gordon Poll Sci Geoffrey Gottlieb Psychology Gordon Gottsche Physics Charles Graham Psychology Mark Graham Bus Ad Elizabeth Grandle Sociology Aliesha Gray Mass Communication Lisa Gray Art Psychology Gwen Green History Gerald Greenleaf Architecture Laurie Greenleaf English IH2 Seniors Richard Greenleaf Anthropology Laura Gregory CRS Bethany Grenald Anthropology Harlnder Grewal Manufacturing Eng Elizabeth Griffith English Michael Gross Physics Math Allison Gruettner English Jocelyn Guihama English Claudia Gumbiner Psychology Pamela Gustilo Legal Studies Xapuri Gutierrez Andrea Hackett Rhetoric Melissa Hagar Poll Sci Leslie Hagen History Charlie Haims Economics Katerina Halekakis Art History Laura Hall Poll Sci Patrick Hall Physics Astronomy Susan Halstenson English Diane Hamberlin Clinical Dietetiics Lily Han Economics Yeon Shin Han Art Humanities Hilan Hanamaikai Anthropology Calvin Hao Architecture Michael Harper Poll Sci Seniors 183 Jessie Harsham Nutrition Marisa Hawkins Poll Sci Alison Hay Economics Eirl Hayashigatani CRS Shujino Hayashigatani Mechanical Eng Charles Haynor Physics Mark Helmbrecht Geography Brooke Hemming Chemistry Martine Hendersen French Lee Hendricsen English Barbara Hendrix Fine Arts Wee Liang Heng Math Computer Science Jennifer Henrikson Enghsh Math Michele Henry Social Welfare Morry Hermon Poll Sci Carrie Hernstad Psychology Sean Herring Legal Studies Victoria Hertle Genetics Steven Hiatt Economics Bonnie Higgins PEIS David Hill Geography Novellyn Hitchens Shannon Hogan PEIS Lois Hoganes Psychology Jennifer Holbrook History 1B4 Seniors Caroline Holland Comparative Literature Karen Hollins Psyctiology Kristen Holmes Environmental Studies Douglas Holt Social Science Richard Holt Petroleum Eng Alvin Horn Finance David Hong Zoology Serena Hong Economics Kurt Hoofnagle Economics Elizabetli Hopkins English! Belinda Hopkinson Comparative Literature Steptien Hoevs mann Finance Marketing Eric Howard EECS Shawn Howard Philosophy Nina Hoy Comparative Literature Ben Hsu Applied Math Jefferey Hsu Molecular Biology Te Chung Hsu Biochemistry Wei Chung Hu Physics Christine Huang Social Science Jocelyn Huang Computer Science Stanley Huey Anthropology Christina Hughes Social Science Sandy Hugill Poll Sci Eric Hulsy Psychology Seniors 185 Mina Hulchlns Sociology Leah Huxel David Huynh Mechanical Engineering Catherine Hwang Biochemistry Emily Ihara Sociology Chae Im Economics Matthew Inadomi Architecture Darcy Inman Legal Studies Vivienne Ip Statistics Hilary Ives Anthropology Sharan Iwane Biology Art Karin lyemura History Derek Izuel Computer Science Larry Jacobs Biology John Jajeh English Literature Eric Jarvis Social Science Jennifer Jenness English Anne Jessop English Kimberly Jew English Irma Jimenez Architecture Laura Jimenez Psychology Chicano Studies Belligene Johnson Social Welfare Christine Johnson Political Science Douglas Johnson English German Karen E Johnson English UU) Seniors Kristine Jones Psychology Lara Jorgensen Applied Math Angela Joseph English Ron Joseph Molecular Biology George Jue Bus Ad John Kabahit Biology Chris Kacher Chemistry Sheryl Kagan EECS Jessica Kam Computer Science Rafael Kama! Economics Andrew Kang Bus Ad Cristallea Kang Mass Communications lljin Kang Philosophy Matt Kangas Economics Janet Kao Mechanical Eng Kathy Kao Art History Nancy Kellner Political Science John Kennedy Statistics Craig Keys Mass Communications Miriam Khatiblou Political Science Margaret Kilgore Psychology Sami Kilic Civil Eng Chang Ho Kim Economics Helen Kim Mass Communications Ho Kim Economics Seniors 187 James Kim Bus Ad Miran Kim Biology Eileen Kim Microbiology Kenneth Kindsfater EECS Elaine King Anthropology Tom King Legal Studies Chns Kinzel Civil Eng Althea Kippes Bus Ad Ellen Kletzman Psychology Andrew Klingler Philosophy Kelly Knott Physiology Udelle Knudsen Mass Communications Rodger Kobayashi Bus Ad Leah Kory Anthropology Elizabeth Kraber Sociology English Stacy Kravetz PEIS Joseph Kress Mechanical Eng lla Kriplan Economics Dominique Kroon Political Science Mark Kroshinsky History Ann Kuan Social Welfare Caroline Kubin Political Science Kelley Kubota Economics Linda Kuo Integrative Biology Eric Kvamme Mechanical MS Eng 188 Seniors r Richard Kwak Anthropology Sungkyoon Kwak Computer Science Kurt Kwok Physics O Jeong Kwon Physics Soun Kwon Physics John Lampe Mathematics James Landay EECS Victoria Landeros Legal Studies Gary Lane PEIS Michael Larkin PEIS Emelyn Lat Mass Communications George Lau Sociology Siu Yin Lau Chemistry Steven Lau Rhetoric Son Le Cell Biology Ann Lee Rhetoric Anthony Lee PEIS Boon-Chin Lee Statistics Bora Lee English Chris Lee Mechanical Eng Dora Lee PEIS Dons Lee Music Eun Lee Sociology Freddie Lee Architecture Katherine Lee lEOR Seniors 180 Mark Lee Political Science Nora Lee Architecture Rictiard Lee EECS Malerial Science Sinwoo Lee Political Science Steve Lee Economics Teresa Lee Computer Science Yoon Jin Lee Political Science Yoo Rati Lee PEIS Manuel Legaspi Political Science Pamela Leggett Legal Studies Edmun Leo Pfiysiology Betty Leong Computer Science Ctiong Leong Computer Science Oscar Leong Political Science Edwina Lerner Molecular Cell Biology Ho Ctiiu Leung Ptiysics Lila Tsz Leung Spanish Lit Gerron Levi History Econ Shana Levin Psychology Daniel Levitt Economics Dana Levy Resource Economics Mabel Lew Bus Ad Roy Lew Architecture Christine Lewis Mass Comm Holly Lewis Political Science no ' Seniors r Libby Lewis African American Studies William Lewis Engineering Physics Obiel Leyva Psychology Social Welfare Cindy Li Psychology Lucille Li Bus Ad Dionne Libran Sociology Rachael LIcht French Kenny Lieuw Genetics Rachel Lightburn Social Science Staci Liming Psychology David Lin Psychology Gisela Lin EECS MSE Kelly Lin Genetics Robert Lin Economics Victoria Lingad English Donald Linville PEIS Wayne Liou Biochemistry Suzanne Lipking Sociology Sarah Lipsey Psychology Ahab Liskin Psychology Doris Littrell Histoid Jeffrey Liu Civil Eng Jenny Liu PEIS Joseph Liu Architecture Wing Chi Liu Clinical Dietetics Seniors 191 Heidi Livingston English Gregor Lochlfield Political Science Robert Locke Architecture Frank Loeffler Molecular Biology Thomas Loftus History John Loh Chemical Eng Kurt Longenbaugh Art History Florence Lone Socioiogy Chicano Studies Wilson Louie Engineering Physics Douglas Low Bus Ad Valerie Lozano History Karen Lugenbehl Psychology Jonathan Luk EECS Scott Lunardi Mathematics Maryann Lyman Economics Amy Lynch Sociology Jacinta Ma English Steven Ma Molecular Biology Laura MacDonald PEIS Peter MacKenzie Business Administration Julie Madden Art Art H1SI017 Michael Magee Architecture Leticia Magos Social Science Roxanne Malatesta History Reven Malkmus Humanities £mSS 192 Seniors Christine Malone Mechanical Eng Damon Mamalakis Psychology Manlou Manalastas Economics Jocelyn Mangahas Biological Sciences Alex Mann Economics Elizabeth Manning Anthropology Nancy Mao Geography Gregory Marchese History Elizabeth Marken Art History Michael Markman History Christian Marsh Psychology David Marshall Forest Products Quin Marshall Mass Communications Craig Martin English Rebecca Martin Sociology Carmen Martinez Bus Ad Lorenzo Martini History Esteban Martorell Development Studies Ken Matsubayashi Mechanical Eng Michael Matsumoto lEOR Cyril Maung Bus Ad Lisa May Music Mary May PEIS Michael May Environmental Studies Kimberly Mayer Social Welfare ninr ; 1 Q Robert McCarty History Peter McClure Economics Jerry McCoy Paleontology Dennis McDonough English David McField Psyctiology Brian McGhee Social Welfare Micliael McGlinchey PEIS Stephen McGrath Philosophy Dana McGuire Spanish Tomas McHugh Economics John McNamara Civil Eng Daniel McPherson Finance Richard McPherson Japanese Michael Medina Geography Linda Meier Civil Eng Marilyn Meister Political Science Armando Me|ia Political Science Steve Melbostad History David Melendez History Marguerite Melo Legal Studies Rhetoric Aristotle Mendiola Microbiology Rene Mendoza Civil Eng Sherry Meng Biochemistry William Mercer ME MSE Melissa Meyers Psychology Bpk ♦- f v« • ' i JH H 194 Seniors Melanle Midget History Heather Miller Bus Ad Joanne Miller Economics Nicole Miller Sociology Steven Miller Economics Spencer Mills History Diane MIms Chemical Eng Edward Minasian Accounting Douglas Mirner . Economics Leyla Modir Hum anities Greg Molinari History David Monasterio Mechanical Eng Kristan Monsen EECS Priscilla Moonsamy Genetics Douglas Moore Economics Mercedes Moore History Scott Morchower Mechanical Eng Scott Morgensen Anthropology Derek Morley Civil Eng Diana Morrill Mass Communications Matthew Morris Humanities Jennifer Moss Biology Zoology Ricky Moy Political Science Johann Murmann Philosophy Audra Murray Sociology Seniors 195 Kimberly Musser Geography David Nakamura Rhetoric Emma Neale Civil Eng Phillip Nee Physics Dawn Neff Nuclear Eng Mark Nelson Economics Alex Nerland Architecture Alvin Nero Sociology Briian Newhouse English Garret Newsom Classics Julie Ng EECS Dinh Ngo EECS Dinh Nguyen EECS Quoc-Anh Nguyen Chemistry French Chad Nightingale Genetics Brandy Nikaido Mass Communications Paul Nikcevic Economics Mark Niu Architecture Maria Josefina Nolasco Sociology Lilana Norgauer Molecular Biology Gloria Noriega Economics James Norris Zoology Erin O ' Brien English Julie OConnell English Linda Odelson English 19f) Seniors Mark Oei Statistics Janet Ogata Ctiemlca! Eng Karnig Otiannessian Ch3m(cal Eng Erik Okada Civil Eng Mats Olausson Economics Stephanie Oldershaw Social Science Paul O ' Leary English! Maureen O ' Neill French! Wendy Oram Economics Marina Ordiner Political Science Al Ordonez Mechanical Eng David Ortega History Thomas Ortega Architecture Spanish Margaret Ortez History Stacey Osborn Economics Melvin Otten History Political Science Zebedee Ottobre Humanities Film John Overall Political Science Vangeria Owens Political Science Denise Padovani Philosophy Victor Palared Art History Peter Pang Rosins Paniagua Mass Communications Mary Panico Psychology Marlon Parayno Social Science Seniors 197 Jung Mee Park Economics Su Park Economics French Brad Parker Political Science Ronald Parsons History Rhett Pascual Neurobiology Guadalupe Pasilias Political Science Vina Patel Genetics Debra Patotzka Political Science Jeffrey Patterson English! Ana Paulos Bus Ad Jon Paulson PEIS Monica Pawlowski History Virginie Pelletier Political Science Christiane Pelz Bus Ad Kristin Penwell Social Sciences Carolina Perea Economics Michael Perez Political Science Elisabeth Perrow Development Studies John Perscio Music Susan Peters Humanities Beth Peterson Accounting Legal Studies Natalie Petross Political Science Shan Petten gill Political Science Natasha Phan