Marjory approached her life as a householder with passion. She was highly intelligent and incredibly well-read and enjoyed hiking with friends to look for wildflowers and mushrooms and attending the opera.
William Barclay Caldeira, a Berkeley resident known to many for his deep commitment to justice and equality, was respected both by people on the streets and in the halls of power.
Janet Robinson, who dedicated her life to helping others, imported the traditional hospitality and unique culture of her native New Orleans to California where she raised her family and made her life.
Jeanne, who worked as a psychiatric social worker and as a geriatric care manager, grew up in small cities and never lost her small-town approach to people: personal, caring, involved.
Susan also served as a member of the BART Board of Directors. She was active in many civic and cultural organizations as well.
Davis, who worked at the Cooperative Center Federal Credit Union for 37 years, is remembered for having made a beautiful impact on all who knew her.
Those of us who knew and loved Bill and who experienced his good will and generosity over the years will miss his quirky presence in our lives.
Robert Browning made a huge impact in Berkeley, from his work on the Mark Twain Papers at the Bancroft Library, to working on the Poverty Commission, to leading the planting of native trees, to owning Calavera Ceramics.
A daughter of California and a lifelong lover of adventure, Charlotte was exuberantly creative, politically active, a loving mother and a generous friend, who said Berkeley was where she had always belonged.
A much-loved member of the community, Geores retired from Berkeley Lab after 19 years to pursue his passions, including running solo the full length of Routes 66 and 69, art and poetry.