University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1995

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 473 of the 1995 volume:

University oj California, Los Angeles Volume 76 Copyright © 1995 by the ASUCLA Communications Board - r !?.a! ;K j i r - ' : Jb r- Ji y CvX ' ■: : s . yjLAjiiJlM S: 1 i IS - - k ' K i JH S s " A MaTsA — 1 ' ntroduction feppeningcS (Surviva xpre KSioncS GraduatCcS Tradition s Commitment " ndex E vents 360 ' V ' :s . i-r ' S-.- " ; 4 .- iY-tv . ■ ' -V ■ fi SS fS - jfijv. 1. nLurwoa) ■ 9?f ' ' :-fi Prnlouuc-7 • Rovce Hall Circa 1930 ■ » ii .m l| ' -M:- : O ' lasL i : »■ i P •j i i : - sj jfe-f if- 1 1 : 1 1 1 IN -. HfiLLit ' 1 - o " .i - H « Xi-sr-, .■ ' „■-,:.: ni 1 11 tiV ' , E:. furA24: :lb ' : :| ■;. ii .: ■vr ■V-JV.i •f »- idIJ i f » ' 4 , iff t u ' ■ 3 n i kii ■b HFi Prologiii m- ' ' Km ' m » • 1 ? t If v i I ' roloHiic- 15 ' Wr ■ Mti ' t M X The Los Angeles and Westwood certainly have changed over the years [apparently in an effort to keep up with UCLA]. It ' s definitely hard to picture Westwood having so much parking. But it ' s not that hard to imagine it being a huh oj activity. Even in days oj old the area was a huge attraction for people. 1 8- Los Angeles ! it iA,vu fl Los Angeles is not just the City of Angels but also the city of variety and fun )u know that Denny ' s is not the only restaurant Angeles open twenty-four hours? Or that Aaron Spelling, the producer of Melrose Place and Beverly Hills 902 10, lives just minutes away from UCLA in the hills of Bel Air? These are only some of the facts about Los Angeles that many people may not know. Santa Monica ' s Third Street Promenade and Venice Beach are like museums, concerts, and circuses all rolled into one. At both locales one can see artists, singers, dancers, comedians, and even body contor- tionists all in one day. Even members of the Red Hot Chili Peppers are known to be regulars at Venice Beach, and Perry Farrell, formerly of Jane ' s Addiction, lives there. Besides being places to watch interesting people, the Third Street Promenade and Venice Beach have enticing restaurants and many places to shop. Eating and shopping are not the only activities to be done in Los Angeles,- there is also dancing! Hollywood has the most to offer when it comes to dance clubs. Some popular dance and nightclubs include the Viper, Roxbury, The Palace, Florentine Gardens, House of Blues, and the Hollywood used as a club for ballroom dancing? That is why there is a huge chandelier hanging from the ceiling. Actor Johnny Depp owns the Viper, which is often frequented by glamorous supermodels such as Kate Moss and Linda Evangelista. " Bad girl " Shannen Doherty even got into a fist fight with a complete stranger at the Roxbury! Speaking of fights, the drummer of rock group Motley Crue, Tommy Lee, was thrown out of the House of Blues because of a brawl and drunken behavior. For the wealthy and more affluent citizens, Beverly Hills is the place to be. Rodeo Drive is renowned for being the street where money is of no consequence, and where style is everything. Boutiques like Cartier, Ralph Lauren, Gianni Versace, Valentino, Chanel, and Giorgio Armani are all located on Rodeo. In case you were wondering, Bon Jovi guitarist Richie Sambora bought an engagement ring at Cartier for his fiancee, Melrose Place vixen Heather Locklear. Los Angeles is not just the " City of Angels, " but also the city of ecclectic entertainment, nighttime hot spots, and a " Californian " variety of personalities and Nguyen Palladium. Did you know that the Palladium was first lifestyles. City of Angels -21 ,.„radTed between the 1 10 and 10 freeways i is a center of life called Downtown Los Angeles. Downtown embodies the sights, sounds and smells of a big city. The diverse people representing a variety of ethnicities and backgrounds make it one of the most populated and interesting cities in the world. Behind the smog, beyond the traffic and below the ,, towering skyscrapers lies a beautiful area overflowing with culture. As a cultural and activity center for all surrounding areas, there is always something to do. During the day the streets bustle with shoppers, leisurely enjoying their day, and workers from the numerous law firms or brokers of the financial district. Harmon 22 ' Downtown fm i i tf ' fifM- foy n, a night life begins. Dance clubs, including the Mayan and Prince ' s Glam Slam, are hot spots for many UCLA students. Hotels such as the Bonaventure offer spectacular views of the city. Music fills the air at the Ahmanson Theater which houses the Broadway hit M ss Saigon. With music, art and dancing Downtown Los Angeles appeals to all tastes. IJdwntown -23 . =1 24. Beverly Hil Ngyuen I iu j .yejiuii s Nguyen ' Drive runs through the heart of v ly Hills. Its tourist attractions and renowned stores have led to its acclaim as Beverly Hills ' most famous street. a Beverly Hilk. 25 ' J or those students over 2 1 , Westwood bars are a favorite hang out. Stratton ' s, and now the newly erected Maloney ' s, are among the most popular. But, for those not quite 2 1 , there are always apartment parties as well as fraternity parties to go to when midterms are over and it ' s time to start having some fun. 26 -Westwood Harmon t4l t i4 iisf4f Stfldy break, anyone? Every student can sympathize V with the late night munchies that are easily satisfied in Westwood by its many dessert places as well as extremely trendy coffee houses. Mdvienheaters bombard he streets of Westwood. At every turn there is another theater keeping students up to date with entertainment, while deterring them from keeping up to date on their studies. Westwood -27 " 28 •Third Street Promenade f j Mfttflj Ht ht Third Street Promenade has one of the spectacular views in Santa Monica. The mix of great food and shopping makes for a good time to be had by all. Visitors can enjoy street performers and mo ic theaters , amid dozens of wonderful stores. MudEfJms, artists, and dancers give Third Street I Pr O ade a unique setting. Often people visit just to see the performers. Third Street ' s close proximity to Santa Monica beach also adds to its appeal. WTs generates excitement for visitors. This is one of the most frequented places in the area. Andn Third Street Promenade -29 " " mBm mm tap )eftuig,s When the spotlight shines On Stage reality stops and the magic starts Brttim in search of performing arts and entertainment had to look no further than their own " school yard. " No matter what the month or the week, there was always something going on at UCLA and the Los Angeles area. Whether it was just watching a small group of aspiring actors trying to entertain a crowd at to alternative. For those seeking the city atmosphere, L.A. provided many places to experience the arts. The LA. Opera performed a series of musical masterpieces from Handel ' s Xfrxes to Gershwin ' s Porgy and Bess. The stage was visited by Maxine Hong Kingston ' s popular best the Kerckhoff Coffee House or the full blown musical seller. The Woman Warrior, which was adapted for the cast of A4iss Saitjon performing at the Ahmanson stage and opened at the Ahmanson Doolittle to rave Theatre, anyone seeking entertainment definitely found reviews. The Christmas season brought the Bolshoi, what they were looking for. The Student Committee for the Arts, working with the Center of the Performing Arts, helped to make performances affordable for the typical " starving " student. As it has in Joffrey and San Francisco Ballet Companies, each performing their own version of the Nutcracker and Romeo and Juliet. The L.A. Philharmonic at the Dorthy Chandlier Pavilion, Photo bv Joan Marcu.M.chaci u Poer Trench Under the dircctor of thc rcnown the past, the SCA regularly bought tickets for conductor Esa-Pekka Salonen, was another favorite, performances from the Center of the Performing Arts Still, the most eagerly awaited opening occurred at and sold them to students for $8 -$14, nearly less than the Ahmansen Theatre. Miss Saiijou opened to a sell- half their original value. These performances ranged from plays such as Dickens Women to concerts by the popular Kronos Quartet and Itzhak Pearlman. Other organizations such as ASUCLA Campus Events and the Cultural Affairs Commission helped to out crowd on January 24, 1995. The show which opened in London in 1989 and on Broadway in 1991 was the most eagerly anticipated event since Phantom oj the Opera. " It was very touching, " said Sophomore Economics promote the performing arts on campus. Both Campus Major John Lee. " The music and performances were Events and the CAC, to the delight of many students, overwhelming. " set up noon concerts in the open-air setting of the With such a wide range of performances and Westwood Plaza stage. Bands waiting to be discovered performers, this year was bound to satisfy any Bruin ' s performed their own style of music ranging from jazz artistic preference. Performing Arts -3 1 ■ ly hot, up-and-coming bands played in the PSWVood Plaza Noon Concert series. The bands ' unique blend of hip-hop, funk and reggae provided a welcomed distraction from the usual stroll along Bruin Walk. C under the leadership of Cultural fAffairs Commissioner Jeanna Yoo, noon concerts in Westwood Plaza were programmed in order to provide entertainment and promote cultural awareness and appreciation among the student body. As groups Bass Culture Reggae and Urban Dreads performed, students grooved and enjoyed their colorful sound and style. 32 -Westwood Plaza Concerts lali ic i nax Wcstwood Plaza Concerts -33 Steve Martin, esteemed actor-comedian, whose film credits include Parenthood and most recently. Mixed Nuts, was not featured as an actor in his latest production, but rather, as a playwright. His latest production did not feature him as an actor, but rather, as a playwright. Martin ' s first play, Picasso at the Lapin Agile, is produced by the Steppenwolf Theatre Company and had its world premiere in Chicago before arriving in Los Angeles at the Westwood Playhouse in October. Picasso at the Lapin Agile, set in a Paris cafe in 1904, involves a fantasy encounter between Pablo Picasso and Albert Einstein. The one-act, ninety minute play pits the two greats against each other as they engage in a hilarious battle of ideas about painting, probability, lust and the future of the world. The production received rave reviews from local viewers and critics. The Chicago Sun Times described it as an " ingenious, whimsical, highly polished divertissement. " 34-Piaisso 111 ifcf Ltpin Agile Photo by Craig Schwartz Photograph Picasso at the Lipin Agile - 5 Tm of the Ancestors: -Hmd nesian Art from the Jerome L. Joss collection at UCLA " presented the richness of the arts and cultures of the islands of Indonesia. Illustrated in a variety of arcs and curved forms, these symbols address concepts of ancestors and their relations to the living. mr™|s 1 1 " ! i ■ if — mmmm m r O! y Fowler Museum of Cultural History Nervig Ahovi: Puppet [Siijcikciale] from the " Arc of the Ancestors " collection Top Right: Don Pedro Linares, En Calavera (Self-portrait) from the " En Calavera " collection Right: Figure from the " Arc of the Ancestors " collection Opposite Page: Lion Scorpio Alebnje from the " En Calavera " collection Fowler Museum of Cultural FHistory Nervig 36 -Fowler Museum of Cultural History Jm ' j a Fowler Museum of Cultural History Nervig Fowler Museum of Cultural History on campus is dedicated to the celebration of a variety of cultures. Each ;ar, the museum gathers a wide variety of exhibits ranging from paintings, sculptures, and woven art. Among the exhibits this year was " En Calavera: The Papier-Mache Art of the Linares Family " which was comprised of 150 sculptures created by a world-renowned Mexican family of artists. The Linareses have found inspiration for their work deep in the Mexican culture as demonstrated through their traditional papier-mache techniques and the positive way death is portrayed in their art. «: Fowler Museum of Cultural History -37 - opening with a sample of her musical talent and eccentricity, recording artist Tori Amos hosted a question and answer session in the Ackerman Grand Ballroom, sponsored by Campus Events on February 27. Amos, known as one of today ' s alternative rock singers, inspired her fans with lessons she has experienced in her own life. Her positive message included a challenge to be genuine without censorship. Ultimately, Amps advised her appreciative audience to give back their unique experiences for the world to share. At press time, it was announced by Campus Events that two-time Academy Award winner, Tom Hanks, will make an appearance at UCLA in May. Hanks was the star of the mega-hit movie of the year, Forrest Gump, which received six Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Director, and Best Lead Actor for Hanks. -J 38 ' Entertainers hil Caruso «■ Lily Tsenj CampLis Events Well-known for his performances in the Naked Gun film series, Leslie Nielsen is a familiar face on the silver screen. On February 9, Nielsen visited UCLA to accept the Jack Benny Award for outstanding achievement m comedy. Past recipients of the Jack Benny Award includes actor-comedians Roseanne Arnold and Whoopi Goldberg. After receiving the award, Nielsen stayed to answer and responded will with his natural humor and charisma. During finals week of Fall quarter. Campus Events offered students a much needed treat by