Microbiology 198 Seniors Mylan Pho Genetics Melissa Picache Political Science Chnstopher Pieper CRS Michelle Pierce Sociology Yvonne Pierrou English Joseph Pires Biology Edward Plata Art Michele Poff English Brett Pollock Mathematics George Pope Physics Mathematics Isolde Popp Architecture Claire Potter Math Kimberly Poturica Andrea Pradia Sociology Merrilee Proffitt History Noreen Quan English Terry Quan Economics James Ouigley II Physics James Quinnan Electrical Eng David Quon Engineering Physics Scott Raber Anthropology April Radoff ' ■ ' Anthropology Nicholas Rally EECS Jill Ramacciolti English Enrique Ramirez Latin American Studies Sfiiiors ]99 m John Ramirez EECS Markus Ramirez Applied Math Eric Ramoin Finance Antonieta Ramos Bus Ad Carol Ramos Bus Ad Andrea Rapaport English History Laura Rasmussen Bus Ad Philosophy Rex Ravelo EECS Shauna Redmond French Barbara Reid Psychology Deborah Reiseck Linguistics Anna Reynolds History Lucia Reynoso Italian Literature Nata Rezay Golkar Electrical Eng John Rhee Physiology Michael Rice English David Ritchey History Diane Rittenhouse Health and Human Development Brenda Roach Sociology Social Welfare Marsha Roberts Molecular Biology Stephen Robertson History Rowena Robles Economics Cinlya Robles-Fernandez Tiffany Rochelle PEIS Eva Rodriguez Spanish 200 Seniors Bernadette Rojas Latin American Studies Sandra Rollins Mass Communications Amy Romero Mectianical Eng Susan Ross Art History Kelly Rott Molecular Biology Mathilde Rottler Sociology Sean Rouse Applied Math Lisa Rowlison Philosophy Kenneth Royal PEIS Darcy Rudnick Mass Communications Gavin Russell Economics John Sagers History Kathleen Sakelaris English Lourdes Salazar Spanish Gina Saldanha Bus Ad Amalia Salditos Architecture Lara Sallee Biopsychology Audrey Sampson Psychology Annie Marie Sanchez Onental Languages Julie Sandoval Biology Bernadette Sangalang Social Welfare Rommel Sanpedro Rhetoric Gale Santamarla Physiology Parris Sanz David Political Science Anna Maria Sapugay Microbiology Seniors 201 IB John Sasinowski EECS Deborah Sauter Psychology Mitra SayadI Biological Science Butfy Schaefer PEIS Brooke Schimunek History Judith Schmidt History Nicole Schouten Sociology Andreas Schultz Geophysics Edith Schussler German Mike Schwalbach Mechanical Eng Petra Schwarzhaupt Linguistics Jenifer Sebestyen English Jamet Seefurth English Kay Seessel Political Science Fabio Selmoni Psychology Elaine Serina Mechanical Eng Eva Seto Economics Manon Settlemier Geography Kenneth Shaw Political Science Christopher Shea Rhetoric Cynthia Shefchek Finance Marketing Maymanat Sheikhzadeh Afshar Chemical Eng Rocky Shen Architecture Han Shin Bus Ad Accounting Sophia Shin Psychology 202 Seniors Lorl Shiotani English Social Science Michael Shoaf PENR Tracey Shore Mohammad Sladati Jonathan Silbert Biochemistry Geraldine Silverlo Architecture Lorraine Sinclair Environmental Science Nelson Sipin Asian American Studies Alan Sissenwein History Barbara Skaggs Economics Andrew Smith Neurobiology Bethany Smith Mass Communications Jacquelyn Smith Sociology Kevin Smith English Raquel Smith Accounting Yolanda Smith Legal Studies Hector Solorio Spanish Christine Song Sociology Kenneth Soohoo EECS Angie Soong Ethnic Studies Cynthia Soriano Genetics Nancy Spallitta Social Welfare Mane Spark Rhetoric Richard Spencer Geography Felisha Spivey Social Welfare Seniors 203 ■ Janet Stanton CRS Elmar Stefke Ptiysical Education J Heather Stem Psychology Lambert Stepanich Philosophy Kenneth Stevens Economics Stephanie Stephens Economics Shelette Stewart Psychology Michelle Still Social Welfare Ashley Stirrup Economics William Stonecypher History Carolyn Stout English Crystal Stovall Political Science History Holly Stowell Art History Hiromichi Sueda Anthropology Michele Summers Physiology Ming Sun Economics Cell Biology Julie Sutherland lEOR Robert Swift English Kathy Szeto Bus Ad Mohammed Taghavi Integrative Biology Lynne Taguchi Sociology Richard Tait Genetics Lesli Takasugi Philosophy Theresa Taliaferro Political Science Wendy Tam Applied Math 204 Seniors •- . IL Alvln Tamanaha Japanese Roland Tamayo Psychology Karen Tamley Psychology Pel Pel Tan Economics Pamela Tang Mathematics William Tanner Biochemistry Philip Tapon Political Science Henry Tasto Political Science Daniel Tate English Mike Tatsugawa PEIS History Alexandra Taverna Sociology Diana Lynn Tayag English Sue Teng Mechanical Eng Kathy Terry Social Science Jim Tevis Scandanavian Kenneth Tham Finance Accounting Joel Thomas Political Science Charles Thorland Anthropology Clea Thorland History Kipp Thorn English Adriane Thrash Social Science Paul Tiao Legal Studies Diana Tisnado Anthropology William Tolpegin Political Science David Tollen History Seniors 205 Clarissa Tom English Johnathan Tom Genetics PENR Michelle Tom Finance Real Estate Ricky Tomlinson Political Science Hlep Tran EECS Hung Tran EECS Carmine Trinidad Economics Mario Trujillo Sociology Chicano Studies Faren Trunnell English Wendy Tsai Economics Statistics Jarlon Tsang Bus Ad Re Cheng Tsang Sociology John Tsao Biochemistry Economics Lynri Tsghhtter Genetics Mily Tso Architecture LocTu EECS Loyda Tubis Anthropology Carmen Tuerke Bus Ad Jill Turner Sociology Jennifer Uchida Psychology Amy Udlsches Bus Ad Richard Urband Physiology Bernardo Valenzuela Political Science Lucia Valladares Political Science Giovanni Valle Architecture 206 Seniors An Van EECS Ruth Vasquez Social Welfare Douglas Velle Philosophy Gina Venereo Humanities Lorena Villa Social Welfare Christine Villaluz Economics Ronald Villesis EECS Brook Vinnedge Psychology Nancy Vite Social Science Chris Vollmer English Maria Vourvonlias PACS Christine Vu Physiology Christine Wampler English Gary Wang EECS Janet Wang Asian Studies Shane Wang Architecture Tina Wang Economics Greg Ward Sociology Michael Watson Economics Valerie Weathers Psychology Kurt Weaver English Literature Stephanie Wei PEIS Jeff Weidner Economics Computer Science Brenton Weiner Mass Communications Arne Weissenberger Mechanical Eng Seniors 207 Philip Weitz Humanities Seth Welcom History Edmund Jr Weils Political Science Ray Weils French Comparative Literature Diana Weng English Dianne West Microbiology Jonathan White Sociology Kevin Wickersham English Terrence Wilkerson EECS Dennise Wiiiett Sociology Social Welfare Chris Williams PEIS Gerry Williams Legal Studies Jetlrey Williams Mechanical Eng Tornette Williams English Louise Williamson Economics Kenneth Willis Jr. Physics Gillian Willson Social Welfare Mario Wilson PEIS Scott Wilson Rhetoric Heide Mane Windham Integrative Biology Caria Winningham English Kristen Winther Economics Todd Wolfe Biochemistry Cheryl Wolfson English Oscar Wolters-Duran History m ikd l()i , Seniors •_ ' : dkmt Alan Wong Civil Eng David Wong Biochemistry Donna Wong Oriental Languages Gustavo Wong Clinical Dietetics Helen Wong Genetics Julie Wong English Kathryn Wong Rhetoric Melva Wong Bus Ad Ping Wong Civil Eng Sandra Wong Bus Ad Timothy Wong Political Science Grant Woodruff Political Science Kelly Woods English Michael Wooldridge Genetics Christopher Wu lEOR Joyce Wu Biochemistry Tong Hau Wu Microbiology Yi Wu MSE Paula Wyatt Economics Noreen Yamada Asian Studies James Yang EECS Johnny Yap Biochemistry Helen Yee Sociology Larry Yee Architecture Timothy Yee Mechanical Eng Seniors 209 Rosalind Yeh PEIS Ramon Ynzunza Physics Mark Yokota English Kathleen Yokoyama Applied Math Arthur Yoshli Accounting Suzanne Yost History Andrew Young EECS MSE Jan Young Social Science Aline Yu Bus Ad Jackson Yu Spanish Bianca Zahrai Legal Studies John Zamora Sociology Steven Zant Zoology Jill Zidantz Legal Studies Romy Zitting. Political Science Rhetoric Nina Zumel Electrical Eng Sandra Zylka Neurobiology Patricia Alvarez Political Science Leonor Ancheta Social Science P 2U) St-niors I ' VE GOT. A So you ' re new at Cal. . or maybe you ' re not. Whichever you are, lunch at the Deli or the Bear ' s Lair sounds quite inviting on a sunny day. So you pick up a sandwich and a seltzer and go sit outside lower Sproul. Okay, admittedly, lunch by yourself can get a little boring. So you start checking out the windows of Eshleman. They are just ordinary windows, right? Wrong. Closer examination reveals that these windows are not your average windows. Posted on just about every window are signs or posters detailing the enterprises contained in that particular room. Everything from Cal-PIRG to Raza to the Asian Pacific Alliance can be found behind the walls of that wonderful build- ing. These are the very same organizations that provide an outlet for the energies, enthusiasm, and talents of Berkeley students. Whatever interest or concern one has, Cal has an organization or a group that allows one the opportunity to shed the role of apathetic onlooker on life and get involved with contributing to the workings of Cal. A good portion of students take advantage of this oppoortunity and find it a very valuable addition to their years at Cal. Every student learns and grows in some way or another from the experience, whether it be an insight into himself and the world around him, or simply the occasion to meet and make friends with people possessing the same in- terests. So if you ' re new at Cal. . or maybe even if you ' re not, the windows of Eshleman might hold more than just an excuse to pass the time; they could hold the means to a way of enriching your college experience more than could ever be expected. Ifl I vr- " - groups 211 iTjfTi I ' f ' - Q 9iir ■ m B K_!tf 1 I 1 m p i 1 1 1 1 1 1 » 1 212 Croups 4 1 § ■ ff ' Msm , - • l : t i. ' " " - Ir il ■1 tt ■ y IB. S m. ll.j ' rr Groups 213 vi ' r :-% 4 A l ' . ?, r«c ' ' - - 5jL H i ' 214 Groups m- t i hi g ' . ' %ii»? I optheocd) a;.iOi WOMEN FOR IAL0M PEACE 5MKf IN THE MIDDLE Ih T d Sciimily TrurismitM P i ' ea-. ' . ■ All STD ■ m cx iUr c . r-:rr -:rr.