getting the cast of the hit NBC drama series. Sisters, to appear at the Grand Ballroom for an open question forum. Ron Cowan, the creator of the series, is an alumni at UCLA. Along with him, came Seia Ward, Swoozie Kurtz and Julienne Phillips. The open forum allowed students to ask the cast and creators questions about the show. Nima Badiey Daily I3ruin Entertalners-39 «- f . ii . m. 1 m. 1 ■. ' -. y. m ' jfe?S:r ui j jenuii I Nowhere else can you find such Unique people than in Southern California (1 LW nyweather, tanned surfers, sunny beaches, Hollywood celebrities, babes, hunks, aspiring musicians, and eccentrics - these are just a few of the things that come to mind when Southern California is mentioned. These colorful people and places are what make the Southern Californian " image. " Some examples of the " typical " Southern Californian can be found at Venice Beach. From surfers to psychics, this beach exemplifies the type of people that make Southern Cal so unique. A stroll on the boardwalk brings you face-to-face with comedians and musicians that are just waiting to be " discovered. " If long-haired, leather-clad, chain-smoking, heavy metal musicians are what you ' re looking for, L.A. clubs such as the Roxy, the Whisky, Coconut Teaszer, and almost any other club on Sunset or Hollywood Boulevard are the way to go. Older clubs, like the Whisky and Roxy, cater mostly to local, unknown, hard-rock bands. This should not be surprising, for LA. is the center of music in Southern California. It is where many famous bands got their start. Guns N ' Roses, for example, played at the Troubadour in their early days, and Motley Crue started playing in 1981 at the Whisky. Now, clubs like The Viper Room and House of Blues are where many famous musicians can be seen just hanging out. Although there are other well-known parts of Southern California, like Orange County and San Diego, L.A. is probably the most conspicuous because of the many celebrities that call it home. Madonna, for example, owns a large house in the Hollywood Hills, as do Brad Pitt and Axl Rose. Because L.A. is home to many celebrities, it is also where they are recognized the most, whether they are shopping, eating, filming a new movie, or even just driving around. Some places in LA. where many well-known personalities Andrews are regularly spotted include Spago ' s, Century City Shopping Center, Beverly Center, and the previously mentioned Viper Room and House of Blues on Sunset Blvd. All in all. Southern Californians are unafraid to show-off their groovy style and rhythm. Most natives are secure in the fact that the city, along with its host of celebrities and other personalities and wild night-life, is theirs and theirs alone. Southern Californians •41 - mgeles hosts a icopia of shops to delist anyone ' s fashion taste. Whether shopping in L.A. ' s downtown shopping district or along the glamorous streets of Rodeo Drive, people will be able to either find their unique style or even discover a new one 42-Shoppers and .. Nguyen tt pefiuf x ■f y Thursday, the stwood Farmer ' s Market gives students and residents the opportunity to browse and stroll through a corner of Weyburn Avenue that is lined with a cornucopia of fresh delicates. From fresh fruits to handmade crafts, vendors display a variety of products in an inviting open air environment. Wheth J- in Westwood Village, Santa Monica, or Bexerly F ills, there are many fine restaurants to cater to everyone ' s food fantasies. Although most require advance reservations, there are still many, more accessible, restaurants just waiting to be discovered. iuven Shoppers and..- ' 43 " Tything goes! Som rKin bout Venice Beach brings out the best of our unique Southern California style. Whether it ' s the soothing ocean breezes, the scathing heat, the friendly L.A. smog, or the rhythmic crash of surf against sand, tourist know that this is the ideal spot to soak up L.A. culture. What a nice break from the scorching mid-day sun! 44- In Venice Golubchik r ia . j . ' iuHj s f- iff the Am ' i the relentless wave of passerbys, anyone can get lost in the crowd. The whir and blur of new sights, sounds and smells is enough to fascinate any rambuctious child. Despite all the confusion, there is one constant focus: parents, kids and teens can let themselves be amused and amazed by the silly antics of street performers Colubchik Colubchik. Visitors to Venice Beach are greeted daily by painters lining the streets... reminisc ent perhaps of European artists, but with a delightful Southern California twist. Among the melange of locals and tourists, vendors and boutiques offer the excitement of brash colors and bold prints. Artists and storekeepers alike cater to the needs of both souvenir-starved tourists and locals seeking the " in " on the cutting-edge of fashion. Colubchik In Venice.45 ssionate speakers often take part in rallies and demonstrations held on campus. UCLA is renown for its diverse student body and faculty. Together, they have made large, strides towards educating the community. 46 ' Diversity Jutfifiejiuii A offers individuals of all nationalities and races the chance to explore a wide range of clubs. These groups not only plan activities on campus, but also organize off- campus activities, such as parades and marches. Stadents from all V jdnferent backgrounds often come together to express their support for an important cause. Here, members of MEChA and the Asian Pacific Coalition perform a ceremonial ritual dance during a rally against Proposition 187. Such events raised an awareness and appreciation for the different ethnicities within the campus community. Diversity " 47 my street performers and ians display their talents at Santa Monica ' s Third Street Promanade, a popular hang-out for students. After a busy week of studying and classes, taking a break and exploring the town is an enjoyable option for Bruins. After all, L.A. is known for its interesting and quirky people. 48 ' Entcrtaine . Ht .) ieHUHJfS ' lany weekends, bands would play their Lqv brand of music at the Cooperage, radiating guitar-driven sounds all through Ackerman Union. Although these performers find it hard " getting discovered " at the Coop, they enjoyed playing for the audience. Also, students found this to be a great way to see exciting bands at no extra cost. For college students, this was a definite plus. Entertainers- 49 - Survival ' ] 50-Suident Life Student life always seems lo get easier as the decades jly j Just take a look at what people ha i to go through just to get into iheif classes! All we need today is a touch-tone phone. And look at what they were willing to do for parking! Well, parking today is still pretty hairy, hut it ' s douhtjul students would get so desparate. Student spirit, however, is one aspect of Bruins ' lives which never gets any easier, a labor oj love which is passed with pride from one generation to the next. . -.. Student Life -51 Throughout the game, they kept the Bruin crowd up on their feet and cheering. By the third quarter, the squad received some real noise from the Bruin crowd as UCLA snatched the lead from ' $C. Above Nguyen A beat-up old car with " U$C " painted in red and gold is further beaten up by Bruins caught-up in the high spirits of Beat ' $C Week. Above « 52-Beat$CWeek i Ht! L . ' tft ntiKtl With superb passes and runs, the Bruins got three more touchdowns in the second half. This clinched UCLA ' s fourth consecutive victory over USC. With that, nineteen Bruin football players graduated undefeated against USC. Lf ( A scorching rally sends Bruin spirit on the... Ultimate ♦ Emotions ran wild during the frenzy of " Beat ' $C Week ' 94. " Sponsored by the Student Alumni Association, five fun-filled days in November were spent demoralizing the Trojan football team in time for the " big game. " ♦ The antics of Benf ' SC Q.arn ' va and Car smash offered games, contest, and late-night vandalism in which a £ car painted with ' $C colors was sledgehammered. The week ended with " World Famous KROQ " hB T morning dee-jays, Kevin and Bean, broadcasted live from UCLA and the dingy ' $C campus. The highlight of the week was undoubtedly the Beat ' $C Rally and Bonfire. ♦ The rally ' s theme, " Torch the Trojans, " was appropriate since this year marked the bonfire ' s resurrection. " What I liked best about the rally was the bonfire. ♦ In 1992 there was too much wind. Last year, we couldn ' t do it because of the Malibu fires. The bonfire is a big icon. ' s a lot of fun, and gets people excited, " said Sameer Bakhda, executive director of Campus Spirit for 1994-95. ♦ This year ' s " Beat ' $C Week " fostered a sense of Bruin togetherness. It helped to instill a century ' s worth of ' $C contempt. Beat ' SCNX ' eek-SS ,t5 .-very year, various groups, - societies, fraternities, and sororities participate in the festivities of Homecoming, One of these activities includes building floats that are showcased in an evening parade through Westwood before the game. Rtghi Homecoming showcases the spirit of... Bruins through the 54-Homecc. Homecoming is one of UCLA ' s oldest and favorite traditions. ♦ In Fionor of our seventy-fifth anniversary, the theme for 1994 was Brums Through the Years. ♦ Different time periods were presented to show how things have changed since 1919. This year ' s activities included the Homecoming Activities Fair which allowed different campus organizations to set up booths and talk to students. ♦ There was also the coronation and the ever-popular parade in the streets of Westwood. Floats were made by the residence halls, sororities, and fraternities. A spirit rally followed the festivities of the parade. ♦ The Homecoming Queen and King are selected through an application process based upon their achievements and contributions to UCLA. ♦ This year ' s winners were Tamara Carr and Chris Chaudoir. However, these two were not the only winners. The UCLA football team also beat Stanford in an extremely close (3 1 -30) and exciting game the next day. The festivities, plus the game, elevated Bruin pride and spirit. 1G9 I Mitiunnti, L A veil leader shows his spirit nnd enthusiasm at the game. In response, he receives a roaring cry from the crowd. These yell eaders are at every game, ready and eager to get the fans ott their feet and screaming. Lff( fyear, Christopher Chaudoir arra Tamara Carr were crowned King and Queen Bfloip A foptball player raises triumphant arm after the -Hdfnecoming game victory against Stanford. Despite a trying season, this victory began a three-game winning streak that greatly boosted morale and capped-off the season. Lf f Andrews Homecoming -55 •V i y p L flP I y S BjlHjn , lP d 4tB gSt " tj M B M P |fK_ J k Ifl pi 1m mi L. uC 51f sr-« ii : ' 4|| 1 £■. kr f " M ' r " J t! s- d % M w ■S ' ilgate parties include a variety of social events, such as the sale of food and the live radio broadcast from KROQ radio station. Riclbt Over 20,000 Bruins spotted in the parking lot... Eating an For UCLA students and alumni who attend UCLA ' s home football games, the fun starts before the kickoff. ♦Just check out the parking lot and the lines of cars and people at the Rose Bowl. There are tailgate parties galore! For those who want to socialize, eat, and have fun before watching the dgame, a tailgate party is the place to be. ♦ Students can be seen sitting, talking, and checking out the activities. Second year student Karla Diaz said, " I like going to tailgate parties because it gives me something to do. 1 can get free food and talk with my friends. " ♦ Also, the alternative radio station KROQ broadcasts live while handing out free food for those willing to wait in line. ♦ As a fundraiser, alumni and Greek organizations also sell food for the masses of hungry Bruins. Since getting to the Rose Bowl is half the battle, why not start the victory party early by tailgating with your closest 20,000 fellow Bruins. " 58 -Tailgate Parties ,sitrnioti L Fbo3 is a big part of UCLA ' s tailgate parties. This man chooses not only to bring his own food, but to cook it also! Lcfl owds of people walk around the parking lot of the Rose Bowl where various sponsors, like Subway, also participate, Be oii ' fe spirit of UCLA is always " " Visible at tailgate parties. Blue and gold can be seen every- where at the Rose Bowl, includ- ing on people ' s faces. -i Tailgate Parties -59 «- Lookl It ' s a Bruin mob! A group oi students and alumni wave their blue and gold pom-poms as they celebrate the victorious game over use. Alumni cheer on along with students, showing that their UCLA pride did not die out after graduation. That pride lasts a lifetime. Above 60-Spirit _L , ' n unnui ' int " U-C-L-A! " yells a dedicated Baiin during a football game. A UCLA football game always seems to bring out the biggest cheer from any Bruin fan. Bruins always boast the blue and gold with pride and energy. Lf t Everywhere at UCLA, students display their... A typical week for a UCLA student involves countless hours of lectures and discussions, reading until the words on the page become blurry, and cramming for midterms that unexpectedly creep up. Ahhhh, the joys of college. ♦ So, how do students cope with the high-stress worid of academia? A) Cheering on fellow Bruins at sporting events. B) Getting involved with on-campus clubs. C) Planning and participating in UCLA traditions. D) All of the above. The answer is obviously " D. " UCLA students take great pride in their school and expend their excess energy in various activities. When it comes to sporting events. Bruins are rowdy, loud, and obnoxious fans who help pump up the team. ♦ In return, fans hope players score that touchdown, dunk the ball into the basket, or make that goal. By joining on campus clubs, students are able to have fun, make friends, work for a good cause, and be a part of UCLA ' s large community. ♦ These clubs show true Bruin pride by sponsoring and participating in many events. Each year, traditions such as Homecoming and Mardi Gras lure thousands of Bruins, past and present. ♦ It is plain to see that " Once a Bruin, always a Bruin " holds true. Whether it ' s painting blue and gold war paint on your face or wearing the latest Bruin BearWear, students love to show off their school spirit. ♦ For UCLA students, life is more than just studying, reading, and cramming. Spirit as a Spirit -61 - ASUCLA Photu raphy Warm up your sweet voices for some singing... IN the 62 ' Spring Sing What began as a contest between fraternities to see who could best serenade their favorite sorority has led to one of UCLA ' s favorite traditions, the annual Spring Sing competition. ♦ After this friendly rivalry became an official event in 1945, the contest has grown in popularity and recognition with each passing year. Today, Spring Sing has grown into a talent competition. Awards were given last year to Kappa Delta Theta Chi for Sweepstakes, Production, and Bruin Spirit. ♦ Delta Delta Delta Phi Kappa Alpha received Best Use of Theme, Samahang Pilipino-Best Costumes, Awaken A Cappella-Choral Ensemble, Melanie Shelby-Solo Duet, Jenny Wore Black-Band, 4-Play-Quartet and Choreography, and Secret-Esprit de Corps. ♦ Spring Sing also presents the annual George and Ira Gershwin Award. Founded in 1988, this honor goes to artists for outstanding lifetime musical achievement. ♦ Past recipients have included musical legends Ray Charles, Natalie Cole, and last year ' s winner, Mel Torme, of " crooner fame " . sffrfftoa, L Tbo int team representing A Ipria Chi Omcgn and Sigma Alpha Mu displas ' ilicir amis and their pearly whites at the close of their production number Opposite In addition to producing Spring Sing, sub-committees also bring their own talent to the stage as they provide the open- ing, finale, and filler entertain- ment throughout the event Lcff ASUCLA Photo ASUCLA l ' hotO);rJpliN )• " This black and white picture does not do justice to the colorful outfits of Samahang Filipino who were the winners of the best costume award. Above ASUCLA Photography The ' Sweepstakes winner, which IS awarded to the performing group with the best musical production, was awarded to the team of Kappa Delta and Theta Chi, for their hoe-down representation of " Oklahoma. " Le ( Spring Sing ' 63 n ' wTfie bright neon lights of the dozens of UCLA Mardi Gras rides provide a spectacular view for visitors of all ages. As soon as night falls the IM Field becomes aglow with lights as well as spirit. Below , Most rides are so fast you can only catch -- them in a blur For those who can stomach these rides, the rush is beyond belief Riijht - 64- Mardi Gras SU ' fJffML Andrews Not quite the teacups, UCLA students and their guests enjoy an exhilarating ride on a power swing at Mardi Gras. This ride is a perennial favorite for students. Lf f Students put in extra effort for more than... Every May, UCLA has an event called Mardi Gras. ♦ Not to be confused with the annua event in New Orleans, UCLA ' s Mardi Gras is held on the Intramural Field. Mardi Gras is one of the biggest and well- known college events in California,- it is a three-day party with carnival lights and sounds, raising spirits and cash for Uni-Camp, UCLA ' s official charity for under-privileged children. ♦ It ' s like a fair with rides, games, food, contests, prizes, and tons of people! ♦ Different booths are sponsored by groups on campus, such as the fraternities, sororities and the Athletic Department. ♦ For example, there are booths such as the Camel Races where you roll small balls into slots to move your camel forward to the finish line. There are also classic carnival rides like the ever popular Ferris Wheel and the stomach squeezing Tumbler. ♦ This exciting event is fun for UCLA students and their friends and family. Second year student Lisa Ward said, " I look forward to Mardi Gras every year because it ' s a lot better than going to Westwood, and plus, it ' s for a good cause. " Just Fun and (jftt Mardi Cras-65 CJ lo and karate classes are also rfered in the Wooden Center. Many take these classes not only for a workout, but also as a self-defense class. Ra| -i( Mah The only place you would need to go to... Really Fitness is a key word for so many Bruins today. ♦ Whether we wish to slim down or tone up, there ' s always something for everyone at the John Wooden Recreation and Sports Center. ♦ Some workout on the courts reserved for basketball, volleyball, racquetball, badminton and squash, while others exert their power on weight training machines, free weights, and gymnastics equipment. ♦ Those with coordination and an ear for music trim down in fitness classes ranging from step aerobics to funk aerobics. There are also martial arts classes from aikido to kung fu. Some students even try to unite mind and body at the same time by attempting to study while exercising to budget their busy schedules. ♦ Ivan Young, a second year Chinese Art History major emphasized, " Having confidence in yourself means having confi- dence in your capacity to learn as well as having con- hdence in your physical abilities. " ♦ In all cases, the Wooden Center is a valuable part of Bruin life. 66 •Wooden Center ,vtff fJioai sJUe Wooden Center has many ' free weights and machines to help students pump up. They are so popular that some students are known to wake up extra early just to be able to use them Below 3m. ;C tfitll| ; classes ' lereare I coiiii- ses, ?] te of the various classes offered at the center is fencing. Those practicing it learn from the many skills taught, such as speed, cunning, timing and eye-body coordination. Below .M.ili Mali ' gym in the Wooden ' G nter hosts various court sports like basketball and volleyball, hjt M.ih Wooden Ceiiter ' 67a CfMi hife anchored and docked, Lady Bruins set up their boat for a cruise around the bay. Bf oic Setting out into the sunrise on an early Saturday morning, two Bruin crewmen make the best of a beautiful morning. Ri l jf Not everything the crew does is fun-sailing. Each Saturday morning the crew must wake up extra early to get to Marina del Rey and set up. Setting up includes scrubbing the kayak clean before going out into the marina. - 68 -Aquatic Center S ' cv ' ,s{fi oina I I L ' CLA Aquatic Center Suited up and ready, a Lady Bruin is eager to get out Into the open sea. Le ( Nguyen Catching a gentle breeze on a clear day... 4j ♦ Situated along the coast in scenic Marina del Rey and conveniently located just ten miles south of Out campus, the UCLA Aquatic Center truly provides first rate facilities and the privileged chance to set sail on the high seas for students, staff, and alumni. Originally the Aquatic Center was constructed almost thirty years as a boathouse for crew and sailing club practices ago Now, it has been greatly expanded to include such recreational programs as sailing, windsurfing, rowing, catamaran and kayaking. Third year crew member, Nipith Ongwiseth, finds the practice hours tough, but worthwhile. ♦ " We always get a great view of the sunrise or sunset... it ' s a great place to escape the LA smog. " He is also grateful for the support the administrative staff gives to the many clubs. " The director used to row so she really helps us with our scheduling and equipment. " Sailing club president, Angel 0 ' Mahony agrees. ♦ " It ' s a great center, " says the second year Economics Political Science major, " better than other universities because we ' re actually out there, practicing on the water. " ;in the Aquatic Center ' 69 ( }jf occeT remains a popular t mtramural sport on campus. Students find that a exhilarating evening on the IM Fields relieves many of the stresses incurred during the day. Right ' Jtl ' ■J WlKT Students enjoy a variety of ways to have... Fun while 70 -Intramural Sports ♦ UCLA ' s Intramural Sports program provides students who are not involved in a varsity sport the opportunity to experience the same type of competitiveness and teamwork, but in a more relaxed atmosphere. It is estimated that 17,000 Bruins participate in IM sports each year. ♦ Some join team sports like baseball and football as a part of a club or organiza- ton, while others are drawn to the individual events which enable them to test their own abilities against a sole competitor. " IM sports promote a sense of friendly competitiveness on campus, " said 0$iDave Wong , a second year Sociology major who participated in the volleyball tourna- ment with his fraternity. ♦ " I ' m glad we had the chance to interact with the other groups on campus. " ♦ Attracting such large numbers of students with its wide range of sports and activities, it is easy to see why the Intramural Sports has become such a popular program at UCLA. ttiunntt, L Volft-yball, another popular iitramural sport, is played In the John Wooden Center recreational gym. IM sports allow students to get involved by fomiing teams and competrng against each other Lf|( ilip! Kill ' ' . Ollff Even though intramural sports are not intercollegiate, the competitive edge is still present. Team members work cohesively in an attempt to beat their opponents. Their gratification is winning and working as a team. Alwcf Auer Intramural sports, organized by the John Wooden Recreation Center, are often held next to Drake Stadium on the Intramural Field. Various sports are offered for students who like to be active and who are not overly competitive. Ahovt intramural Sports -7 1 ' K- ' . ' V. ■ % ■V av. ' ' .5 . : vt- i ■ 4 tV ' ■ . " •• ■.■♦■■ -V. ' liu. ■- ' ■■■•vt ' , j I ««»., • 5- V - i ' " ■ ■ ' .i a r V • :-►? ' ' ' .- ..■- ,- r «iawrr ,.i. )» fc« " ' ' - ' r. • ' ' «. , ,- . ' ■•? f i» ' f ' wMSiff Ju.v ' , Many students participate in IM ' orts to meet other people and to get in better shape. Probably the most attractive aspect to IM sports is that there is no overwhelming pressure to win because everyone just wants to have fun. Riijht " 74- Intramural Sports I ( I Auer : j I StiiUUfHtt The tast-paced thrill on a basketball court motivates many students to get oft the sofa and get some exercise. Many have fotind the IM Basketball Is a great path to take. Lfjl jjKyitmg for the set-up from a teammate, volleyball players prepare the spike that could lead their team to victory. Beloic I A football team huddles artnind to discuss the next play of the game They hope to beat their opponents with their agility and strategic maneuvers. Le ( .■ ucr Intramural Sports -75 - CJ contrast to the numerous green walls which surround most constuction sites, the barriers surrounding Ackerman Union were beautifully decorated with pictures and words. Right With a completion date set for spring of 1995, the construction of the new Anderson Graduate School of Mangagement building began last year. Above Students had to give themselves extra ' time this year to get to their classes on time. Certain passageways, like this one between the Powell Library and Kinsey Hall, were blocked for foot traffic. Rii)ht ■I Nguyen 76 -Construction rS U tfUf I Nguye Finishing touches are done to a section of the seismically reconstucted Powell Library. Last year, the facade of this building did not even exist. You ' ve come a long way baby! gyii iii Willie Yvaiiviii ... Through the Looking for some d aylig ht while walking... As we strolled down Bruin Walk this past year, many of us gazed upon the scenery with shattered spirits. ♦ The beauty of UCLA was marred and masked by an endless maze of scaffolding and detours. Our most beautiful buildings were hidden behind dusty fences and green wooden ramps. The damage left behind from the Northridge earthquake on January 17, 1994 was estimated at a total cost of around $650 million. ♦ This figure covered repairs and seismic renovations to prepare the buildings for a similar disaster in the future. At the very least, students are annoyed with the inconvenience of accessing various buildings on campus. ♦ Ackerman Union, one of the busiest spots on campus, became a challenge to enter as students had to navigate through makeshift walls and barriers. ♦ But in the end, with a two story addition on the north and west sides, which will access an outside dining deck, the result may be worth the trouble. Unfortunately, there are many students who only know a UCLA criss-crossed with green fences and filled with the angry noise of drills and jackhammers. ♦ Some of these students will never see the beauty of pre-quake, or post-construction campus. onstnaction- 7 «- .J m c Daily Bruin is a large " rretwork of dedicated people who work around the clock. The staff excels in writing stories, taking pictures, and editing. Right You ' ll be informed because they ' re there... When 78 -Student Media Hidden behind the maze of construction boards at Kerckhoff Hall are double doors that lead to UCLA ' s Student Media offices. ♦ UCLA ' s newspaper, the Daily Bruin, is the source for international, national and campus news. With its circulation of 22, 000, the Daily Bruin is known as not only one of the best college newspapers but also one of the best in California. , Another focus of Student Media are the six student magazines. ♦ B B These publications serve to inform everyone on the minority issues faced today. ♦ They include Nommo, the African-American magazine, PacTies, the Asian-American magazine. La Gente, the Chicano, Latino, and Native American magazine, Ha ' am, the Jewish magazine, Al-Talib, the Muslim magazine. Together, the Women ' s magazine, and TenPercent, the gay and lesbian magazine. ♦ These magazines provide a forum for the diverse population at UCLA. The finished products of these newspapers are the prime examples of determination and dedication. I mnimL ' IMl _ Arvll Ward wns announced as the Inlt-rini-I ' LibliLations Director in September when the previous director resigned. The director overlooks the production of the Daily Bruin and all the newsmagazines Lffi Slaff members of Al-Talib ewsmagazine discuss the stories to be included in their upcoming issue. It is a big task that can only be put together by everyone on staff. Beloiv Andrews RRqifc ournalists are essential to all the newsmagazines, Daily Bruin, and Brum Life Yearbook. Pictures convey extra meaning that just can not be put into words. Lejt Student Media -79 % en though apartments are located off-campus, it ' s obvious that the UCLA spirit is alive no matter where students reside. Below tspe of the major drawbacks of - ' living in an apartment is the burden of finding a parking space. Students are always on the look-out for the ever present parking enforcer in hopes of not getting a ticket. Riclbt There is an abundant number of apartments that are located within a close vicinity to campus. These apartments are situated on Midvale and Levering while many others near by can be found on Strathmore and Kelton Ritfbt m k ! 