-JI:L- • tU.it »_, __ ij f i . ' ■ ' 216 Croups r -■ ■•3 -•i -w J ; ; : ;u; ; mi RRM Groups 217 1 ■ m 1 iC W A r . ' V. -r " f ■, B ff Z ' Photos by Eric Jarvis « EVENTS » A moment once deemed impossible occured on Feb- ruary 18, 1990. Former Af- rican National Congress leader Nelson Mandela was freed after 27 years of im- prisonment on charges of plotting to overthrow the white rule in South Africa, South Afncan President F W deKlerk ' s release of Mandela, along with his lift of the ban on and ANC and his talks with black leaders were part of a plan to peacefully " create a new South Africa, " in deKlerk ' s words Many critics charged that Mandela ' s re- lease came as a result of his ailing health rather than a desire to make amends. deKlerk plans to meet with Mandela and other black leaders for both sides to work on future negotia- tions. Meanwhile, tensions in South Africa rise with threats of white backlash and blacks pursuing further concessions kmi Gone from Tiananmen Square are the pro-democracy banners and the tents of China ' s freedom movement, the armed guards and the chants of drilling soldiers The Goddess of Democracy, a 33-foot- high replica of the Statue of Liberty which had become a symbol of the movement for democratic reform, had been crushed by tanks and taken away The pro-democracy protests on April 15, 1989 began with a call by students for talks on increasing social freedoms and ending official corrnot.on and special priveleges. They peaked during the week of May 15, when Gorbachev visited the country, and nearly one million people poured into the streets. Martial law was declared on May 20, and troops attempted to move into the square, but were driven back by masses of citizens sympathetic to the protestors. The students were unarmed, except for brooms and rocks. On June 3, troops opened fire on the protestors, smashing through barricades with tanks to reach Tianamen Square. While the government claims that nearly 300 people, mostly soldiers, were killed, foreign diplomats and Chinese civilians claim that up to 3,000 died, and Chinese Red Cross officials estimate 3,600 people were killed and 60,000 injured. Events 219 ■m « More than 50,000 Pol- ish people gave Presi- dent Bush a hero ' s wel- come at the worker ' s monument where Soli- darity. Bush told the cheering crowd that their stuggle had produced a democratic transforma- tion of Poland Earlier in the day, Lech Walesa hosted a homes- tyle lunch for the Pres- ident and asked for more aid to Poland by Western nations than the $115 million previously an- nounced by Bush A pro- Solidarity party had gar- nered substantial politi- cal influence in the Polish parliament through Po- land ' s first free elections. More than 61,000 boat people fled Vietnam in the first eight months of this year, a figure higher than any full year since 1981, and Hong Kong is bearing the brunt of the influx Most of the newcom ers in the British colony faced forced repatriation as " economic migrants because only those boat 220 Events people who arrived be- fore June 16, 1988, were automatically considered to be fleeing political per- secution Although Communist Vietnam is encouraging the voluntary return of migrants who were refused refugee status, only 260 have gone back despite formal assur- ance that they need not fear any reprisals. INTERNATIONAL S ;[ia[im][ITfDDlJ Leaders of the seven most pow- erful Western nations gathered in front of the Louvre Pyramid for the opening session of the Economic Summit in Paris. They are European Community President Jacques Delors, Italy ' s Ciciaco de Mita, West Germany ' s Helmut Kohl, President Bush, host French President Fran- cois Mitterrand, Britain ' s Margaret Thatcher, Canada ' s Brian Mulron and Japan ' s Sousuke Uno. A pledge was made to addre: the environmental problems th threaten the planet, such as tt banning of CFC ' s, and they e dorsed a significant strategic swit( In the way rich countries cope wi Third Worlds staggenng $1 3 trilli debt The problems of terrorisi narcotics and East-West relatioi were also addressed. After years of unsettling dis- appointment with Soviet Commu- nism, the Soviet Republic of Lith- luania formed its own political ;party Having done so, the party declared Lithuania an independ- ent nation on f larch 11, 1990. Almost immediately, the Soviet .Union flexed its military force by seizing the Communist Party Headquarters, sending tanks roaring down Lithuanian streets and dispatching military police to secure strategic positions Lith- uanian President Vyatautas Landsbergis accused Gorbachev of betraying the ideals he pro- fesses by using the Red Army to manhandle the small Baltic re- public, Its citizens and property. Meanwhile, neighboring Latvia also formed a separatist party. 100 top Communist party officials :formed a coalition to construct a new constitution, leadership structure and nation apart from ■the Soviet Union Western nations responded .with measured reprobation. The White House urged that negoti- ations between Lithuania and Moscow continue and that any other resolutions ran the risk of being counterproductive for U S • Soviet relations Margaret Thatcher sidestepped demands I to denounce Gorbachev ' s behav- rior. Francois Mitterand added ithat " Our role is not to put oil on jthe fire. " However, President Bush refused to delay a summit meeting between the superpow- ers and to recognize Lithuania as a sovereign nation Mikhail Gorbachev inflicted economic sanctions upon Lithu- ania for not acquiescing to Soviet demands Moscow blocked ship- ments of petroleum and electric- ity to Lithuania in an attempt to force Lithuania ' s citizens into obedience However, the move- ment continued to thrive « EVENTS » L I ITUIl I fill • • I fl )fJ(o)[ri]Dil Although faced with hardships during the eco- nomic boycott by Mos- cow, Lithuanian citizens managed to get by. Said one elderly lady, " I have lived for several decades of misery. Surely, a few months is acceptable. " Worst hit were hospitals, whose ambulances stood gasless, and factories, whose machines stood powerless. The Kremlin ' s Baltic prob- lem doubled on March 30 when Estonian lawmakers de- creed that Soviet law no long- er applied in their Republic and announced a step-by-step return to the independence snuffed out by the Red Army 50 years ago The lawmakers hedged their decree some- what, saying independence is their final goal, rather than de- claring it outright The northernmost of the Bal- tic states, Estonia was forced into a Soviet satellite nation in June 1940 The resolution put the Estonians on a collision course with the Soviet lead- ership Article 75 of the Soviet Constitution unequivocally says " the sovereignty of the USSR extends throughout its territory, " whatever the Es- tonians maintain about the pri- macy of their laws. Commentary: The legisla- tion of Lithuanian law presents a troubling pic- ture for jurisprudence. Is Lithuanian law legally binding? Neither Austini- an nor Hart models of law provide a clear answer. Although the laws were established by proper rules of recognition, their authority is questionable because of Lithuania ' s uncertain sovereignty. Events 221 « INTERNATIONAL » m mki Eric Jfl Pentagon said that it will no longer block exports of many US computers to the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe. However, only computers be- low a certain level of perfor- mance may be exported. The duke and duchess of York entered Portland Hos- pital on f larch 23 to deliver their newborn daughter Eu- genie Victoria Helena The 7-pound, 1 1 2-ounce prin- cess was delivered by Caesaraean section in the presence of her father The royal couple ' s second child officially Will be known as her royal highness, Princess Eugenie of York, Bucking- ham Palace said. She will be sixth in line to the British throne. Princess Eugenie was named after her royal an- cestors — Queen Victoria, Victoria ' s third daughter Princess Helena and one of Victoria ' s grandchildren, Eugenie Eugenie was the child of another of Victoria ' s daughters. Princess Be- atrice IVledia attention bor- dered on excessive Veter- an royal watcher James Whitaker noted, " Nobody wants to miss it I think it ' s got to be absurd wh« you ' ve got 80 to 100 ph tographers here to take oi picture I think that ' s got be close to overkill. " 222 [vents -« EVENTS » T(B( h [m ' ik ©ii57 In a collaboration that re- flects Japan ' s growing skills in military technology, the United States and Japan reached a basic agreement to cooperate in research on three technol- ogies critical to future US weapons systems The accord involves technology to make submarines less susceptible to undersea detection, design target-seeking devices for mis- siles, and to develop a highly efficient rocket engine that could be incorporated into missile systems After World War II, Japan barred the export of any mil- itary equipment or technology but made an exception for technology transfers to the United States under a 1983 agreement. Officials say the new agreement could lead to cooperation in several other technologies Among them are high speed computer chips, superconductive and compos- ite materials The contract fol- lows a controversial joint pro- gram between Japan and the US to develop the FSX ad- vanced fighter plane Meanwhile, US Trade Ne- gotiator Caria Hills removed Japan from the Super 301 list, the infamous list of nations that have unfair trade policies This marks the first time that Japan has been exempt from the list since its multi-billion dollar trade surplus with the US Environmentalists have been touting the importance of conservation and resource preservation since before the Eisenhower era, but, before the 1970 ' s, the environment was an issue which most peo- ple gave little attention to. But the first Earth Day in the spring of 1970 was a catalyst which transformed a fairly special- ized interest into a global one. It beget the environmental movement, which facilitated the passage of the Clean Air and Water Act and resulted in the establishment of the EPA. The problems of ozone dete- rioration, global warming and acid rain have galvanized the wojld population into action. Earth Day 1990 was dedi- cated to educating people about the Earth and ways in which to conserve and protect energy resources and the en- " y vironment. Earth Day is an in- ternational event with activi- ties on all nine continents. Locally, many rallies, speakers and fairs preceded Earth Day, April 22 The extremists of Earth Day staged a simulta- neous protest of the Pacific and Wall Street Stock Ex- changes for Monday, April 23, the day after Earth Day, in pro- test of corporate hypocrisy to- wards the environment. With its theme " Think Globally, Act Locally, " Earthday organizers made an effort to break through the " Not me " syn- drome and to breathe new life into the movement. Events 223 ■ yi ..