80- Apartments 4 1 ,V f ffUf, L Aucr InWead of sharing a room with jtist one other person, some students prefer to have more roommates. This type of living situation can be found in Co-Op apartments located on Landfair and Ophir where up to six people share one room! Lc f I New freedoms and responsibilities come with... Living Aside from maturing from childhood to adulthood, there ' s another rite of passage that some of us embark upon. ♦ It strips us of our securities and conveniences and it only occurs during the college years. ♦ This passage is moving from a dorm to an apartment. Money is one of the chief reasons students decide to move , „ - w - , m into an apartment. ♦ Depending on food and utility bills, an y J f JL apartment resident can save one to two thousand dollars versus ' living on-campus. According to many, living in an apartment offers more freedom. ♦ it provides students with the experience of living on their own where they are responsible for their own actions. And it also gives apartment dwellers a slice of life that dorm residents miss out on. " It ' s great living in the apartments, " claims Tad Banks, a second-year Art History major. ♦ " There are no rules you have to abide by, like living in the dorms, and basically, you can do whatever you want. " The front desk is a quick and easy convience for dorm residents. They provide photocopies, meal coupons and replacement keys. All that needs to be done is to walk downstairs. Right Once upon a dormitory at UCLA lived... Real CO 82- Residence Ha On-campus residents are provided with the experience of a life time. ♦ Dorming allows freshmen to adjust to their new freedoms while providing returning residents with opportunities to build new friendships. ♦ The dorms provide students with theme floors such as the Arts, Business, or Health and Fitness floors. Residence Assistants provide students with I theme weeks designed to educate people on issues like sexual harassment. ■ ■ I ♦TTiey also organize floor activities to promote social interaction between residents. ■ This year ' s unexpectedly large freshman class encountered a distinct housing shortage. ♦ Study lounges were converted to makeshift dorm rooms to accommodate those who did not receive housing assignments. ♦ Despite these recent problems, and a long-standing reputation for bad food, many students choose to live on- campus all four years. R.A. Ari Capogeannis likes " having someone nearby to talk to and the convenience of not having to prepare his own meals. ♦ Anne van der Schalie explained, " 1 have the rest of my life to live in an apartment,- dorms give me a chance to be with people I ' ll never live with again. ' r x if ntfUf, L ing mail is one of the lalTy perks to a resident throughout the day. Letters from friends and family always put a smile on a Bruin ' s face. l£ kixm 2. rigorous day of classes, a donn resident may lie down for a quick nap or in this case, talk on the phone to relieve some tension. To many, the dorms offer comfort and a place to meet new people, khove l_ AsMomg laundry is a chore no resident looks forward to, it is a good idea to bring along a book or homework to keep yourself busy while waiting for your clothes to dry. Above Residence HalIs-83 ' .. T A Lady Baiin bellows a note in choir class Many of these Bmin singers practice for special performances that may come up, such as President Clinton ' s visit last May during the 75th Anniversary Convocation. Right Large lecture classes are almost a trademark of UCLA. In a class this large, one can consider it unfortunate to be just a small dot in a crowd. But, one can also think, of it on a lighter side because it is easier to sneak a nap in a class this size. Above A young man plays a - ' tnelancholy sound in Shoenberg Hall. Ricfht 84 -Classes Andrews , ' rnfO( i L Science labs can be fun, but also dangerous. Most lab classes run from at least two hours to four Le ( Hard or easy, everyone must face... UCLA — the name conjures up images of a diverse student body, the density of Bruin Walk, the luxury of Sunset Village and the partying atmosphere of the Greek system. ♦ What have we forgotten? What is it that we do here at UCLA everyday? ♦ What drives us to pull all-nighters and makes coffee our best friend? The answer, of course, is attending classes. We attend them in the hopes of graduating from this fine educational institution before the turn of the century. Without a doubt, classes vary greatly at UCLA. ♦ Among the students enrolled in the hundreds of GE courses at UCLA, there are future news broadcasters, future lawyers and politicians, and future musicians. ♦ To say the least, college is different. Much Different. In classes where there are only a midterm, a paper, and a final, students cannot afford to make grave mistakes. ♦ This is not to say that classes are impossible. We all know that some classes are easier than others, some more fun than others, and some in which you learn more. The challenge of it all is to choose the classes that are personally stimulating and interesting. . . and that fill a requirement. The Call of Classes -85 JL ( T e Kerckhoff Coffee House t- ffers a wide variety of exotic coffees and drinks Each employee either must learn or eventually learn all these different flavors themselves. Right Chung Working provides a glimpse at the world... Beyond the With the rising cost of a college education, it is not difficult to see why working has become such an integral part of college life. ♦ Nevertheless, working has a different effect on each person. For Freshman Janelle FHu, working at Kerckhoff Coffee House reminds her that she is not just a nine digit ID number. " It ' s one area of my life that 1 have to be disciplined in because it ' s something tangible. 1 have to be there, 1 have to go, " stresses F4u. ♦ " If you go to class or you don ' t go to class, you ' re not missed because all my classes are so big. Whereas, if 1 don ' t show up for work, they ' ll totally notice. " ♦ Although most students opt for on-campus jobs because of their convenience and flexibility, many still choose to find employment off campus. Besides gaining experience for a future career, there are other reasons why students decide to work off-campus. ♦ For Junior Karman Ng, it was the whole atmosphere of Neiman Marcus Department Store, not to mention the employee discount, that drew him in. " " 86 -Working Students rSffffffOt i rJang tor the food service, The Cooperage, is hard work. Not only do these working students serve customers, they also clean, prepare food and handle the cash register. Lff( lany students, working on " campus is a convience because it offers flexible hours and is close bv . Bfloic Chung kthat the Bruin Gold ' iVso small and yet so many people use the Bruin Gold card. Lejt Chung Working Students-8 ' jXDre s sions i 88- Undergraduates Registration used to he so simple. You walked up to the cash register and paid your dues. Now you wouldn ' t dream of carrying around so much money. Some things never change though. UCLA Bruins have always been intense people. Wild nights and the pursuit oj the opposite sex has always been a constant oj college life no matter what decade. wnum Undergraduates- 89 I le Court of Sciences is feme to future scientists,- the stomping grounds for brilliant and analytical minds from geology, mathematics, biology t o engineering. " Someone had the nerve to say that ' science is order in a chaotic world ' . I disagree and say it looks pretty hectic to me with organic chemistry and lab controlling my life. " -Amy Dambrosio Junior Physiological Sciences N Liyen a fder amidst chaos... Top. Seth Robinson Sophomore, Molecular Biology Alex losevich, Alumnus Right: Kalena Suphichaikulphong Freshman, Pre-Biology I Nguyen 90 ' Undergraduates l! I r.r ) u ' on Lffi: Jeanette Rainey Senior, linglnccring Bodoiii: Ahmed Elcott Freshman, Economics Tracy Kimura Freshman, Undeclared search for the cure for - the common cold... " After mastering all of these science courses I am going to find the cure for the common cold. " -Kenneth Chang Sophomore Biology Students found in south campus have lofty goals and aspirations. They wil soon be synthesizing DNA as a step toward fighting deadly diseases, finding alternate energy sources to save our environment, or predicting earthquakes to prepare our state. Nguyen Undergraduates 91 Top: Nicole Schuller Senior, Women ' s Studies Ahopi: Sheldrin Ruiz Freshman, Undeclared unning into friends... " No matter what time you ' re there, you always know you ' ll run into friends. " North Campus ' warmth seems to attract students day and night. It provides a haven for those who just want to sit and relax during a break. Nguyen I I 92 -Undergraduates ... c,tpiU ' ,sstn i,s Cozy fire... " North Campus is so cozy with its fireplace. " —Logan Tam Junior Economics Amid the chaos of classes and studying, students can always keep up with current events and their favorite soaps on the three big-screen televisions. Nyuviri Tof): Jeff Brown Sophomore, Undeclared h : Claysta Watson Freshman, Anthropology Undergraduates -93 ' ' eeting a friend... " It ' s the perfect place to meet my friends between classes when our schedules become too busy. " u alle Commons is a —wonderful place to meet a friend for coffee and just pass the time talking. The popular location attracts many north campus students everyday. ' To ): Hannah Park Senior, Psychology Riilk: Simone Coffman Freshman, Mathematics Ilysia Shattuck Freshman, Mathematics 94 • Undergraduates i Nguyen cxpiH ' .wsnm.s Students enjoy choosing from a variety of coffee at Jimmy ' s and sitting on the patio to enjoy the morning sun. " I like LuValle Commons because all the professional students are there. " . , --Adam Sympson Junior Communications Studies ommon ground... Top: Mary Shiratori Sophomore, Political Science Duke Tung Sophomore, Business-Economics Psychology Cathy Cheng Sophomore, Business-Economics Le (: Cheryl de la Cudra unior,Pre-Nursing Chuc Nguyen Senior, Sociology Undergraduates. 95 redicting the future. " I go to Panda Express for decent food; I love the fortune cookies! " Just two years after open- ing in Ackerman Union, Panda Express has become a one of the most frequented fixture and fast growing addiction for many students. Panda Express offers a variety of delectable Chinese dishes to please even the picki- est of eaters. Top: Tommy Osako, Freshman, Civil Engineering Above: Joseph Ou-Yang, Sophomore, Computer Science I 96 •Undergraduates i ' .i ) u ' ,s;s(OH,s LICCA students drop by Panda Express through- out the day in search of sweet (and sour) treats to satisfy their midday hunger pangs. " Panda Express has good junk food, so it ' s addictive! " --Sameer Bakhda Junior Marine Biology ddictive habits... To;i:John Choi, Senior, Biology Lfff: Andrew Cohen, Senior, Chemical Engineering Nguyen Undergraduates -97 Rit)lit Marty Walpole Junior, Art History Bottom: Patrick Shiflett Senior, Chemistry ■ In the middle of all the t hustle and bustle of north campus lies the quiet refuge of the Franklin D. Murphy Sculpture Garden. The Garden consists of various types of sculptures, from bronze nudes to abstract works, providing for a visually pleasing experience. eople watching... " It ' s a good place to read and people watch, two things that don ' t usually go well together. " --Brett Galimidi Junior Anthropology Nguven s..-M -m , m f 0:m Nguyen I wm C.XplH ' . ' ,S,SI )fl,S Place to study... " I like being in the sculpture garden because it ' s outdoors and quiet. It ' s an easy place to get some studying done. " -Lisa Shell Freshman Psychology On any given day, at any given time, the Sculpture Garden ' s landscape is dotted with people. It is a favorite place among North Campus students to study, or just to relax and revel in the atmosphere of the gardens. Nguyen Tofi; Tiffany Williams Junior, History AluiJIf Elizabeth Rich Sophomore, English Brandon Woo Senior, Business Economics Lf (: Taryn Smanot Junior, Pre-Biology Darrin Cowie Junior, Economics .S uyL-n Undergraduates -99 - {]7i Whether you are hanging out with your friends or f catching up on a great book, Westwood Plaza is the perfect place to be. Students tend to hang out by the Bruin Bear statue socializing, or sit in a corner, under a tree to finish up homework. " If I ' m lonely, I come here, because I always meet someone I know. " --Dave Ahdoot Senior 0Z. Sociology he place to be... lop Left: Rabin Nabizadeh Junior, Philosophy Top Right: Calo Medina Sophomore, Engineering Right: Viviana Garcia Sophomore, Math History 1 00 •Undergraduates i c, x ' )f e,s,sto i,s ee you at the bear... friends and I always meet by the to hang out. " --Michael Lee Senior Sociology If you are looking for entertainment, various bands play on stage in the middle of Westwood Plaza, You can also find poster sales, be a part of a rally, or just meet your friends to chat. Harmon To i Helen Park Senior, Applied Linguistics Michael Lee Senior, Sociology h L (. Kim Nguyen Freshman, Undeclared Viet Pham Freshman, Undeclared Lfft: Leah Brown Freshman, Undeclared Undergrads- 101 - quick bite " I always stop for a burrito on the way to class. " -Janet Yang Freshman Undeclared Campus Corner, also lousing Taco Bell, is located off of Bruin Walk, across from Kerckhoff - Hall. During lunch, it is usually one of the most crowded places on cam- pus where students can stop and grab a quick bite. 102 -Undergraduates ( ' ,jt frc,s sfOfi,s- " I come to Towell because I get a lot of my homework done here. " t i -Sujin Yoon Freshman Undeclared great place to study... Undergraduates • 1 03 «- uiet relaxation... " The reason I come here is because nobody else does. It ' s quiet. " --Harpreet Takhar Sophomore T am mmmmmmm am Business-Economic ' Microbiology rSS5S5s !T 1 ...___ . ■l 7 ' " HHMIp ' ' ' v Jf HHI . ' . H H J m 1 1 ■ ■: ' m ' 4k ' ' B L -— n - •« K. .. % HH — ' _ |»_ Harmon Schoenberg Hall, UCLA ' s music building, has everything students need to finish an assignment or a conversation. From the steps outside the building entrance to the intimacy of a small library, from private rooms for instrumental use to huge trees in the grassy quad, Schoenberg Hall provides a type of universal environment, where students can sit and eat, read, study, talk, or sleep. Top Left: Jonpaul Balak junior, Musicology Top Right: Christopher Petrossian Senior, Economics Above: A student rests between classes in the Schoenberg Hall foyer. i c.v yrc.ssio i.s 4 Schoenberg Quad ' s wide open space makes it an attractive place for many. It is often used by filmmakers as a background as seen in such films like Threesome. " It ' s a nice open area to just sleep on the grass. " -Quan Doan Junior Political Science ttle snooze... Harmon Top: Dolly Tsai Freshman, Business-Economics Mieng Saetia Freshman, Business-Economics Above Thavisab Hatlavongsa junior, Psychobioiog ' Undergraduates -lOS ■ The Bomb Shelter sits securely between Boelter f Hall and Young Hall, in the Court of Sciences. Secure as a. ..well, secure as a bomb shelter. Although initially designed strictly for faculty, it now shelters students and faculty alike. Rights Mimie Chen Junior, Biology Bottom: Nile Malong Freshman, Chemistry, Glenn Molina Freshman, Business-Economics tft blast of sweet flavor... ■ I PHMHW " ' Vll w-i i,V,.;fcii ' a I MBHI - f _J( 1 ?3I " " 106-Undergraduates I ■ ' ,X ' tf e. ' A v o r - Top: Corey Seward-Goda Freshman, Biology Above. Yariv Bermstin Senior, Physiology Undergraduates ' 107 ( The Botany Garden is located near the Life Science building. Hidden deep in south campus, it is known only to a few people as one of the best places to relax after a grueling day of classes. ace and quiet... 1 08 •Undergraduates Top: Xia-Xing Chen Graduate, Environmental Science Right: Ryan Carter Junior, Biology 1 C.l t H ' S S ' tO f,V I Marw students who wish to escape the stresses of city lite in Los Angeles often go to the Botany Garden. Green grass and trees are a welcome change from the dust of construction sites all over campus. Lf t Wayne Chuang Physiology, Freshman Bfloic Paul Nguyen Freshman, Microbiology cclesiastic grounds... Undergraduates • 1 09 » Top: Tom Indig Senior, English Bottom. John Ahn Sophomore, Computer Science, Matt Svihover Sophomore, Computer Science he good old days... Although most students go to the Coop to eat between classes, some would rather visit its neighbor, the Gameroom. Afternoons find the arcade packed with video game addicts entertaining themselves before enduring another long lecture. 1 10- Undergraduates Mah If C, lj() H ' ' S%S ' ( ' o i,S ' Mah From pinball machines and Pac-Man to Mario Brothers and Sired Fighter, the Ackerman Gameroom has a variety of video games to choose from. Students can spend a lot of laundry quarters playing these games for hours on end Mah Top: Daniel Dobbes Senior, Business-Economics Middle: Marlene Kuo Senior, Molecular Biology History, Tho Tran Senior, Biology Bottom Tom Li Sophomore, Computer Science Engineering, David Lau Junior, Business- Economics Undergraduates •111 Cj ' hether displayed in the students stores or on students ithemselves, UCLA apparel can be found in abundance both on and off campus. Bearwear, the official clothing brand of UCLA, is an essential item in every student ' s wardrobe. Its popularity, however, is not limited to students and faculty, it ' s not uncommon to see visitors and tourists buying all types of Bearwear items, from sweatshirts to socks, emblazoned with joe Bruin ' s face. oud to be a Bruin... 1 12 •Undergraduates Upper Left: Evelyn Rhodes Sophomore Upper Right: Kyle Freeman Sophomore Right: Eun Young Han Sophomore ' . l f C.S ;s ' Hfi4. At UCLA sporting events, Bearwear can be seen practically everywhere! It allows proud UCLA students and alumni to show spirit for their school. Mah Tof) Rey Castuciano Sophomore Botlom Virginia Sarkissian junior U ndergraduates •113= ' Located in the middle of campus, the Janss Steps begin near the entrance of Towell Library and lead up to the quad between Royce Hall and Powell Library. Despite the inviting view of the campus at the top, and the benches conveniently located at the middle, many students are still hesitant about making the arduous hike up the steps Mah Top: Kenny Bowman Graduate, Theater History Riijbt: Amy Han Sophomore, Biology, Derek Mafong Junior, Biology I M-UndergradUates c. vh e,s sfon,s The grassy hill surrounding the Janss Steps is a popular spot for many students. At any given time during the day, students can be seen studying, eating, or just relaxing in the sun. .Mah Mah Upper Lejt: Jennifer Sachs Senior, Biolog ' Upper Right: Michelle Scheltens Freshman, Physcial Therapy Jamie Nack Freshman, Undeclared Above Giovanni Quintero Junior, Busmess-Economics, Linh Vuong Sophomore, Physics Undergraduates -115 TI umor has it.. ■; ?- ... 1 % ,. i ■ ■■iSHH il L SH jtCl , ■ kjt : ' iiiS :.. .. ' ' ■-Tfr - - r " Mah One of the landmark structures on campus also happens to have a most mysterious history. The Inverted Fountain, located next to Knudsen Hall, is rumored to have been constructed by an architect who was denied admission into UCLA. According to Orientation Counselors and Alumni Scholars who give tours of the campus, the fountains odd design is the result of the architects spite. t f ' Mah Top: Millin Andrews Sophomore, Music Ahopc: Van La Senior, Business-Economics, Ngan Ha Ngoc Senior, Mathematics Bill Chhay Senior, Business-Economics 1 16- Undergraduates i l f ' C, W ' .SKtIl.S good place to... Students marvel at the Inverted Fountain ' s beauty and the uniqueness of the water flow. It also provides students and faculty members a place to study and relax. N4any UCLA students and faculty members can be seen daily sitting around the rim of the fountain, often reading, eating their lunches, or even catching up on some sleep. Top Reggie Antonio Freshman, Bioiogy-Ciiemistry, Neil Villanueva Freshman, Undeclared Afcoi ' f Kim-Dan Nguyen Freshman, Undeclared Undergraduates -117 Top: Nicole Newnes Senior, Psychology Right: Adam Zaffos Junior, Physiological Science I I 8- Undergraduates t ssatii.s Tired of eating all that monotonous dorm food or cooking for yourself in your apartment? if so, then the Cooperage is the perfect place to relieve you of such hassles. The Coop offers everything from tacos to desserts to coffee. Apart from food, the Coop also holds concerts and comedy for aspiring entertainers. N uvcn Top Theresa Luong Freshman, Biology bAxMlt: Mike Saldana Senior, History Li; (: Jeff Ng Junior, Electrical Engineering Nyuycn Undergraduates- 1 19 ' !l Mah For students who need a place to study, eat, or meet friends. Sunset Village is a good living option. The study lounges and computer lab offer a quiet study environment while Puzzles, the Hilltop Shop, and Griffin Commons offer a wide selection of food and snacks. Set in the center of the residence halls, it is an ideal place for friends to come together. Mah Top: Megan Vallerie Freshman, Psychology Middle: Stacy Goodman Freshman, Undeclared Alexandra Harris Freshman, Undeclared Devon Smith Sophomore, Engmeermg Tessa Ingersol Freshman, Undeclared Bottom: Billy Bollden Jr Freshman, Communications Cherlyn Williams Freshman, Business-Economics Brandy Spencer Freshman, Business-Economics I 120 -Undergraduates Mah cx ' h ' t H ' AW ' fO tA ' Sunset Village, a more apartment-like housing option, IS a fairly new establishment at UCLA. Students have their meals in a communal dining room at Griffin Commons. In addition, rooms are more private, especially with each room or pair of rooms having its own bathroom. Upper Le : Dimitri Theofilopoulos Senior, History Sterling Nakamura junior, Biology Upper Rtghi: Ed Young Sophomore, Anthropology Christine Niho Freshman, Biology Rose Lin Sophomore, Microbiology Abore: Matt Jensen Freshman, Undeclared Undergraduates • 1 2 I I Sunset Village ' s Griffin Commons, a fairly new establishment at UCLA, features a cordial front desk staff and cafeteria. Griffin Commons is also the location for college tutorials, various conferences, and seminar classes. Mah Top: Julie Jones junior, Psychobiology Houdin Honarvar Freshman, Political Science Above: Gina Yom Freshman, Undeclared Kelly Chang Freshman, Engineering Bill Burns Freshman, Mathematics Connie Cho Freshman, Psychology " 122 •Undergraduates i ( ' • Left: Joe Kuiifi 1 nslinian l svcliolof v iiilloiii Nathan Khalil, C ' lvil lint incurlnj Zach Frederick Ircshman, Economics ' .t f ' CfV, ■V O frV vorites... Sunset residents, as well as students from the other residence halls, flock to Griffin Commons ' for a better menu and a bigger selection. During meal times, the dining hall is packed with hordes of hungry students. With its popular grill and large salad bar, even those the most fincky can find something pleasing. Mah Undergraduates- 123 « ' Students who want a little more privacy than what lorm life has to offer can opt for the suites. In the Saxon Suites, four to six roomates reside in apartment- like suites where a common living room is shared. This allows students to have time alone or spend time with others when they desire n the house... upper Lejt: Kim Coleman Freshman, Animal Studies, Kara Milling Freshman, Undeclared, Olivia Newton Freshman, Biology, Tony Luftman Freshman, Undeclared Upper Riijht George Woolley Freshman, World Arts Culture Right: Dave Sweeney Sophomore, Undeclared, Lisa Beck Sophomore, Psychology 1 24 -Undergraduates I 1 Harmon u Because the Saxon suites are located at the n ear the top of the hill, residents find it easier to eat at the Reiber cafeteria, rather than at the the more crowded Sunset Cafeteria. Although the distance may be annoying at times, the woodsy atmosphere surrounding the suites is well-liked. Harmon Top: Rachel Tung Sophomore, Enghsh Left: Doug Horspool Sophomore, Business-Economics Undergraduates -125 places... Students desiring apartment life, but dreading the hassels of cooking, cleaning and grocery shopping found the perfect synthesis of dorm and apartment life in the suites. Located just seconds away from Hedrick Hall, Hitch Suites reign supreme at the top of the hill. Top: Keiko Halchak Freshman, Material Engineering Middle: Sean Bauer Senior, Biology, Gabe Noble Freshman, Theater, Howie Wilson Freshman, Biology Riijht: Randy Gettman Freshman, Undeclared ' 126- Undergraduates ( ' , l } ' ( ' . S ' ,S ' f(t t Hverything a struggling student needs to survive is provided by the suites. In-between Hitch ' s four buildings lurks a microwave, vending machines, and an impeccable laundry facility. Hitch ' s house themes include career development and a substance-free environment. Hitch activities include trips to the beach and an " All-Hitch " Mixer that kicked off fall quarter. Upper Left: Greg Martinez Sophomore, Physiological. Sciences,- Elliot Brill Sophomore, Physiological Sciences Upper Riijht: Dawn Fraser Freshman, Physiological Sciences Above: Randy Kang Sophomore, Economics, Jeff Dermer junior. History o place like home... Undergraduates -ISy Top: James Murphy Sophomore, Mechanical Engineering, Diana Chen Sophomore, Electrical Engineering, Joanne Bando Sophomore, Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Above. Eddie Shiomi Junior, Cellular and Molecular Biology, Glenn Inanaga Business-Economics, Mandi Nagata Freshman, Undeclared Ter jiiii 1 28 -Undergraduates xpectations... e.xptw. S ' ,S ' lO iA ' Dykstra Hall is one of the oldest structures at UCLA, and it also the oldest residence hall. Former residents of Dykstra Hall include legendary musician, lim Morrison. ' M Jog ' Top: Letitia Day Freshman, Business-Economics Above: Jamie Nunez Sophomore, Physiological Science, Teresa Sanchez Freshman, Psychology Political Science, James Duca Freshman, Islamic studies Undergraduates- 129 Sproul Hall shelters many apprehensive freshmen during their summer orientaion program and at FSP (Freshman Summer Program). Sproul gives them their first glimpse of the pleasures and perils of university life. oo much too late... I 30 •Undergraduates Upper Left. Justin Warren Freshman, Undeclared Upper Riijbt: Patty Tsay Sophomore, History ' Rii)ht: Jennifer Hayes Freshman, Math l3h J N I C, X ' ) H ' .S,S t ' o ht " ndependence. . . 