■ ■1 ' i n « NATIONAL F » The United States Supreme Court limited the power of states to outlaw the desecra- tion or destruction of the American flag Justice William J Brennan, writing for the majority, said, " If there is a bedrock principle underlying the First Amend- ment, it IS that the government may not prohibit the expres- sion of an idea simply becau: society finds the idea itself c fensive or disagreeable We c not consecrate the flag t punishing its desecration, f in doing so, we dilute the fre dom that this cherished er blem represents. " President Bush proposed anti-flag burning amendme to the Constitution in responi to the decision [n][LQ|]© Leaving a trail of death and destruction across the Caribbean, Hurncane Hugo smashed into the coastal city of Charleston, South Carolina on September 22, 1989. Hugo ' s 135 mph winds snapped power lines, toppled trees and flooded the low-lying areas of South Carolina, forcing more than 500,000 peo- ple to flee and leaving thousands homeless. Congress readily approved a $11 billion emergency aid package for the victims of Hur- ricane Hugo — Capitol Hill ' s largest disaster relief package ever However, residents cht- icized the Federal Emergency Management As- sociation for a slow response to their needs. ff f R 4. . ll(Q) Si An " Ocean of IVIirrors " has a very poetic sound to it, but for the waters of Prince William Sound off the coast of Alaska and to the people who lived and worked in the surrounding regions, the words signified the worst nightmare imagina- ble. On Good Friday in the spring of 1989, the 987 foot supertanker Exxon Valdez, plowed into the submerged rocks of Bligh Reef The re- sulting collisions dumped over 10,080,000 gallons, 1 5 of supertankers cargo, into surrounding waters By end of the second week, spill covered 2400 miles i was still growing A sleek sheet of oil cast i ror reflections from the s Due to the lack of prepar ness and Exxon ' s ineptnes: dealing wiht the disaster, oil spread onto beaches miles away Today, at le one tugboat accompanies tanker cruising through Sound in case of another s 224 Events « Events » to the anti-Sandanista rebels, the Con- tras, to wage a civil war hoping to oust the Sandanistas After a cease-fire between Sandanistas and Contras, Nicaraguan leader Daniel Ortega agreed to free elec- tions resulting in the election of Chamar- ro Whether she can maintain peace in this impoverished and beleagured coun- try remains to be seen. ! A decade of US. involvement in Nic- aragua reached a climax in 1990 with the first free elections in that country in over a decade After hundreds of millions of dol- klars in foreign aid and numerous sa- candals within the US government, de- imocracy finally triumphed with the [election of anti-Sandanista candidate Vi- oleta Chamarro. In 1979 when the Sandanista Liberation Front first took power, the US provided $136 million in aid However, the Sandanistas fell out of favor with the U.S. when they began following a fvlarxist path and suspending civil rights. In response I the U.S. provided millions of dollars in aid On November 9, 1989, East Germany lifted restrictions on travel to the West Within hours, thousands of Germans celebrated on and around the Berlin Wall Checkpoint Char- lie, became a gateway to free- dom and opportunity in Initially, the West German government and citizens welcomed the East Germans with open arms West Germa- ny provided free housing and jobs for many of the emigrees However, after more than 50,000 East Germans had crossed the border. West Ger- man hospitality began to wane West Germans cited that jobs and housing were al- ready scarce, than to have East Germans worsen situa- tions However, with German re- unification slated for the end of 1990, West Germans may have to learn to be hospitable to their new citizens. Events 225 « National » United Airlines pilot, Captain Al Haynes, declared " there is no tiero " in the fiery DC- 10 crash in which survivors outnumbered fatalities Of the 296 aboard, there were 185 sur- vivors. Aviation exprerts have cred- ited Haynes with keeping the craft aloft until he reached the airport, where hundred of emergency work- ers were waiting. The flight crew never doubted t stricken jetliner would make it Sioux Gateway Airport, where t plane crash-landed short of a ri way, flipped and broke apart Unfortunately, Captain Hayn faced mandatory retirement unc FAA regulations. Many que stion retiring experienced captains, giv that an unexperienced pilot pre ably would not have performed well as Captain Haynes. m A fiery explosion in a giant gun turret rocked the refitted battleship, U.S.S. Iowa, killing 47 sailors and injuring many other The explosion occurred on April 19, 1989, in one of the battleship ' s three 16-inch gun turrets as the ship was taking part in a gunner exercise about 330 miles northeast of Puerto Rico After a lengthy and controversial study, the Navy concluded that gun- ner ' s mate Clayton Hatwig " most likely " caused the explosion in the battleship ' s No 2 gun turret by in- serting a detonator between two Voyager capped its historic 4.43 billion mil tour of four planets wt it skimmed 3.046 milei over Neptune and captured this photo. powder bags Alle- gations of a broken homosexu- al relation with another shipmate whi prompted Hatwig to commit suici shocked those who knew Hatvs The Navy revealed suicide letti that Hatwig had written, a seemed to place most of the blai on him But the investigation also alleg numerous lax procedures abo; the ship, including unauthorized perimentation with extra-strenc gunpowder and projectile loads 226 Events iia j « EVENTS » FMmh It seemed that the 7-foot- 2 center would be on the court forever. But at 42, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, the oldest player in NBA histo- ry, retired. Through most of the changes, his graceful- ness endured. The skyhook was still his and unstop- pable. Cincinatti Reds Manager Pete Rose had been banned for life from base- ball for betting on his own team. Rose will still be el- igible for election to the Hall of Fame in 1992 for being the game ' s most prolific hit- ter. [ @ D D D Dll (ol The Rolling Stones launched their 1989 Tour, Au- gust 13 when they pulled into a tiny New Haven, Connecticut, nightclub for a tune-up that thrilled 700 fans who paid $3 00 a piece for the impromptu gig. The Stones, who had been rehearsing for the previous six weeks in the tiny northwest Con- necticut town of Washington, brought the house down with an 11 -song, hour-long set The members of the band pictured are Ron Wood, Mick dagger, Keith Richards and Bill Wyman. The drummer behind is Charlie Watt This tour is the Stones ' first in eight years The Stones announced their tour in a crowded New York Grand Central train station Millie, the First Family ' s springer spaniel, gave birth on St. Patrick ' s Day to four puppies at the White House beauty parlor President Bush, knowing of his wife ' s concern about Millie and the pups, had a bed moved into the beauty parlor for the First Lady Millie ' s pregnancy caused a few changes in the White House. Although the puppies were born in a whelping box in the beauty parlor, the dog had been spending her nights in the First Family ' s bedroom. Bush said, " I never thought we ' d go through something like this again — after six kids and eleven grandchild- ren But it ' s a whole new thing. It ' s exciting. " vrnts 227 « NATIONAL » o)[n] About one year after the controversial Reproductive Health Services case which gave States the right to re- strict when abortions may be performed, Idaho became the first state to pass the nation ' s most restrictive abortion bill. Under its provisions, abortion would be illegal except in cases of non-statutory rape re- ported within seven days, in- cest if the victim were under 18, severe fetal deformity or a threat to the mother ' s life. The bill would have outlawed more than 90 percent of the 1,650 abortions performed yearly in Idaho However, Governor Cecil Andrus, who has long op- posed abortion, vetoed the bill and thwarted an impending boycott of Idaho potatoes by Pro-Choice advocates. He cit- ed concerns that its restric- tions were too severe and that it would not withstand state constitutional scrutiny. The Iran-Contra saga contin- ued into 1990 John Pomdexter, former National Security Advisor, was convict- ed on all counts of lying to Congress to conceal military support of the Contras dunng the aid ban and the White House ' s role in the November 1985 US -Iran arms deal Pros- ecutors accused Pomdexter of misleading Congress to pro- tect Reagan from possible im- peachment The defense brought for- mer President Reagan to tes- tify on Poindexters behalf Reagan ' s testimony was vide- otaped However, Presidential privelege prevented the attor- neys from obtaining his per- sonal diary of political events 22H I vents j]imm On December 26, there was no peace in the Pacific sky as 7,000 American troops, the largest airlift since Vietnam, rendezvoused in preparation to invade Panama The operation by the United States ' troops, had three main goals: to relinquish Manuel Noriega ' s power by de- stroying the Panama Defense Forces, to capture Noriega, and to install a civilian government under Guillermo Endara. Endara, who won the free election, shored himself in a U.S. air base in Pan- ama Noriega slipped out of the hands of the US military for a while, but surren- dered after seeking sanctuary at the Vat- ican Embassy. He was brought to the U.S. to be tried on alleged drug and money laundrying charges. President Bush declared " Operation Just Cause " a success Twenty-one ser- vicemen were killed and about 200 wounded. « Events » March 15, 1990 marked the beginning of Condom Day and Sexually Transmitted Diseases Awareness Day at UC Berke- ley Events such as throwing water-filled condoms, touch tests, and strength tests were designed to make students feel more comfortable about talking about safe sex through the use of condoms The Student Health Serv- ices Association passed out free Safe Sex Kits to interest- s ed students. The kit contained condoms, a latex square, wa- ter based lubricant and safer sex pamphlets. Student in- structors set up a table in front of Sproul Hall taught students how to properly put on a con- dom Recent reports that many adults had reverted to unsafe sexual practices prompted the Health Services to reiterate to students that not all STD ' s are curable Drugs such as AZT do not cure AIDS, but rather help prolong the life of the AIDS victim. Other than absti- nence, safe sex is still the rule of thumb. Fifty-Six people were arrest- ed March 21, 1990 after they stormed California Hall and de- manded to meet the Chancel- lor I Michael Heyman The stu- dents planned to demand one more semester of the guaran- teed protected status of un- derrepresented students and for faculty diversity. The demonstrators cited " bad faith " on the part of the administration for changing the admission policy. The year before, the administration. Ac- ademic Senate and represent- atives of ethnic groups gath- ered to write a new admission policy which was to take affect Fall 1990 However, an interim contract enacted by the ad- ministration independently seemed to violate the stipu- lation that no