6 i University life that awaits students living in the dorms includes an amalgam of bunked beds, communal bathrooms, cafeterias, and crowded elevators. Residents must also choose to either remain loyal to the Sproul dining service or to exploit the Sunset Village Plaza where goodies such as the Hilltop Shop, Puzzles, and the Village Arcade are located. Top. Frances Chew Freshman, Business-Economics MiiiJIf: Leigh An Tomooka Feshman, Undeclared Is l- Mike Hernandez Sophomore, Electrical Engineering Alan Nino Sophomore, Civil Engmeering Mah Undergraduates • 1 3 1 ifts from above... " AAP tutors are true gifts from God Without them I would never have done so well in my courses. " -Priscilla Herbilla Sophomore Spanish Literature Mah The steps up Rieber Hall may look intimidating but once inside, Rieber is anything but intimidating. Its friendly atmosphere puts stressed, weather- beaten students at ease. Top: Christina Chang Freshman, Biochemistry AluU c: Lisa Duhaylongsod Freshman, Physiological Science Rulbt Xinmin LaiFreshman, Undeclared 1 32 -Undergraduates , l.ih e.x ' hre. ' ,S S ' fO t,S ' Mah Upper Left: Alexis Teplin Freshman, Art Upper Riijln. Sharon Greenberg Freshman, Civil Engineering Above: Mike McDavit Freshman, Biology Rieber may have the best to offer in terms of fine dining this year. With its very own deli called " The Java Hut, " residents who are tired of the same old dorm platters can choose from a vast array of flavored coffees, sandwiches and frozen yogurt. Mali M.ili " The new workout areas in the residence halls gives me the opportunity to exercise more often. " -Eloisa Magpayo Sophomore Undeclared umpmg iron. Undergraduates •! 33 ' At the " Top of the Hill " t.- rests Hedrick. Hall. Although it takes walking up countless steps just to reach Hedrick, students find its various facilities a compensation for the long trek. Housed within Hedrick are an exercise room and as well as a computer lab for student use. JOSEPH 05TER ODJUMNE POtSa. RAMBIPH MEKEfEE MARY 5HES . JOSE H a S JULID L«M«S GRIG WILLIAHS GEXERAL MNAGO) REsmcNT Bifscma FROM ofTICEMiNAlSR HOISEllOLO MANAGER SnEEHT SUPERVISORS rttLCOMt KM ILE)fl5n i SR MNHGEF I Ui ' SCER HBBtJ MRU GUS M)0(.FO HANH SUPfMBf FLOR cntRwc TIM RALPH JAN kDTK ClIRlS m, JunmJAsoHMACDADE ) rom i - fRONT DESK STAFF - ■i vu WLimt. K«HV KM 1I£D R»S PAS 2S 1AHIR. OAVE 3N RUP«M AMTHONY 4N OAK TJMMY 5N TANTA MAtY eN SERGIO SARAH 7KA(e€«E |I(ANCY 2S 0«H P BRIDCfT 3SVAN CHRISTINA S BROaWTN KHAl 55 WILLIS .HICHEILE ES ISABCl OEMIitS 7S KAT rfflf, CA.N T CET ENOUGH OF THM •ONDERFUL DUFF Mah Top: Yolonda Prieto Freshman, Undeclared Above. Kenny Phillips Freshman, Aerospace Engineering 1 34 -Undergraduates Ltfl Harrison Miao lunior, Hioloj v Vinayaka Pandit Freshman, Nciirosticncc Economics HoKoiM Robert Deforest rrcshman, Llndctlarcd Greg Wingren I rcshnian, Llndclcared Brian Gil Hrcshmaii, Lhukxlarcd cxpne. ' SSfO tS of the hill... Living in the dorms is a great way to create friendships, get involved, and be close to campus. Hedrick happens to be a great place for work and play. Not only can students easily find friends, but studying, eating, and even doing the laundry are convenient. Mah Undergraduates- 1 3 5 Graduates Imagine the difficulty the Class oj i948 had in trying to find Student Health Services! You may not recognize what was to become the site oj the Health Sciences Building. Back then the area was usedjor the graduation ceremonies. Amazingly, only one ceremony was needed to release an entire batch oj eager Bruins to wreak havoc and save the world. 1 36 -Graduates TSf r r w • % Graduates • I , •■ ' U Bita Abdollani Psych Political Sci. Mark Acuna sociology Arlene Abes Psychology Delissa Abies Sociology Lara Accad Microbio. Molec. Gen. Andrea Acevedo Psychology Maria Adriatico GeoTEnviron. Stu. Sepideh Afshar Chemical Engineering Eric Agdeppa Biochemistry James Aggen Economics Marcus Aguinid Young Ahn Rena Ahuja Poli. Sci. Japanese Biology English Tracy Akins Kiminari Akiyama Physiological Sci. Comp. Sci. Engr. Erik Akutagawa Francis Alcantara Mech. Engineering Psych Asian Amen Stu. Julie Alexander English Jessica Almaraz Material Engr. Alfredo Almero Hist. Asian Amer Stu. ClaeSeS of 1995 138 -Graduates Gwendolyn Alofaituli Robyn Altmann Microbiology Psychology English David Amid Microbiology Jee-Young An Japanese Christina Anderson English Enoch Anderson Erica Anderson MeUssa Anderson Daniela Angheluta Jeffrey Annis Communication Stu. Psvcholgv Historv Political Sci. Chemical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Corinne Antoniades Communication Stu. «w Carolyn Aoki Sociology Charmaine Aquio Business Economics Jose Aranda Spanish Hedieh Arbabzadeh Microbio. Molec. Gen. Matthew Archer Anthropology Gloria Archuleta English Rosalba Arevalo History Yaakov Arnold Philosophy Selby Arsena Math Economics Graduates -139 - i Maria Arteaga Aya Asami Math Applied Sci. Math Applied SciTEcon. Aya Asano Andrew Asch Math Applied Sci. Political Science mmmM Karen Ashton siological Sci Philip Atkinson Comp. Sci. Engl Michelle Attebery Man-Kwong Au History Civil Engineering Armen Avedissian Julianna Aynes Economics Latin Amer Stu. Span. Walid Ayoub Biochemistry Silva Azirian English Brenda Baca Sociology Clasg of 199 Jeannette Baca English Angela Bae Psychology Sunhee Baek Linguistics Carrie Ashby Spanish Pan AuYeung Economics k Kimberley Babb Psychology ) Jeff Bailes Economics History " 140 -Graduates Ashima Bajaj Biology Jennifer Balucan Physiological Sci. Carissa Barker History Alex Bajarias Sociology Houry Bakamjian World Arts Culture Miriam Bakcht Psychology fn Keyvan Bamshad Peyman Banooni Biology Biology Dorian Barag Political Science Gina Baleria English Farnaz Baranriz Psychology Heather Barnett Psychology Jennifer Baron Psychology Pete Barraza English Georgina Barreiro Sociology Beth Bartholomen Psychology Le Jarie Battieste Japanese Reel Bautista Design Leshe Beadles English Sara Bearden Biochemistry Graduates •141 «- Irene Beers Biology Pouneh Beizai Physiological Sci. a Seyed Behjatnia Jan Behling Soshana Behrstock Biology Business Economics Psychology Elena Beigel English Jason Bellak Biology Janet Bena History Atoosa Benji Sociology Ofer Ben-Menahem Political Science ' mmmitm . Mark Benthien Katherine Bergam Rodney Bernaldo Brooke Berrington Rayomand Bhadha Applied Geophysics Psychology Spanish Japanese Psychology Naveen Bhatti Physiological Sci. Anna Biason History Sociology Cherry Biason Psychology Tina Bina Biology Iranian Stu. Ryan Bise Chemistry ClaeScS of 1993 142 -Graduates Stephanie Bivens Leonardo Blanco Psvchologv Comp. Sci. Engr Marc Blau Michelle Boehle Elizabeth Boettger Political Science Dance Psychology Business Economics Alain Bonavida Psvchologv Vincent Bootan Ling Psychology Jeffrey Boozell Telisa Boston Julienne Bosustou Aerospace Engr. Political Sci. French Anthropology Alexia Boyatzian English Daniel Boyle Music Jennifer Brandon Communications Stu. Alyssa Bray Psychology Michael Brewer Afro-Amer. Stu. Soc. Scott Bricker Stephen Brim Cedric Broomfield Lilian Broukhim Barbara Brown Psychobiology Electrical Engineering English Business Economics Environmental Stu. Graduates -143 Erin Brown English Heather Brown Psychology Matthias Brown Aaron Brownstein Rebecca Bruch Histoiy Psychology Communication Stu Brad Brutocao Business Economics Marie Bryan Sociology Minh Bui Zachary Butterfield Karianne Buttrick Math Political Science French m 4 ? fi } Ji Elena Byington Sociology Alice Cabral Spanish Portuguese Enriqueta Cabrera Stella Cabrera Michaelanne Cahill Spanish Communication Stii. Poli. Sci. Bus. Econ. Binghua Cai Chris Calhoon Mariel Calizo Jeffrey Call Electrical Engineering Business Economics Comm. Stu. Poli. Sci. Sociology Rosa Calva-Bains Sociology Cla§§ of 1993 144 -Graduates 1 Vinh Cam Carlos Camargo Justin Camp Biochemistrv Mechanical Engineering Political Science Alzimba Campos World Literature Andrea Canter Kimberly Cantwell Communication Stu. Anthropology Hien Cao Biology Reina Cardenas Communication Stu. Irad Campos Economics Sarah Carroll History Caroline Carter Rosalia Casarez Engineering Geology Spanish Julie Casper Biology Elia Castellanos Bernadette Castillo Psychology Communication Stu. " v Kevin Castillo History Rosa Castillo Math Laura Castro Applied Math Chittra Chaivorapol Abdul Chamie Biology Miaobb. Molec. Gen. Graduates -145 Alfred Chan I ' iochemistry Stacie Chan Poli. Sci. French Vivian Chan Biology Alvin Chan Political Science Ka Yee Chan Kimberly Chan Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Lim-ha Chan Psychology Stephen Chan Biochemistiy Timothy Chan Economics Tsz-chung Chan Vincent Chan Math Economics Chemical Engineering Wendy Chan Physio. Sci. Art Hist. Winnie Chan Yee Ling Chan Business Economics Business Economics Angie Chang Psychology 1 F - fc_ " • ■ H r- 1 i Daniel Chang Psychology Danny Chang History Diana Chang Psychology Elaine Chang Anthropology Grace Chang Design ClaeSeS of 1993 ■ 146 •Graduates spotlight on ' a future broadcaster " ▼ Mary PagdilaO transferred to UCLA from the University of La Verne and was accepted to the Communication Studies program. After finding out that getting into the program was especially difficult for transfer students, Mary ' s determination and ambition would not let her do any less than the best. With her interest in broadcasting, Mary has been involved with UCLA ' s radio station, KLA, as a newscaster and DJ. After graduating from UCLA, she hopes to go to a graduate school for journalism with an emphasis in broadcasting. After getting her Masters she wants to work in field reporting, leading towards her ultimate goal of anchoring for CNN. A native of Hawaii, Mary joined the Hui O ' Imiloa Hawaii Club because, " being so far away from home I needed a group of people I could con- nect with. " Mary also was involved with Samahang Filipino Culture Night for two and a half years. These clubs allowed her to explore her cultures and become more knowledgeable in both. Mary has also spent much of her time absorbed in community service activities. She has been involved with Bruin Belles, a woman ' s service organization, Sigma Kappa, a philanthropy oriented sorority, and Unicamp. With Unicamp, Mary was a counselor for underprivileged youth who needed extra attention and help. Mary ' s sentiments were, ' The feeling you get at the end of this week-long camp was the best feeling ever. You feel like somehow you made a difference in the lives of these kids. " Mary is a person who loves a challenge. Her accomplishments have proven all the skeptics wrong. With her undying moti- vation and optimism, she ' ll continue to " dream big and aim high. " Graduates. 147 ' i Helen Chang Chemistry Hoon Chang Biochemistry Jack Chang Biology Jackie Chang Electrical Engineering Jennifer Chang Economics Julie Chang Jun Ho Chang MicHDbio. Molec . Gen. Economics Marian Chang Music Maximillian Chang Moon Chang Economics Psychology Pauline Chang Political Science Pei-Tzu Chang Shelley Chang Business Economics Business Economics Stewart Chang English Yu-Ping Chang Art 0 Dara Chanin Lily Chao Steven Chao Pamela Chapman Scott Chapman Psychology Biochemistry Biochemistry Biology Political Science Ckss of 1995 148 -Graduates i Chatchai Chaaisathiara Dennis Chatman Communication Stu. Sociology Christopher Chaudoir Political Science Felipe Chavez Spanish Howard Che Business Economics Ying Chee Amy Chen Amy Y. Chen Microbio. Molec. Gen. Business Economics Business Economics Audrey Chen Psychobiology Catherine Chen Biology Christine Chen East Asian Studies Hsiao-Wen Chen Political Science Jean Chen Psychology Joy Chen Psychology Karen Chen Business Economics Lisa Chen Psychobiology Rosa Chen Psychology Ava Chen Biology Johanna Chen Music Stephen Chen Psychology Graduates -1 49 Glena Cheng Biology Jacky Cheng Comp. Sci. Engr. Lisa Cheng Sam Cheung Bill Chhay Sociology Business Economics Business Economics Lisa Chi Economics Donna Chia Philosophy Juhuei Chiang Lydia Chinbong Biology Business Economics [am Marco Chiriguayo Anne Chiu Changching Chiu Design Business Economics Computer Sci. Math Clifford Chiu Psychobiology Simon Chiu Stanley Chiu Chemical Engineering Comp. Sci. Engr. Becky Cho Sociology Jennifer Cho Business Economics Jennifer Chiou Biochemistry Ka-wai Chiu Biochemistry Suk Cho Biochemistry Ckeses of 1995 150 ' Graduates [ Julie Chobdee BioloijN ' Gi-young Choi Jennifer Choi Joshua Choi Business Economics East Asian Stu. japanese Civil Engineering Lucy Choi Anthropology Mina Choi Russian Lit. Lang. Shin Choi Chemistiy Soeun Choi Music Madhu Chopra Biochemistry Alice Chou Biology f mM k Jason Chou Business Economics Danny Choung Physiological Sci. Cara Chow Chin Chow Christer Chow English Psychology Comp. Sci. Engr. Civil Engineering f Lisa Chow Economics Nelson Chow Comp. Sci. Engr. Elaine Chu Economics John Chu Fine Arts Shih-chun Chu Japanese Graduates -151 Rowena Chua Psychobiology Kyong Hui Chun Chui-san Chung Political Science Business Economics Jennifer Chung Philosophy Se Chung Business Economics Yeon Chung Mary Clemente MiQTobio Molec. Cjcn. Economics Jennifer Co Sociology Christine Coelho Psychology Cheryl Cohler Physiological Sci. Elizabeth Cole History Mil Hector Collantes, Jr. Spanish Erika Collins Sociology Angela Coloretti PsN ' chology Aimee Contreras History Richard Contreras Michael Cook Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Cla s of 1995 Erna Cooper English Sharon Cordero Math Applied Science Alana Corman English 152 -Graduates Curt Cornelius Marilou Correa Bill Corum Enylish Political Sci. Sociology Math Jeanine Crain Sociology Ian Corydon English Felia Cuellar Spanish Laurie Cully William Cumming 111 Christine Cupino Ethnomusicology Econ. Political Sci. Chemical Engineering Delvin Curry History Jocelyn Custodio Sociology Kate Cutler Sociology Matt Damelio Economics Jebber Cozzi Psychology Anne Crawford David Crawford Katharine Crawford Judit Csotsits Linguistics Philosophy Mech. Engineering Neuroscience Fine Arts Jean Curelop History Ha Dang Civil Engineering Graduates •153= ' o Thao Dang Math Applied Science Le Dao Chemistiy Tamara Darweesh Owrang Dastmalchi Andrea Davalos Women ' s Studies Biology Sociology Adam Dave History Erik Davidson Economics David Davila Econ. Geography Gary Davis Chemistry Janet Davis Geo. Environ. Stu. 1 ' -, ■ » . _ ' -- hil Tracy Davis Anthropology Arsineh Davoudi Ernesto De Guzman Irene De La Rosa Norma De La Torre Biology Sociology French Spanish Humerto Del Alcazar Political Science Shahin Delkhah Biology Dynno Delnib Biology Alina Demeter Psychology Denise Depert English Cla. s of 1993 " 154 •Graduates Sara Derakhshanian Political Science Jenny Deters Anthropology Melissa Devita Political Science Michelle Di Pilla Political Science Mayvelyn Diaz Tammy Diep Viviana Dinucci Fnylish Business Economics Spanish David Dirkin Geology « ■ ¥ i EVO Amante Diza Political Science Karissa Do Biology Linh Do Civil Engineering Sieu Do Civil Engineering |JS ) Michelle Domingo Alison Dominguez Lara Donaldson Sociology Biology Biology Biology T Carlos Diaz Psychology Nephthys Diwa Psychology Patricia Dodds Anthropology Franklin Donavan Young Doo History Mechanical Engineering Graduates -155 Diana Dorcus Sociolouv Armand Dorian Biology Joanne Dornhuber History Angel dos Santos Communication Stu. E ' Lon Douglas Math Michael Dowling Business Economics Melissa Downey Anthropology Peter Doyle Economics Lorenzo Draculan Nursing Linh Du Microbio. Molec. Gen. Brandon Duffy Art Alison Dunn Economics Hai-Lang Duong Psychobiology Christopher Dutton Psvchologv Robin Echt Political Science Karen Edmonson Communication Stu. Erin Einstein Sociology Karine Ekmekji Brenda Elliott Kyle Elliott Microbio. Molec. Gen. Communication Stu. Physiological Sci. ClaeSeS of 1993 156 -Graduates spotlight on " a War Veteran ▼ INClSOn rU courageously served in the Marine Corps for his first four years after high school. During his service, Nelson also served seven- months in Saudi Arabia during Desert Storm as a member of the ground crew for an A6 bomber squadron. In addition to this unique achievement, Nelson has a number of other accomplishments to be proud of. Hyi While at UCLA, Nelson has taken opportunities to study abroad in China and Indonesia. With his interest in traveling to these countries and in Asian culture, Nelson began writing for Transpacific Magazine, the nation ' s largest Asian American magazine. After UCLA, Nelson hopes to again travel to China, and become involved in business. His long term plans are to possibly open his own business in China. However, in light of recent developments, he has set these plans aside. These recent developments mostly involve his idol, John Woo, the acclaimed action-movie director from Hong Kong. Writing for Transpacific Magazine, Nelson was lucky enough to be able,j;e i ' i:n xbjSd i j clusive inter- ' view with Mh Wpo, Sia| Woo has developed- into aTappy s raibicMs whic||Nel hopes to continue after graduation: " " . " ' ' Even though Nelson ' s life h, a|hus far bee i ' 4 H adventure is just beginning. " ' X TS, • " • " " WWii tigSg? Graduates • 1 57 «- . Timothy Elliott English Political Sci Julie Engelman Design Cromwell Espineda Microbio. Molec. Gen. Leila Espinosa Anthropology Maribelle Estrella Charmaine Evans Alisa Ewin Political Science Psychology Business Economics Dganit Eytan Psychology Eunice Fajardo Anzhela Faradzhyan Shannon Faris French English Biology Psychology Diana Estrada Political Science Melbourne Fagela Psychobiology Kerry Farrell Music i Ali Farzad Physiological Sci. Amir Fassihi Biology Marni Feenberg Amir Fereydouni Richard Ferreria Sociology Biology Iranian Stu. Math Deborah Fields Applied Math Cla of 1995 158 •Graduates Richard Fiore Kevin Fischer Kenneth Fisher Jonathan Fleischmann Linda Fleming Political Science CompLitcr Science Music Biology Business Economics Alexander Flig Psx ' chologv Allan Fong Business Economics Andres Flores Applied Math Kristeen Flores Maria del Carmen Fbres Mary Lee Foley Sociology Fnglisli English Nancy Fong Psychobiology Rodolfo Fong-Sandoval Michael Ford Sociology Design Lynique Forest Political Science Monique Forest Sociology Debbie Forsch English Teruko Foster Biology Teresa Francis Communication Stu. Taryn Freitas Psychology Graduates -159 Donald Friedman Larissa Friend Nelson Fu Business History Art History Economics Peter Fu Biochemistry Jennifer Fukasawa Business Economics Cathy Fung Chunwah Fung Lap-Ming Fung Baback Gabbay Jeremy Gabus Business Economics Computer Science Comp. Sci. Engr. Economics Biology Jamala Gaither Mark Gajardo Alexander Galloway Joe Ganahl World Arts Culture English Political Sci. History Music Lisa Garbutt Political Science Cla s of 1995 Arvin Garcia Psychology Janet Ganaway Sociology David Garcia Jorge Garcia Michelle Garcia Sociology Communication Stu. Sociology 160 ' Graduates Sylvia Garcia Robert Caspar Comm. Stii. Poli. Sci. Computer Science Brian Castelum Sociology Diane Cee Business Economics Elaine Cee Psychology i Erika Cee Jason Cee History Art History Math Applied Sci. Ruby Cenido Political Science Sean Ceorge Microbio. Molec. Gen. Rahel Cetachew Sociology Bassem Ghalayini Claudia Chitea Ph.D. Mathematics Biology Tara Giberson Political Science Ceorge Gildred Jr. History Helen Giu Business Economics Manny Claser Eli Goberstein Omer Golan Meredith Goldberg Aerospace Engineering Cognitive Science Psychology English Irene Gomez English Graduates -161 I Dionisia Gonzales Marlene Gonzalez Monica Gonzalez Veronica Gonzalez Yolanda Gonzalez Sociology Business Economics Psychology Business Economics English Lyssette Goodman Stanley Gor Political Science Biolo gv Melissa Gorman Biology Aimie Goto Biochemistry Erin Gough Sociology Armineh Gourgian Darcy Greenfeld Anthropology Geo Env. Stu Poli. Sci. Karina Grotz Art Hi stow Mindy Guan Business Economics Italia Guardado Sociology Amy Gubera English Lisa Guevara Sociology John Gotthard Chemical Engineering Leslie Gruhn Italian Paulo Guillinta Physiological Sci. ClaMofl995 162 -Graduates Bradley Guss Engineering Geology Mark Gustafson Business Economics Sandra Gutierrez Sharon Guzman Dinh Ha Business Economics Spanish Literature Business Economics 7 .1 Sihyun Ha Spanish ' Psychology Werner Haass Economics Craig Hager David Haghighi Kurt Hagihara History Psychology Sociology I Angela Hahn Psychobiology Charles Hahn Gregory Hai Biochemistry Spanish Psychobiology Ati Hakimi Psychobiology Hun Han Mechanical Engineering Tu Quyen Han Psychobiology Andrew Hannaman Shashi Hanuman Cybernetics Political Science Nicole Hall Applied Math Karen Hanus Art History = Graduates- 163 ! Anthony Harris Sociology Maurice Harris Historv Kevin Hashizume Zaiboon Hassen Political Science Microbiology Yifat Hassid Political Science Artineh Havan History Atoosa Hay Fumitaka Hayashi Communication Stu. Microbiology Diane Hebert Sociology Karen Hecox Sociology Scott Heimlich Tania Helgren Jennifer Henderson Zachary Henderson Amanda Hernandez Communication Stu. German Communication Stu. Geo. Environ. Stu. Histoiy C n of 1993 164 -Graduates Elisa Hernnadez Italian Marina Hernandez Nellie Hernandez Mary Herra History Math App. Sci. Econ. History Marcie H ersch Psvchol ogy i , HP I L " ' . 1 Jk i U m Jeffrey Hertzig Philosophy Kristin Heydanek Psychology Amy Heynio Physiological Sci. Amy Hille History Jennifer Himelstein Garrett Hines Miho Hiraoka History English Political Sci. History Math Applied Sci. Wendy Herrera Spanish Kip Hickman Music Todd Hisey Biology History Dan Ho Art Jenny Ho Kit Kuan Ho Psychology Anthro. Comp. Sci. Econ. KyHo Psychobiology Man Ho Computer Science Graduates- 165 spotlight on " a word ' - m ' ' ■ ♦ Rebecca BrUCh has leamed the importance of discipline in balancing her academic and athletic involvement in her years at UCLA. With so many activities on her schedule, ' busy ' is the only way to describe this aspiring advertising artist ' s lifestyle. As a member of the UCLA swim team, she has been named All-American five times and and she has been an Olympic Trials participant. On campus, Rebecca was Vice-President of Mortar Board, the senior honor society, and she was also involved with Bruin Boosters for Women ' s Sports as an athlete repre- sentative, helping to coordinate sporting events, ban- quets, and fundraising events. Outside of UCLA, Bruch was actively involved in her community church and its satellite bible study which meets on campus. Despite all this, Bruch has made the Honor Roll every quarter except one and has been initiated into various honor societies such as Golden Key and Alpha Lambda Delta. ' : Besides academics and extra-curricular activities, Bruch enjoys spending time with friends, writing, hiking, working out, and listening to a wide variety of music from the LA Philharmonic to disco. Graduating this year with a major in Communications Studies, Rebecca advises freshmen to " take advantage of all the fulfilling and wonderful opportunities that UCLA has to offer in terms of community service projects and other non-academic societies... because the years here fly by so fast. " t ' AWV •V.xtal »? V ' . - • -tk 1 66 -Graduates -, Osmond Ho Meredith Holbrook Material Engineering Sociologv Adam HoUinger Anthropology Wendy Holt History Mark Honda Aerospace Engineering Sung Hong Economics Laurie Howarter English Jean Hong Political Science Junie Hong English Kyung Hong B lology Ming Luen Hon Business Economics Richard Hong Math Applied Sci. Jeff Hornaday Damian Horstman Li-Jung Houng Political Science Chemical Engineering Biis. EconTI evelop. Stu. Jo Ann Howard Political Science Chrissy Hsieh Biology Psychology Deborah Hsu Civil Engineering Helen Hsu Psychology Henry Hsu Business Economics Graduates -167 ■ - Jackie Hsu Business Economics Katharine Hsu Civil Engineering Nancy Hsu History Emily Hsui Chemistry Andy Huang N4icrobio. Molec. Cen. Catherine Huang Biochemistry Dennis Huang Sociologv Kimberly Huang Richard Huang Business Economics Economics History Tai-Ming Huang Economics Ya-Chang Huang Applied Math Gene Huh Economics Jae Huh Business Economics Therese Hui Psychology Helen Hur Dance Mylinh Huynh Biochemistry Thuyen Huyn Psychology Jun Hyun History Rolando Ibanez Scott Ichikawa Political Science Communication Stu. Claes s oF 1995 168 -Graduates Karen Ikenaga NLirsiny Brian Jackson History Kelley Inouye Math Applied Sci. Sharon Lynn Intia English Tenny Issakhanian Hist. Political Sci. Karla Izquierdo Spanish im Danielle Jackson Political Science J. Joy Jacob Sociology Kamlesh Jagad Electrical Engineering Jinhee Jahng Biochemistry Nicole Janigian Political Science Talin Janjik Biology Alexandra Jannello Communication Stu. Armin Jegalian Rebecca Jeng Biochemistry Business Economics Andrew Jensen Biology Susan Jeong Diana Jew Robert Jew Jenyji History Business Economics Mechanical Engineering East Asian Studies I Graduates- 169 ' «- Keren Ji English Joshua Jiang Elizabeth Jimenez Business Economics Spanish Poli. Sci. Michelle Jin Psychobiology Beth Johnson Sociology Brian Johnson Electrical Enyineerintj Darrin Johnso n PsvchySociologv Jennifer Johnson English Dianne Johnston Economics Bradley Jones Political Science David Jones Psychology Susie Joo Sociology Joyce Jow Physiological Sci. William Ju Wen-Lin Juan J Biology Business Economics j , ' Jennifer Juang Biochemistry Thomas June Business Economics Nicholas Kahlie Political Science Karen Kalinowski Alexander Kalognomos Psychology English Comm. Stu. ClaeSeS of 1995 170 ' Graduates . p Ii JM ! L iSL r- ' I 1 _ 1 Lawrence Kam Jessy Kaniadinata Anita Kamarzarian Mia-obio. Sc Molec. Gen. Business Economics Miar)bio. Molec. Gen. Michael Kanda English Binnah Kang English Dae Kang Business Economics ;l Joseph Kankiewicz Atmospheric