changes would be made without consultation with student groups However, such a provision was never written into the contract, but rather verbally expressed and tacitly understood, claimed a protestor The administration has no legal obligation to con- sult student groups Second, the protestors de- manded the imnnediate tenure of Marcy Li Wang of Architec- ture and Joel Garcia of Public Health. Demonstrators claimed that violations of ten- ure process rights rang of ra- cial discrimination against Garcia For instance, a book length article by Garcia was never reviewed For Wang, the Privelege and Tenure Commit- tee of the Academic Senate also noted procedural viola- tions Events 229 In a controversial protest against a federal antidrug law, the organization D P E (Defend Our Personal Ethics) held a " Smokein " on Septem- ber 29, 1989 This non- university regeistered group distributed free marijuana at Upper Sproul Plaza With a lighter and a couple of puffs the peaceful rebellion began D OPE s actions were spurred by Secretary of Ed- ucation William Bennett ' s anti- drug clause found in the Pell Grant agreement The pledge states recipients will not sell. use, or manufacture illegal substances while obtaining this need-based grant but makes no mention of how it would be enforced Demon- strators feared that their right to privacy would be violated by the government ' s enforce- ment actions University police made no arrests but did video- tape the demonstration m m " Hoosiers " , that was what the local press called the Gal basketball teams as they went off to compete in the National Gollegiate Athletic Association playoffs for the first time in thir- ty years Not since 1959 when Q](B r In a not-so-surprising-move, Los An- geles Raiders owner Al Davis an- nounced that a tentative agreement between the Raiders and the Oakland Gity Council might bring the Raiders back to Oakland An agreement approved by the Gouncil and the Alameda County Su- pervisors initially guaranteed the Raid- ers $602 million in ticket sales fran- chise fees over the 15-year life of the contract A new offer reduced the fig- ure to $428 million to assuage the crit- ics These people said that the money could be better spent on vital social programs However, proponents coun- tered that revenues from Raiders tick- ets and related business would more than offset the money used to lure back the Raiders Nonetheless, almost immediately, opposition as well as support grew T- shirts purporting the return of the Raid- ers ran off the silk-screening machines almost as quickly as opponents mo- bilized a referendum drive to place the issue on the Oakland ballot, a move that would assuredly kill the proposal But, on April 24, Oakland rescinded the deal Cal won the basketball championship and 1960 when Gal lost to Ohio State in the final game, had they participated in this prestigious sporting event But through hard work, skill and the in- spiration by an ambitious coaching staff, Cal managed to qualify for the finals They set off to play the Indiana Hoosiers coached by famous Bobby Knight Knight is best known for lead ing Indiana to a dramatic victory as an underdog team in 1984, portrayed by Hollywood in the movie " Hoosiers This time, Cal was the underdog and Indiana was favored Yet Cal managed to beat the opposition 65 63 and ad vance to the second round, only to lose to the number one seed in the East Connecticut 2 JO Events GRANNY GOOSE and OSKI wish the graduating class of 1990 the best of luck in their careers Granny Goose Foods Inc. 930 98th Ave. Oakland, CA 94603 (415)635-5400 2125 O ' Nel Drive • San Jose • CA • 95131 WE ' RE LOOKING FOR TECHNOLOGY LEADERS Atmel Corporation is a leading manufacturer of high- speed, non-volatile, programmable CMOS devices. We have career opportunities for innovative and self- motivated professionals in engineering, computer sci- ence and marketing. All positions are located at our North San Jose cor- porate headquarters, in the heart of California ' s Silicon Valley. For immediate considerations, please forward your resume to Atmel Corporation, 2125 O ' NEL Drive, San Jose, CA 95131 ATTN: Human Resources. An equal opportunity affirmative action employer. ATMEL The people who make the difference GOOD FOOD FRIENDLY SERVICE HERE OR rOGO.= BCnrS TDIIfR 1807A 4th Street Berkeley •644-3230 Advertisements 231 232 Advertisements Abt — Sduotds Abe, Keith — American Society of Civ- il Engineers, Cal Hawaii Club Abella, Barry — Alpha Gamma Omega Abellera, Christopher — Computer Science Undergraduate Association. UCSEE, UC Bowling Club, UC Ski Club Acito, Timothy — Varsity Gymnastics Team Captain, Dansworx Adwere-Boomah, Robert — Mortar Board, Psi Chi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Phi Alpha Agustin, Llezelle — Immigrant Stu- dent Project Alcantara, Karma — California Stu- dent Foundation, RAZA Alvarez, Barbara — Californians Pres- ident, Alumni Scholar Alvarez. Carolina — Beta Alpha Psi Alvarez, Patricia — Senior Class Council, Order of the Golden Bear, f ujeres en f archa, Cal in the Capitol Amano, Herman — AIESEC, Cal Ha- waii Club, Tomodachi Ancheta, Leonor — Pilipino-American Alliance. Alpha Gamma Delta. Under- graduate Marketing Association, Berkeley Campus Human Resource Council Andaya-Magno, Pauline — UC Pre- Dental Society Treasurer Andreini, Angie — Chi Omega, Kappa Alpha Delta Aoki, Miho — Sigma Omicron Pi, Tomodachi, UEA Apostle, Melanie — Sigma Kappa Aprahamian, Michael — Phi Alpha Theta, Delta Tau Delta. 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Karen — Campus Cru- sade for Christ, Alumni Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa Castro, Tim — Cal Band Cayabyab, Mark — Mu Epsilon Delta Treasurer, Honor Students ' Society Cerkel, Christine — Track and Field, Association of Undergraduate Geog raphers Chalcraft, Valerie — Berkeley Stu- dents for Animal Liberation Chamorro, Rebeca — Association of Psychology Undergraduates Chan, Margaret — Phi Beta Kappa Chan, Mary — SUPERB Chan, Roy — Alpha Phi Omega, Asian American Christian Fellowship Chan, Vera — Hapkido Club Chan, Winthrop — Undergraduate Fi- nance Association, Political Economy Student Association, Racquetball Club Chang, Cathy — Biochemistry Stu- dent Association Secretary, Pre-Med Society, Honor Students ' Society, Chi- nese Student Union Chang, CHristina — University Cho- rus, Medical Cluster Program Chen, Calvin — Model United Nations Chen, Kimberly — Swim Team, Un- dergraduate Finance Association, WIA Treasurer, Gamma Phi Beta Chen, Stella — California Student Foundation, Mathematics Undergrad- uate Student Association Chen, Suzan — Sigma Omicron Pi, AACF Cheng, Patrick — Asian Business As- sociation President Cheung, Angela — Honor Students ' Society, Undergraduate Real Estate Club Cheung, Anna — Chinese Student As- sociation Chiem, Dan — MUSA, Vietnamese Student Association Chiu, Robert — Chinese Student As- sociation Cho, David — Dansworx, Chinese Student Association Cho, Eun — Blue and Gold Yearbook Choi, Yunhee — Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kap- pa Nu Chon, Jae — PKI Chou, Kathryn — Society of Women Engineers Chow, Alex — The Society of Hong Kong and China Affairs Choy, Darwin — UC Marching Band, Beta Alpha Psi Chung, Craig — Senior Engineers ' Council, American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma, Cal Ha wail Club Clayton. Allison — Berkeley Program in Finance. Phi Beta Kappa Close. Dolly — Sigma Kappa, College Panhellenic Association Cocotis. Paul — American Society of Civil Engineers, Associated General Contractors, Golden Key Honor So- ciety Cohen, Brian — Cranial Vacancy Cohen, Gail — EAP UK, Phi Beta Kap pa, HMAP Concepcio, Lee Patrick — Swimming Cordary, Anastasia — Campus Cru- sade for Christ Correa, Katherine — Campus Human Resources Council Costello, Richard — Football, Greek Judicial Committee, Kappa Sigma Cotter, T Kevin — Chi Psi Cotton, Christina — Alpha Kappa Al- pha Counelis, George — Honor Students ' Society Cox, Lisa — KALX. Black Womens Support Group, NAACP Coyle, Lauren — Senior Class Coun- cil, Californians Crenshaw, Myra — Alpha Kappa Al- pha, BESSA, National Society of Black Engineers Crosby, Frederick — American Soci- ety of Mechanical Engineers Daly, Margaret — Honor Students ' So- ciety Darlington, Jeffrey — History Under- graduate Association, Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Theta D ' Ascoli, Giuseppe — UPSA, Mortar Board, C al-in-the-Capitol Davidow, Jennifer — Alpha Delta Pi, KALX, AIESEC, EAR Dawson, Starr — Womens ' Varsity Soccer DeAnda, Maria Elena — Honor Stu- dents ' Society, Vacaville Prison Proj- ect, Association of Psychology Under- graduates deLeon, Jeff — UEA, Merit Scholars Program DelGrande, Daniel — Lightweight Crew Team Deschaine, Jacqueline — Alumni As- sociation, UVBA, Advertising Associ- ation Desposato, Scott — Cal Band, Alumni Scholars Club, Berkeley Rainforest Ac- tion Group, UPSA, Calm-Berkeley Devera, May — Business Ventures Club, Alumni Scholar DeVoe, Deborah — Californians, EAP Lyon. France DiBerardmo, Deborah — Student Le- gal Clinic, Amnesty International, The Daily Calitornian. Minority Pre-Law Co- alition, Berkeley College Republicans DeGrazia, Karia — Alpha Omicron Pi, ASUC Student Legal Clinic Djernaes, Christina — Alpha Delta Pi Donlon, Alexandra — Women ' s Crew Team, Torch and Shield Drake, Jay — Cal Suiling Club Duckering, Brian — American Soc iety of Mechanical Engineers President, Human Powered Vehicle Team Dunn, Brian — Alpha Phi Alpha, ASUC Senator, Black Theatre Workshop Duvvuri, Padmaja — Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Cal Engineer, Engineers ' Joint Council Dyer, Elizabeth — Californians, Model UN Eckford, Elizabeth — Young Inspira- tion Gospel Choir, Student Musical Activities Edelman, Rebecca — Student Com- mittee for the Arts, AFS International Edwards, Christa — Alpha Gamma Delta, ASUC Business Management Board, Californians, Prytanean Senior Achievements 233 SdiAOids — Knott Edwards, Ronald — Pi Lambda Phi Edwards, Timothy — Phi Beta Kappa Egeghy. Peter — Honor Students ' So- ciety Eisenman. Douglas — Cal Tennis Team Elfenbaum, Marcia — Basketball Club, Undergraduate Student Instructor, Recreational Sports Supervisor Ellis. Arlene — Senior Class Council, Cal Democrats, Beach Street Revival Ellis. Willard — Cal Lightweight Crew, Tau Beta Pi Vice President Elwell, James — Men ' s Swim Team, Undergraduate Economics Associa- tion, Lambda Chi Alpha. Beta Alpha Psi Emanuels, Ken — Delta Gamma AFS Club Enriquez. Lorle — History Undergrad- uate Association Epstein, Gregory — BRIE, California Glee Club. Rally Committee. Cal Busi- ness Weekly Evans. Julie — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Honor Students Society, Senior Class Council. Crisis Intervention Counselor, Mortar Board, Associated Psychology Undergraduates Secretary, Psi Chi Ewerth, Catherine — KALX Ezekiel, Sharon — Political Economy Students Association Fajardo, Nona — American Society of Civil Engineers Farnsworth, Camille — Alpha Gamma Delta, Californians Fehr, Rebecca — Californians, UC Rally Committee Director Feinberg. Bennett — Club MED Fergusson, Ntcole — Alpha Phi Field. Ivette — Alpha Delta Pi, Berke- ley College Republicans Fierro, Douglas — Pi Kappa Phi Fife. Michael — Chess Club Find. Maria — Ski Team. Gamma Phi Beta Finnso. Gergory — Phi Beta Kappa Undergraduate Political Science As- sociation Firstentjerg, Julie — ASUC Senator, Dansworx President, Honor Students Society. Californians, BUSA, Institute for the Study of Social Change, PIPPIN Fish, Kimberly — Californians Fisher. Tracey — Alumni Scholar. Pre- Dental Society, Californians, Delta Del- ta Delta Fleurbaai). Anne Mane — Sigma Kap- pa Flores. Guillermina — EAP Spain Fong, Mark — Asian American Chris- tian Fellowship Foster. Michael — Drama Foulkes. David — Senior Class Coun- cil Vice-President, Model U N Under Secretary General, EAP France. Stu- dent Diversity Network Franklin, John — UC Society of Elec tncal Engineers. Cal Cycling Team Freeman. Michael — Phi Kappa Psi Freitas. Michele — Californians, Stu- dent Committee for the Arts. CSF. Cal Synchronized Swimming. Students for the Advancement of Film Art. Prytane- an Fritz, Kevin — Delta Sigma Pi Fruth, Gregory — Cal Fencing Club. Honor Students ' Society Fulton, Roljert — Phi Beta Kappa, De 2 {4 Senior Achievements an ' s List Gabriel, Laura — Chi Omega, Califor- nians, Honor Students ' Society Gallivan, Ryan — Zeta Psi, Flamenco Guitar Club, The Renaissance Men of Berkeley Vice-President, The Out- doorsman Gallo, Kevin — Cycling Team. Califor- nians, Phi Lambda Phi Galon. Peter — American Nuclear So- ciety Vice-President, EJC, HES, SWE Gardner, Sara — President s Under- graduate Fellowship Gartner, Aleba — Berkeley Poetry Re- view Gedden, Frank — Drama Club Pres- ident, Undergraduate Representative DA George, Tracy — Phi Beta Kappa Kappa Alpha Theta, Mortar Board Prytanean, Alumni Scholar, Golden Key Honor Society, Honor Students ' Society Geter, Keli — UC Berkeley Inspira- tional Gospel Choir, African American Mentorship Program, Alumni Scholar Ghosh, Chandra — Resonance Gilbert. Shawn — French Club Gill, Milan — American Institute of Ar- chitects, Alumni Scholar Gillman, Adam — Zeta Beta Tau Gize, Gretchen — Dansworx Gluck, Lori — Honor Students ' So- ciety Goranson, Bridget — Sigma Kappa, Women ' s Novice Crew. American So- ciety of Civil Engineers Gordon, Leslie — Delta Delta Delta Gottlieb, Geoffrey — Honor Students Society. Berkeley Harold, Association of Psychology Undergraduates, Psi Chi Gottsche. Gordon — Beta Theta Pi, Society of Physics Students Vice- President, ASUC Senator Graham, Charles — Association of Psychology Undergraduates Graham, Mark — Phi Sigma Kappa Gray, Aliesha — Communications at Large, Phi Beta Kappa Gregory, Laura — Kappa Alpha Theta Grenald, Bethany — Anthropology Undergraduate Association, Golden Key Honor Society, National Honor So- ciety Grewal. Harinder — Indus Editor. Ca- lifornia Engineer Gnffith, Elizabeth — Pi Beta Phi Gross, Michael — Cal Band, Society of Physics Students Gruettner, Allison — Alpha Phi Gumbiner, Claudia — Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Berkeley Campus Human Re- sources Council President Gustilo, Pamela — Pilipino American Association Hackett, Andrea — Alpha Chi Omega, Women s Water Polo Hagar, Melissa — Political Science As- sociation, ASUC Dept of Policy and Planning Hall, Patrick — SPACE Society Pres- ident Hanamaikai, Hilari — Alpha Delta Pi, UC Rally Committee, Alumni Scholar. Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Cal SOngleaders President Harper. Michael — Track, Bic C So- ciety. Cross Country Harsham, Jessie — Public Health Cookbook Hay, Alison — Kappa Kappa Gamma Hayashigatani, Shujino — Pi Tau Sig- ma, OASES, Tomodachi, Honor Stu- dents Society Haynor, Charles — Alpha Tau Omega Helmbrecht, Mark — Delta Chi, Lair of the Golden Bear, Alumni Scholar Hemming, Brooke — Alpha Chi Sig- ma, American Chemical Society Al- pha Chi Sigma, Bay Area Association of Women in Science Hendrix Barbara — National Institute of Art and Disabilities, Enabled Artist United Heng, Wee-Liang — MUSA, Phi Beta Kappa, Golden Key Honor Society Henry, Michele — Afro-American Stu- dent s Association YWCA Youth Mentorship Program, Black Women s Support Group, Racial Education Achievement Program, Black Alumni Mentorship Program Hiatt, Steven — Delta Chi, Rugby Team Higgins, Bonnie — Delta Delta Delta Hitchens, Novellyn — Black Students in Health Association Treasurer, Mar- tinez Pre-Med Hogan. Shannon — PESA, Women ' s Crew Coxswain Holland, Caroline — Chi Omega, Na- tional Panhellenic Association, Health Advisory Committee, Californians, Cal- in-the-Capitol Holmes, Kristen — Intercollegiate Field Hockey, Phi Beta Kappa, Alumni Scholar Holt, Douglas — Zeta Psi. Lacrosse, CSF Holt, Richard — Society of Petroleum Engineers President Hoofnagle. Kurt — Theta Delta Chi Hopkinson, Belinda — EAP Montpellier, France Hosemann, Stephen — Sigma Phi Ep- silon President. Cal Cycling Team Howard, Eric — Football, Rugby, Al- pha Tau Omega Hoy, Nina — Phi Beta Kappa, Honor Students Society Hsu, Te-Chung — Honor Students ' Society, Chinese Student Union Huang, Christine — Glee Club, Tea Leaves Huang, Jocelyn — Chinese Cultural Society Hughes, Christina — Campus Cru- sade for Christ Hugill. Sandy — Kappa Alpha Theta Hutchins, Mina — Track and Field Huynh, David — Pi Tau Sigma Hwang, Catherine — Cal-inthe- Capitol. Mortarboard. Minority Pre-Law Coalition. Prytanean Ihara, Emily — Asian Student Union, Tomodachi, Alpha Phi Omega Inadomi, Matthew — AIAS, EDSA Inman. Darcy — Cal Pom Pon Ip. Vivienne — Chinese Student Union Ives. Hilary — Alumni Scholar, Sigma Kappa Iwane, Charon, IVCF lyemura, Karin — Cal Gymnastics Team Izuel, Derek — Delta Tau Delta Jaieh, John — Alpha Gamma Omega. Icon Magazine. Straight A Club Jarvis, Eric — Blue and Gold Yearbook Photo Editor Jessop, Anne Mane — " Bear Facts " Jew, Kimberly — ASU Newsletter Journal. Golden Key Honor Society, Wind and Water Asian American Dra- ma Club, Drug Abuse Prevention Pro- gram Jiminez Irma — PASAE, Pilipino American Association, Society of Ar- chitects and Engineers Jimenez, Laura — Chicanes in Health Education Association of Psychology Undergraduates Johnson, Christine — Lair of the Gold- en Bair, Cal-in-the-Capitol, Kappa Al- pha Theta Johnson, Douglas — Phi Kappa Tau. Varsity Crew Johnson, Karen Elizabeth — Blue and Gold Yearbook , WSSA Jones Kristine — Delta Gamma Joseph, Angela — Alpha Kappa Al- pha, The Professional Development Program, Minority Pre-Law Coalition. Cal Bear Scouts, REAP, Afro- American Studies Dramatic Perfor- mance Joseph, Ron — Alpha Gamma Omega Jue, George — Pi Alpha Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, Asian Business Association, VITA Kabahit, John — Pilipino American Al- liance, Martinez Pre-Med Kacher, Chris — published in psychol- ogy and nuclear chemistry journals Kagan, Sheryl — Cal Ski Team, Blue Network, Californians Kam, Jessica — CSU, ABL Kang, Andrew — Sigma Pi Kangas, Matthew — Chi Psi Kao Janet — SWE, EJC, California Engineer. Rotaract Club of Berkeley Secretary Kao, Kathy — History of Art Under graduate Association, Media Re- sources Kellner, Nancy — Cal Marching Band, Alumni Scholar Kennedy, John — Heavyweight Nov- ice Crew, AISEC, Sigma Alpha Mu Keys, Craig — Minority Pre-Law Coalation, TULSA. Social Science So- ciety Kilgore, Margaret — Alpha Omega Pi. Women ' s Crew Kim, Helen — Sigma Kappa. ABA, ABL, Alumni Scholar, ASUC Buddy Program, Californians, ASUC Senator Kim, James — Delta Sigma Pi Kindsfater, Kenneth — UCSEE, Cal Animage King Elaine — Campus Crusade for Christ King, Tom — Phi Beta Kappa Kinzel, Chns — Chi Epsilon, ASCE Kippes, Althea — Alpha Epsilon Phi Haas Business Student Associatior Senator, Professional Women ' s Asso ciation Treasurer, Berkeley Campus Human Resources Council Kletzmann, Ellen — Alpha Epsilon Phi Studentto-Student Peer Counselling Association of Psychology Undergrad uates Knott, Kelly — Phi Mu, Women s Wa ter Polo - .. Koboyosfc — PioiA Kobayashi, Rodger — Delta Sigma Pi Kraber, Elizabeth — Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Honor Students Society, Califor- nians, Dansworx, BUSA, Alpha Kappa Delta Knplani, lla — Omicron Delta Epsilon Vice-President, INDUS Kroon, Dominique — Phi Beta Kappa Kroshinsky, Mark — Sigma Alpha Mu Kuo, Linda — Phi Mu. Californians, Foresight Lampe, John — Glee Club, SMAV, Cal Hawaii Club Landay, James — Eta Kappa Nu Pres- hdent, Tau Beta Pi, SWE ' Lane, Gary — Varsity Tennis, Political i: Economics Student Association, Un- dergraduate Economics Association Larkin, Michael — Sigma Phi Epsilon Lat, Emezyn — Alumni Scholar Lau, George — CSU, Honor Students Society, CSA, Berkeley Undergradu- ate Associa tion Lau, Siu Yin — Pre-Dental Society ' Treasurer Lau Steven — Alpha Kappa Lambda, CSU, ABA Lee Ann — Sigma Kappa, Prytanean, Berkeley Undergraduate Journal. Mor- tar Board Lee, Bora — IVCF Lee, Chris — Karate Club, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Hon- or Students Society Lee Dora — SUPERB Freddie — Cal Band, AIAS, De- , Club Lee Katherine — Alpha Pi Mu Pres- ident Tau Beta Pi Lee Nora — AIAS Lee Teresa — Chinese Student As- seciation Lee Yoo-Rah — KAWA, Committee lor Korea Studies 1- " jng. Chong — Pi Alpha Phi -g, Oscar — Cross Country ' er, Edwina — Swimming Team : lam Gerron — Alumni Scholar, Ac- djemic Senate Internal Affairs Com- r- ee. Daily Calitornian, Minority Pre- ,.-. Coalition, Omicron Delta Pi, Un- :■ • graduate History Association Levitt, Daniel — Undergraduate Eco- nomics Association, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Undergraduate Finance As- sociation. Undergraduate Manage- inent Consulting Group, Honor Stu- dents ' Society Levy. Dana — Jewish Student Board, Jewish Student Union Vice Presiden Lewis. Christine — Alpha Omicron Pi Lewis, Holly — The Perfect Fifth, Glee Club, Undergraduate Political Science Association, UPSA Journal Editorin- ChiefLewis. Libby — African Students Association, Bridging the Gap Lewis, William — Phi Kappa Psi, Cal Ski Team Leyva. Obiel — Chicanes in Health Education, HES. La Familia, Associ- ation of Psychology Undergraduates Li, Lucille — SCU Correspondence Secretary and Treasurer. Delta Sigma Pi. OASES. Honor Students Society Licht. Rachael — Silver Medalist 1987 World Collegiate TaeKwonDo, Gold Medalist National Collegiates Lieuw, Kenny — ROTC Liming. Staci — Association of Psy- chology Undergraduates, TULSA Lin, David — UC Squash Team Lin, Gisela — SWE, UCSEE, IEEE Lin, Kelly — Sigma Kappa Lin, Robert — CSU, ABL, CalPIRG Linville. Donald — Phi Delta Theta Lipking, Suzanne — Cal Cycling, Berkeley Undergraduate Sociology Association Lipsey, Sarah — Californians, Dan sworx. Alpha Gamma Delta Liskin, Ahab — Honor Students ' So- ciety Liu, Jeffrey — Theta Xi. ASCE, SEC, Californians Liu, Joseph — AIAS Liu, Wing-Chi — Campus Evangelistic Fellowship Livingston, Heidi — Alpha Delta Pi, California Pom Pon. Fellowship of Col- lege and University Students Lochteteld, Gregor — Sigma Phi Ep- silon. IFC Judicial Committee, Rugby Locke, Robert — Alpha Gamma Ome- ga Loh. John — NSPE Longenbaugh, Kurt — Yoga, KALX Lone, Florence — Berkeley Under- graduate Sociology Association Low, Douglas — Asian American Christian Fellowship. Alpha Phi Ome- ga, Beta Alpha Psi Lozano. Valerie — Alpha Phi Lyman, MaryAnn — Undergraduate Economics Association, Omicron Del- ta Epsilon, Honor Students ' Society Lynch, Amy — Phi Beta Kappa Ma, Steven — KBSU. MBUGS Macdonald. Laura — Sigma Kappa. Panhellenic Scholar. Dean ' s List, Hon- or Roll, Who s Who in American Col- leges MacKenzie, Peter — Beta Alpha Psi, Undergraduate Real Estate Club Madden, Julie — UC Hiking Club Magee, Michael — Phi Kappa Sigma Magos, Leticia, Undergraduate Eco- nomics Association. Sigma Omicron Pi, MEChA Malone, Christine — American Society of Mechanical Engineers Vice Pres- ident Mamalakis, Damon — Psi Chi Mann, Alex — Alpha Epsilon Pi Marchese Gregory — Phi Beta Kap pa. Phi Alpha Theta, History Under- graduate Association Marken. Elizabeth — Pi Beta Phi Marshall. David — Pi Kappa Alpha Marshall. Ouin — KALX Martin. Rebecca — Kappa Alpha The- ta Martini. Lorenzo — Amnesty Interna- tional Matsumoto, Michael — Institute of In- dustrial Engineers, SWE, Chancellor s Scholar May, Lisa — University Symphony. German Club, Eldrige String Quartet May, Michael — Hiking Club Mayer, Kimberly — University YWCA McClure, Peter — Badminton Club McField, David — Honor Students So- ciety President. Haas Business School Class Representative McGhee, Brian — Cal Football Let- terman McGlinchey, Michael — Varsity Foot- ball, Delta Sigma Phi, All Henry ' s Club McGuire, Dana — Alpha Chi Omega McNamara, John — American Society of Civil Engineers, Tau Beta Pi. Chi Epsilon McPherson, Daniel — Delta Sigma Pi Medina, Michael — Association of Un- dergraduate Geographers Meier, Linda — Alpha Epsilon Phi, American Society of Civil Engineers, SWE, Chi Epsilon Secretary, Cal Ski Club Melbostad, Steven, Cal Sailing Club, Berkeley Harold. History Happy Hour Melendez, David — Berkeley College Republicans President, Undergradu- ate Management Consulting Group, Undergraduate Finance Association Melo, Marguerite — Alpha Delta Chi Minority Pre-Law Coalition, TULSA Mendiola, Aristotle — Club Med, Mar- tinez Pre-Med Mendoza, Rene — Sigma Pi, ASCE, AGO. HES Meng. SHerry — Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa Mercer. William — SAMPE Vice Pres- ident, NROTC Meyers, Melissa — BCHRC Midget, Melanie — Club Med, Young Inspiration Gospel Choir. Afro- American Direcitve Excellence Pro- gram Miller, Steven — KALX, Blue and Gold Yearbook. Undergraduate Advertising Association, Undergraduate Real Es- tate Group, Undergraduate Finance Association, Undergraduate Econom- ics Association, Undergraduate Man- agement Consultants Group Mills, Spencer — Phi Beta Kappa Minasian, Edward, Armenian Students Association, Undergraduate Finance Association, Undergraduate Account- ing Association Mirner, Doug — Alpha Tau Omega. CSF Molinari, Greg — Sigma Chi Monasterio, David — Tau Pi Sigma Monsen, Kristan — Computer Science Undergraduate Association. Fellow- ship of College and University Stu- dents, UCSEE, Eta Kappa Nu Moore, Douglas — Kappa Alpha, UC Rugby, UEA, UPSA, UC Hiking Club Moore, Mercedes — Delta Delta Delta Morchower, Scott — AIESEC Morrill, Diana — Alpha Omicron Pi Morris, Matthew — The Berkeley Harold Moss, Jennifer — Alpha Gamma Delta Moy, Ricky — ABA, CSU, Alpha Phi Omega, Pilipino American Alliance, OASES. Hapkido Murray. Audra — Black Mentorship Program, Association of Black Stu- dents in Sociology, Young Inspiration- al Gospel Choir, Break the Cycle Pro- gram, African Students Association Nakamura, David — Phi Kappa Psi, Tomodachi Neale. Emma — Alpha Phi. ASCE Nee. Phillip — Phi Beta Kappa. CSU, Honor Students ' Society Nefl. Dawn — American Nuclear So- ciety. EJC, ANS High School Outreach Program, Blue Network Nelson, Mark — Kappa Alpha, Inter- collegiate Rowing Nerland, Alex — Alpha Tau Omega Newhouse, Briian — Black Women ' s Support Group, NAACP Ng, Julie — WIA Field Hockey Nguyen. Dinh — UCSEE, Vietnamese Student Association Nguyen, Ouoc-Anh — Vietnamese Student Association President Nightingale, Chad — Football Nikaido, Brandy — Kappa Alpha The ta Nikcevic, Paul — Alpha Tau Omega Baseball. Boxing Nolasco. Maria — AIESEC Director Stud ent Legal Clinic Norris, James — Alumni Scholar Chancellor s Scholar O ' Brien, Erin — UC Berkeley Anti Apartheid Campaign O ' Connell, Julie — Pi Beta Phi Pang, Peter — Call lor ma Engineer Palared, Victoria — Alpha Phi. Dan- sworx Padovani. Denise — Golden Key Hon- or Society Owens. Vangeria — Minority Pre-Law Coalition. Delta Sigma Theta Otten. Melvin — Phi Alpha Theta Osborn. Stacey — Alpha Chi Omega, Track and Field Ortez, Margaret, Alumni Scholar, Pre- Optometry Club Ortega. David — Football Ordonez, Al — Pi Tau Sigma, Berkeley Asian Youth Center Tutor, TaeKwonDo Club Ordiner, Marina — Model UN, Italian House Advisor O ' Leary — Phi Beta Kappa Oldershaw, Stephanie — Kappa Kap- pa Gamma Okada, Erik — American Society of Civil Engineers, SWE Ohannessian, Karnig — Armenian Students Association Oei, Mark — Delta Sigma Pi, Rugby, Asian American Christian Fellowship Park, Su — Kappa Alpha Theta, EAP Bordeaux, France Parker, Brad — Delta Sigma Phi Parsons, Ronald — History Honor Stu- dents Society, History Student Asso- ciation Paulson, Jon — Berkeley Political and Governmental Review. Fencing Team Pelz, Christrane — Alpha Chi Omega Penwell, Kristin — Delta Gamma Perea, Carolina — Sigma Omicron Pi, Pilipino American Alliance. ABA Pescio, John — Homeless Project, Campus Crusade for Christ, Revela- tion Peterson, Beth — IVCF Petross, Natalie — Gamma Phi Beta. ASUC SUPERB Pettengill, Shan — UPSA Phan. Natasha — Vietnamese Stu- dent Association, Honor Students ' So- ciety, ASU Senior Achievements 235 PlQjodt Z(Md Picache. Melissa — Phi Mu, AFL-CIO Schol ar, Cal Corps, Minority Pre-Law Coalition, Englishin- Action. CommunicationsatLarge Pieper, Chnstopher — Delta Chi, Cal Ad ventures Pierrow, Yvonne — Alumni Scholar, Honor Students ' Society Pires. J — Society of Undergraduate Bi- ological Sciences. Hapkido Club, Order of the Golden Bear, EAP Costa Rica Pope, George — Golden Key Honor So ciety. Society of Physics Students, Honor Students Society Potter. Claire — MUSA Pradia, Andrea — Minority Pre-Law Coali- tion. Berkeley Undergraduate Sociology As- sociation Quan. Norcen — Cal Camp Director Quan. Terry — Senior Class Council. ABA, Pi Alpha Phi Quinnan, James — Sigma Pi, NROTC, UC- SEE Raber. Scott — Calm-the Capitol. Berkeley Own Recognizance, The Daily Californian Radotf, April — Kappa Alpha Theta Ramos, Carol — Alpha Phi Omega. Chris- tian Science College Organization Ramos, Antonieta, Undergraduate Market- ing Association, Alumni Scholar Rapaport, Andrea — Advertising Club Vice- President, Alpha Phi, Blue and Gold Year- txiok Raveto. Rex — Pilipino American Alliance. UCSEE Reid. Barbara — Golden Key Honor So ciety, Psi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa, Association of Psychology Undergraduates Reynolds, Anna — EAP Aberystwyth, Wales. Deans List Rhee. John — Bike Club, Tennis Club, Asian American Christian Fellowship, Health and Medical Apprenticeship Pro gram. National Honor Society Rice, Michael — KALX Ritchey, David — Phi Sigma Kappa Rittenhouse, Diane — Alpha Gamma Delta — HMAP, California Abortion Rights Action League, Prylanean, Mortar Board, Calm Ihe-Capitol Roberts, Marsha — Pre Med Society, Mo lecular Biology Undergraduate Society Robertson, Stephen — Delta Chi. ASUC Student Legal Clinic. History Undergradu ate Association. IFC CPA Judicial Commit tee Robles. Rowena — Alpha Gamma Delta UEA. UFA. Californians Rochelle. Tiffany — Women ' s Intercolle giate Volleyball. Kappa Kappa Gamma AIESEC Rodriguez. Eva — Honor Students ' Society Concilio Rollins, Sandra — Glee Club. SWiG. Com munications-at-Large Ross. Susan — Kappa Kappa Gamma Californians Vice President. Senior Class Council Rolt. Kelly — Alpha Phi Rouse. Sean — Computer Science Under graduate Association. UC Rally Committee. SUPERB Royal, Kenneth — Men s Varsity Swim Team Rudnick. Darcy — Golden Key Honor So ciety. Dean ' s List. Californians. Alpha Gam- ma Delta Russell. Gavin — UEA. Berkeley College Republicans Sagers. John — Phi Beta Kappa. FOCUS Sakelarisi. Kathleen — Golden Key Honor Society Saldanha. Gina — Beta Alpha Psi. Under graduate Accounting Association Treasur er, AIESEC Salditos. Amalia — AIAS 236 Senior Achievements Sallee. Lara — Association of Psychology Undergraduates. Psi Chi Sampson. Audrey — African Student As sociation, Association of Psychology Under graduates. Young Inspirational Gospel Choir. Black Mentorship Program San Pedro. Rommel — Maganda Magazina, Iglesia Ni Cnsto Kadiwa Organization Sanz David. Parris — Phi Beta Kappa. Un- dergraduate Political Science Association. Golden Key Honor Society Sapugay. Anna Mana — Society of Engi- neering Sciences. Society of Pre Med Stu- dents, Asian Students ' Association Sasinowski, John — Glee Club, CSUA, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, UCSEE Sauter, Deborah — Phi Beta Kappa, Golden Key Honor Society, Association of Psychol- ogy Undergraduates Schaefer, Bufty — Alpha Chi Omega, Dan- sworx, Cal Pom Pon Schimunek, Brooke — Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, ASUC Buddy Program Schmidt, Judith — Sigma Kappa, ASUC Senator, Californians Schwalbach, Mike — Sigma Phi Epsilon Schwarzhaupt, Petra — Women ' s Field Hockey Team Sebestyen, Jennifer — Glee Club, Honor Students ' Society, Dean ' s List, Phi Beta Kappa, International House Pancakes Seelorth, Janet — Phi Beta Kappa Seessel. Kay — Phi Beta Phi. CSF. Order of the Golden Bear, Outstanding College Stu- dents of America Selmoni, Fabio — Berkeley Campus Human Resources Council, Honor Students ' Soci- ety, Association of Psychology Undergrad- uates Senna, Elaine — TaeKwonDo Team, Sigma Omicron Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi Settlemier, Manon — Ski Team Shaw, Kenneth — Cal Ministry Shea, Christopher — Delta Upsilon Shefchek, Cynthia — Delta Sigma Pi, Un- dergraduate Management Consultants Group, Undergraduate Finance Associa tion. Honor Students ' Society Shin, Han — Project Korean Involvement, Korean Student Association, Beta Alpha Psi, Undergraduate Business Administra- tion, Asian Business Administration Shiotani. Lori — Tomodachi. Honor Stu- dents ' Society. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Phi Beta Kappa Silbert. Jonathan — Pi Kappa Alpha Silverio. Geraldine — ROTC Color Guard Sinclair. Lorraine — Environmental Science Student Association Skaggs. Barbara — Delta Gamma Smith. Bethany — Young Inspiration Gospel Choir. African Students Association Smith. Jacquelyn — Alpha Lamba Alpha Smith. Kevin — Track and Field Team, Big C Society Smith, Raquel — Young Inspiration Gospel Choir, National Association for Black Ac- countants Smith, Yolanda — African Students Asso- ciation, Minority Pre-Law Coalition Solorio, Hector — SIEMBRA Spark, Mane — Golden Bear Toastmasters President, The Daily Calilornign, KALX Spivey, Felisha — Martial Arts Club Stem, J Heather — Stu dent to Student Peer Counselling, Delta Delta Delta Stevens, Kenneth — Undergraduate Eco- nomics Association, Honor Students ' So ciety. AIESEC Stevens. Stephanie — Undergraduate Eco- nomics Society. Pi Beta Phi Stewart, Shelette — Berkeley Advertising Club Vice President, Undergraduate Mar keting Association Vice President, REAP Still Michelle — Order of the Golden Bear, Phi Beta Kappa. CalSO. Cal-m-the-Capitol. Proiect DARE, Senior Class Council, UC Rally Committee, Mortar Board Stovall, Crystal — CSF Summers, Michele — Martinez Pre-Med, Club MED, Cal Democrats. Pre Med Soci ety. Phi Mu Sun, Ming — Vacaville Prison Project. Mo- lecular Biology Undergraduate Society. UEA Swift. Robert — Alpha Gamma Omega Szeto, Kathy — Beta Alpha Psi, Sigma Cm icron Pi, Asian Business Association, Alpha Phi Omega Taguchi, Lynne — Berkeley Undergraduate Sociology Association, French Club Tail, Richard — Delta Chi Takasugi — Jazz Choir, OASES Taliaferro, Theresa — BABJA Tamayo, Roland — Association of Psychol- ogy Undergraduates, Berkeley Campus Hu- man Resources Council Tamley, Karen — Women s Crew Tapon, PhihpGerard — Army ROTC, Cal Rugby Tatsugawa, Mike — History Undergraduate Association, Phi Alpha Theta, Cal Animage, Pi Kappa Delta, Speech and Debate Taverna, Alexandra — Berkeley Undergrad- uate Sociology Association Tayag, Diana Lynn — Asian American Po- litical Alliance, ASU, Pilipmo American Al- liance, Break the Cycle Terry, Kathy — African Students Associ ation, NAACP MBARI Tevis, Jim — Cal Band, TaeKwonDo Club Tham, Kenneth — Beta Gamma Sigma Vice President, Berkeley Macintosh Users Group, Honor Students Society, UFA Thomas, Joel — Phi Gamma Delta, Water Polo, Swimming All American Thorland, Charles — Honor Students So- ciety, Anthropology Association, Fencing Club, Chess Club, Game Club, Phi Beta Kappa Tiao, Paul — ABA, Pi Alpha Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, ASUC Senator, TULSA Vice President. AACF Tisnado. Diana — TaeKwonDo. Club Tolpegin. William — Theta Delta Chi Tollen. David — Assistant ASUC Student Advocate Tom. Jonathan — Lacrosse Team. UBA. Real Estate Club Tomlinson, Ricky Sigma Phi Epsilon Trujillo. Mario — ASUC Senator, MEChA. Chicano Studies Undergraduate Associa- tion. Chicano Latino Association of Soci- ology Students, RAZA Trunell. Faren — Alpha Chi Omega Tsang, Jarlon — ABA, Alpha Phi Omega Tsang, ReCheng — Tea Leaves, Smell This Tso. Mily — Pre Optometry Club Tuerke. Carmen — Delta Sigma Pi Pres ident. UFA, UMA Turner. Jill — Water Folo. Umoia. USCA. University Art Museum Student Committee Udisches. Amy — Chi Omega. Delta Sigma Pi Valenzuela. Bernardo — UPSA, MEChA. CSF Valladares. Lucia — KALX, The Calilornia Review . The Daily Calilomian UPSA Valle, Giovanni — American Institute of Ar chitecture Students. Environmental Design Students Association. Sigma Alpha Mu Vollmer. Christopher — Kappa Alpha, Un- dergraduate Honor Society Vourvoulias, Maria — Alpha Gamma Delta Vu. Christine — Pre Dental Society Wampler. Christine — Alpha Omicron Pi, Alumni Scholar, Minority Pre Law Coalition Wang, Gary — EJC, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Senior Engineers Council, UCSEE, Material Science and Engineering Associ- ation Wang, Janet — Campus Crusade for Christ Wang, Shane — Symphony Orchestra, ABA, CSU Ward, Greg — Association of Black So- ciology Students, Berkeley Undergraduate Sociology Association Watson, Michael — Kappa Alpha, Rugby Weathers, Valerie — Undergraduate Psy- chology Society, African Students Associ- ation, NAACP Weaver, Kurt — Symphony Orchestra Wei, Stephanie — Political Economy Stu- dents Association President, IVCF Weidner, Jeff — Kappa Alpha, Crew Weiner, Brent — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pres- ident, Football Weissentierger, Arne — Cal Photo Club Welcom, Seth — Crew, Lacrosse Wells Jr , Edmand — Kappa Delta Rho, UPSA Wells, R Glenn — French Club Weng, Diana — Wind and Water, Zel- lerbach Players Williams, Christopher — Kappa Sigma, Rugby Williams, Gerry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Williams, Jeffrey — Tau Beta Pi Williamson, Louise — Senior Class Council Willis, Jr , Kenneth — Cal Yell Leader. Californians, Society of Physics Students, Theta Xi Willson, Gillian — University Chorus Wilson, Scott — Delta Tau Delta. Varsity Crew Windham. Heidemarie — Chi Omega Californians Winther, Kirsten — Delta Gamma Wolfe. Todd — Calilornia Engineer Wong. Alan — ASCE. KBSU Wong. David — Pre-Med Society. CSU. Im migrant Student Project Wong, Julie — Delta Gamma, Alumni Schol ar. Honor Students ' Society Wong, Kathryn — Alumni Scholar, IVCF Wong, Melva — ASUC SUPERB, ASUC Buddy Program, Honor Students Society Wong, Ping — CSU, CSA, OASES. ASCE Chi Epsilon Wong. Sandra — Sigma Omicron Pi. ABA ' Undergraduate Real Estate Club, Asiar Business League, Alumni Scholar Woodruff, Grant — Kappa Alpha Wooldridge, Michael — Honor Students Society, KALX Wu, Joyce — Alpha Phi Omega, Pre Mec Society, Blue and Gold Yearbook Wu, Tong Hau — Marching Band, Cal Alum ni Association Wu, Yi - CSA, EJC, esse, SWE Wyatt, Paula — Undergraduate Economic Association, Undergraduate Business As sociation, Cal Performances, Undergradt ate Minority Business Association Yang, James — ASUC Senator, Eta Kapp Nu, EJC. Tau Beta Pi, Honor Students Sc ciety Yee, Timothy.— Pi Tau Sigma. Tau Beta P Yokota, Mark — Swim Team Yokoyama. Kathleen — Lair of the Golde Bear. ASUC Senator Yoshii. Arthur — ABA. Undergraduate At counting Association. Beta Alpha Psi Yost, Suzanne — Alpha Delta Chi, IVCF, C Ski Club Young, Jan — ASUC Academic Affairs Vic President, Student Coalition for an Ame ican Cultures Requirement Yu, Jackson — Alpha Gamma Omega Zamora, John — Minority Pre Law Coalitior Undergraduate Business Associatior AIESEC Zitting, Romy — Pi Beta Phi. Field Hockey Zumel. Nina — Pilipmo American Assoc ation. Eta Kappa Nu. Tau Beta Pi BLUE AND GOLD i 1990 Staff Pages 237 David Monk, Eun Cho, Richard Capone, and Karen Johnson. Photos by Eric Jirvis 238 Staff Pases Kf - W H Hi v I Laura Bass, Elena B B 1 Castaneda. Andy l H 1 Dong, and Dan B B 1 Wallach. ft.-.! v Hi N- m, •• • as J A ■ Eric Jarvis, Adrian Park, Karen Dayan, Lara Vinnard, and Susanne Elizer. Staff Pages 239 1990 W lifii I bf aii this year. I was a littlf afraid. Less than a handtul of veteran staff members were returning. This was due to the fact that last year ' s staff was very small and primarilv graduating seniors. I felt like I was gomg to have to produce the book b mvself. Fortunately my fears did not materialize. .■Vnd even if they had, Jacqueline was always there giving her l ) e and support so there was no way I could lose. From the start. I wanted a larger staff because I felt the book would benefit from a wide variety of students. 1 encouraged the staff to be creative and not be afraid to go with their impulses. To them I think I came off as a little too laid back (and probabK dorky too since I insisted that we play name games for the first 5 or 6 meetings). I would always tell them not to worry. But we did make all our deadlines so 1 guess I wasn ' t too laid back. erv quickly, we became accustomed to ice cream at our meetings. Pretty soon our meetings became more like parties. We would tease Andy about his fixations and came to expect one of the Karens to be late. Adrian on the other hand would always come early. 1 appreciated this flaw of his since he kept me company while I wrote out the meetings ' agendas. We all basically had a blast. 1 hope everyone looked forward to the meetings like 1 did. And in spite of all the fun we had, 1 believe we produced an excellent book. Of course a few all- nighters were crucial to our success. We did our best copy editing at 4 a.m. rhe only real bummer for the year was when the campanile was stolen. F.lena ' s business staff worked hard to build it. It even rotated and told the time. Too badi Richard Capone (Fditor-in-ChieO o lit of Richard ' s graciousness. and the simple fact that I always get the last word, let me add that the opinions expressed by Richard do not necessarily reflect that of the Blue and Gold staff nor do the persons mentioned necessarily resemble actual persons alive or dead. Seriously, what a year! Fven an engineer managed to have fun and create at the same lime without getting into the rut of malhematical equations and physical laws. I wanted the staff this year, more than anything else, to become close friends. 1 find that to facilitate the exchange of ideas best. I his plan succeeded beyond my wildest dreams. I hanks guys lor enjoying my lasagna. The Fabulous Five will be eternal. So what ' s your (joint Andy Okay. . the end. . ' ii(lv Dong (Fditorial .-Xssistanl) BLUE AND GOLD Editor-ln-Chlet Richard Capone Editorial Assistant Andy Dong ASUC Publications Advisor Jacqueline Gailo PRODUCTION Production Editor Karen Dayan EDITORIAL Copy Editors Laura Bass Adrian Park Section Editors Vivian Browning — Sports Karen E, Johnson — Living Lara Vinnard — Education Staff Writers Susanne Elizer Johanna Jones BUSINESS Business Manager Elena Castar eda Assistant Bus iness Manager Maggie Tan Business Staff Linda Chen Kern Freese Felicia Lambert-Chin Rachel Paras PHOTOGRAPHY Photography Editor Erie Jarvis Staff Ptiotographers Eun Cho William Corley David Monk Laura Stupsker Dan Wallach PUBLISHING Taylor Publishing Rep. Teresa Lawler I I STAFF 24U stcilt I ' ages mc -ia


Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

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