Sci, Craig Kaplan Communication Stu. Esther Kang History Myung Jog Kang Communication Stu. Susan Kang Sociology Natalie Kaniel Communication Stu. Lenn Kane English Caroline Kao Charles Kao Miaobio Molcc Gen. Biochemistry Katie Kao Applied Math ff? ►, ' . Amir Karimi Biochemistry Libby Karlinger Ali Kaspian Leo Kassabian Art History Microbio. Molcc. Gen. Biology I Graduates -l?! i Alicia Katano Japanese English Mark Kato Psychobiology Michael Kato Japanese Neeru Kaushik Psychology Ariane Kawata Psychology I Thomas Kelly 111 Penhhoramey Keo History Psychology Eileen Kersting Biology Milord Keshishzadeh Yvette Khaehatourian Biology Political Sci. Biology Aighavan Khaleghi B lOlOgV Sanam Khalili Math Peyman Kharazi AmendiKhorasanee-Emst Shervin Khorramian Biology Philosophy Physics Biochemistry Reza Khoshini Microbiology Cla of 1993 Ty Khuon Biology Brian Kim Math Chong Kim Psychology Eun Kim Economics 172 ' Graduates I Eun-Sun Kim Spanish Linguistics Fred Kim Biochemistry Frederick Kim Biolosv Grace Kim History Hansook Kim Biochemistry Heechong Kim Art n P Howard Kim Philosophy Econ. Hye Kim Sociology Hyun Yung Kim English Jennipher Kim History Jin Kim Comp. Sci. Engr Jin-Sung Kim Applied Math Jisook Kim Psychology Joseph Kim Biology Kookhoe Kim East Asian Studies Linda Kim Sociology Sang Kim Geography Jaewhan Kim Comp. Sci. Engr. Joon Kim Math of Computation Shi-Young Kim Fine Arts 1 Graduates -l S II Sung Kim Sung Hwan Kim Spanish Linguistics History Sungah Kim Psvchohioloyv Sung-Hi Kim East Asian Studies Tae Eun Kim Japanese 0 Taewoong Kim Economics Timothy Kim Jesi n Woo Kim Biology Yisun Julia Kim Business Economics Yongsuk Kim Business Economics Stella Kirittopulu English Edward Kirk Biochemistry Shana Kirshner Biology Noot Kittiahsorn Shannon Knight Business Economics Sociology Krista Knighton Political Science Claes s oF 1993 Lynee Kniss Art History Susan Knox Business Economics Sophia Ko Economics Sunnia Ko History • 174 -Graduates Q)rinna Koehnenkanip Deborah Koh Davina Kohanzadeh Morris Kokhab Political Science Communication Stu. Communication Stu. Biology Physio. Sci. Elizabeth Kom Biochemistry I « r i Debbi Kooyman Psvcholosv Carrie Koppelmann Dirga Korompis Sociology Business Economics Sam Koutal Psychobiology Mark Kramar Physiological Sci. ' i ! It Alexander Kravets Ezekiel Kruglick Esther Ku Math Electrical Engineering Sociology Andrius Kudirka Psychobiology Ronit Kugelmass Psychology Debbie Kui Karin Kullman Business Economics Communication Stu. William Kunz Political Science Angel Kuo Nursing Stacy Kuo Economics Graduates- 175 spotlight on ' youth outreach ♦ Krista Knighton ' s immediate plans upon graduation are to travel and experience other parts of the country. A native to Los Angeles, Krista wants to experience the joys and beauties of America ' s rich history. That is not to say that Krista ' s experiences here at UCLA have been anything but rich. Krista has become increasingly more and more involved in the community throughout her years at UCLA. She has been active in the Big Sisters of Los Angeles program, the Los Angeles World Affairs Council and she teaches Sunday School to children at her local church. But the activity in which she takes the most pride in has been her involvement with the YMCA. She has been a camp Plounselor for various camps and generally works with young teenagers. Looking back, Krista can remember those turbulent, changing years and hopes t o help them in making the transition years a bit easier to deal with. She remembers her own junior high years as " some of the most difficult to get through and helping these kids gives me a great amount of satisfaction. " Since moving away from home, Krista has come to realize that her true best friend is her mother. " Since I have grown up and moved away I see her more and more as an extraordinary woman instead of just ' mom ' . " She finished by saying that, " the home she gave me will always be a place of p laughter and acceptance. " ' ■ ' Krista has many fond memories here at UCLA that she will never forget, such as beating ' SC four years in a row, being a front desker at Rieber Hall, and camping out before basketball games. As she graduates and moves on, she leaves behind a few wise words for the incoming freshme n to (r live by, " keep your ears and eyes open, join every club, go to as many events as you K : can, speak up when you are angry and know ■ that your voice does indeed make a difference. " 176 ■Graduate! Roderick Kurtz Jinnie Kwak Darren Kwan Rebecca Kwok Wai Yee Kwok Aerospace Engineeiing Nursing Mechanical Engineering Communication Stu Business Economics Andrew Kwon East Asian Studies Felix Kwon Anthropology Paul Kwon Applied Math Kevin Laack Psychology Denine LaBat Economics Andrea Labraw Caprice Lacey Luz Lacson Sociology Afro-Amer. Stu. Economics Thomas Lagathu Cory Lai Political Science Business Economics Joshua Lai Electrical Engineering Lillian Lai Biology Maudy Lai Business Economics Seraphina Lai Business Economics Maria Lainez Biology Graduates -177 « Cheung-Yu Lam Comp. Sci. Engr. Sau Lam East Asian Studies Maria Larios Applied Math fli Cynthia Lam PsvcholoRv Hoa Lam Biochemistry Jessica Lam Economics mm Man Chung Lam Econ. Geography Wan Yu Law Civil Engineering Claeses of 1993 1 1 Tracy Lam Martin Lamas Brian Lamson MeHssa LaPean Biology Comp. Sci. Engr. Aerospace Engineering Sociology Diane Lau Meiyee Lau Gabriel Law Kenneth Law English Business Economics Political Sci. Econ. Electrical Engineering David Lawrence English Khoi Le Biochemistry PhaLe Biology Sophie Le Psychobiology 178- Graduates Ryan Leaderman Bridget Lear Political Science Microbio. Anthro. Amy Lee Psychology Eun Lee History Jaimi Lee Japanese Glenn Lebumfacil Electrical Engineering Abraham Lee Economics Bora Lee Art mm Byoung Lee Art Christine Lee Biology Eunice Lee Linguistics Hsin-Yi Lee Art Albert Lee Physics App. Math Hyun Lee Computer Science Jiyoung Lee Biology Josephine Lee Political Science Junghee Lee Linguistics Ellice Lee Sociology Jae Yong Lee Biology Justin Lee Biochemistry Graduates • 1 79 f Justina Lee Music Rebecca Lee Sociology Stephanie Lee Economics Yi-Kuang Lee English Kyung Lee Mindy Lee Asian Amer. Studies Business Economics Misook Lee Chemistry V 1 k Norman Lee Communication Stu. Richard Lee Ryun Lee Sandra Lee Business Economics Asian Amer. Studies Business Economics Steven Lee Physiological Sci. Sungyoung Lee Biochemistry Terence Lee Civ 1 Engineering i ► ■r ' ' t 1 ' i U ' ' ' J 1 ' i r ' . 1 4 r " - -7 u Chon Fong Lei Comp. Sci. Engr. Rick Lei Sera Lei Business Economics Business Economics Stacie Lee Economics Teri Lee Biology Bonnie Lemon Political Science Claevs oF 199 1 80 -Graduates ». Mi Eddie Leon Biochemistry Darnell Leonardo Alyssa Leong Che-Ken Leong Mechanical Engineering Sociology Comp. Sci. Engr. Doris Lestari Business Economics Jenny Lestari Business Economics Ann Levine English Maureen Lewis English Michelle Lett Sociology Shelly Leung Communication Stu. Danny Leung Civil Engineering Daisy Leung Business Economics Kathleen Levy Biology Jan Lewis Political Science Laurel Lewis English Linda Lewis Biology Wendi Leydig Psychology Mi Barbara Li Economics Carl Li Asian Amer. Studies Frank Li Math Applied Sci. Graduates -ISl Janet Li Business Economics Qi Ping Li Economics Zhi Mei Liang Biology Joanthan Lifsaitz Abigail Lim Neuroscience Business Economics Karyn Lim History Judy Lin Music Margaret Lin Sociology Anna Liza Limes Psvchologv Anne Lin Economics Julia Lin Business Economics Juliet Lin Economics Annie Lin Economics Li-Lan Lin Economics Su-Sen Lin Scott Linder Wai Ling Psychology Econ. Mechanical Engineering Civil Engineering Danny Lin Economics Ling Lin Biochemistry Karen Lippold English Claevs of 1993 182 •Graduates I I I m ' r h I Kimberlv Lisaoor English ! I [ y Shaunna Livesay Communication Stu. Christine Loo Biology Randy Lorenzo Mechanical Engineering Debra Lissebeck English Calvin Liu James Liu Wendy Liu Electrical Engineering N4icn3bio. Molec. Gen. Communication Stu. W " ITW - - Irene Lo Krista Lombard Christopher Lombardi Economics Communication Stu. Art History Chantel Loo Political Science Lawrence Loo Elizabeth Lopez Patricia Lopez Biochemistry English Chicana(o) Stu. Sociology Brett Lorber Biology Kelly Lotz English William Love Political Science Carol Lu Sociology Charles Lu Economics Graduates -I Si Wei-Yu Lu Mechanical Engineering Gustavo Lugo Sociology Virginia Luk Biology Hinh Ly Micnobio. Molec. Gen. ViLy Economics HI Zachary Lynch Biology Geography Andrew Ma Christina Ma Lawrence Ma Margaret Ma Economics Aerospace Engineering Political Science Business Economics Manuel Macatula Electrical Engineering Daniel Macioce Jr. Deborah Mack Business Economics English Suzanne Mackay Sociology Tamara Madenlian Philosophy Maricar Maderazo Priscilla Magana Tma Magpayo Psychology Psychobiology Chemical Engineering Scott Mahler Psychology Michael Mahon Political Science Ch of 1993 1 84 -Graduates i Matthew Mahoney Cognitive Science Aida Malkhasian English Daniel Maloney EngHsh Lome Maltenfort EngUsh Ahcia Maltzman Geo. Environ. Stu. F . Jonathan Manahan Sociology Mayako Manaka Ethnomusicology Ani Manassian Near East. Stu. History Zareh Manassian Psychology Christine Mancici Biology n! : Jerico Mangalindan Math English Jason Manoogian Thasneem Manzur Rikim Marfatia Jason Margolis Political Sc ience Economics Microbio. Molec. Gen. History Melissa Margraf Rosa Elena Marin Edward Mariscal Communication Stu. Eng. WorldArts Cul. Political Science Stella Marruffo English Damien Marshall Political Science Graduates -185 «- ,2)- Garry Martin Paolo Martin Business Economics Microbio. Molec. Gen. Shiloh Martin History Alfredo Martinez Lat. Anier StuTPoli. Sci. Dana Martinez Political Science 4aRt l Gabriel Martinez Psychobiology Gilma Martinez Psychology Joseph Martinez History Rosa Martinez Hist. Chicana(o) Stu. Veronica Martinez History Christina Martizia Sandra Masuda Mason Matthews Walter Mauceri Psychology Business Economics Economics English Dana Maye English Cameron McCaddon James McCarron Deron McCoy Christopher McDonald Maureen McDonald English History Math Applied Sci. Political Science Biology Claj s oF 1995 186 -Graduates spotlight on " leadership ♦ Sylvia Garcia is dedicated to helping others. Whether doing service projects for the Bruin Belles or tutoring for the Academic Advancement Program, Sylvia is always contributing her time and efforts to aid others. For two years, the Best Buddies program has allowed her to interact with students who have learning disabilities. As a community service officer for the UCLA Mortar Board, she has been able to coordinate projects for homeless families and under-privileged children. Her involvement with the community has granted Sylvia " the most joy and satisfaction. " j Sylvia ' s commitment to community also includes UCLA. After being a Program Assistant j she took on the job of Resident Assistant. Sylvia s said, " My most notable achievement here at UCLA | the experience of working with students. As an RA, tutor, and as an orientation counselor, I think. I ' ve had the opportunity to help students J with their transition into the uniN rsity and with their academic and personal growth. " mf)!gBl Although her commitment to the community and at UCLA has been rather time consuming, Sylvia has not allowed herself to stray from her personal goals. Some of her ambitions include teaching at an elementary school, ' attending law school, and back- packing through Europe with a friend. Sylvia ' s philosophy is that the future is in! " and it is up to |||r to m destiny. " 1 really beBi e , ►uld make all the diflil flWh the w Graduates -187 9 aSkS Marco McDonough Anna McKay History Economics Sociology History Amy McKenzie Enali ' ih John McLaughlin Terence McQuown History Classical Civ. Nicole Mechling Business Economics Diego Mechoso Psychobiology Joshua Medwin Albert Mehany Ronald Mehrens Civil Engineering Physiological Sci. Business Economics William Meierding Political Science Maria Mendoza Political Science Ryan Mendoza Sociology Sonia Mendoza Psvchology Kelly Messner Communication Stu. Julia Mezhinsky Seza Mikikian Heather Miles Communication Stu. Communication Stu. Psych. AX omen ' s Stu. Kristina Miller Sociology Stacy Miller Political Science Cla s oF 1993 188 -Graduates i 1%. Jenny Min Applied Math Apik Minassian Ashley Mires Business Economics Political Science Shari Mirojnick Musicoloi v Christina Misa Women ' s Studies Paul Mitsui Cristian Mitchell Shannon Mitchell Tatsuki Miura Junko Mogaki Comp. Sci. Engr. Spanish Psychology Economics Business Economics V T Ryan Monti Khristi Moore Nelia Morago Salvador Morales Susane Moran Physiological Sci. Political Sci. English Sociology Mechanical Engineering Applied Math Esparanza Morelos Renato Moreno Timothy Mori Monique Morin Yoko Morita German Sociology Comp. Sc i. Engr. Linguistics English Political Science Graduates -189 Deana Morlan Russian Spanish Susan Morris Sociology Tricia Morrissey Sociology Michelle Moshell Psychology Elaine Mu Biology Psychology Elizabeth Muller Russian Studies Robert Munayer Political Science Ana Maria Munda Carlos Munoz Sociology Latin American Stu. Barbara Muschietti Christine Musselman Jennie Na Communication Stu. Musicology Music Matthew Nabours Music Carey Nachenberg Comp. Sci. Engr. Laura Nadura Sociology Cla eS of 1993 Kimberly Nagami Linguistics English Gina Nahorai Biology Spividya Nair Poopak Najafi Eng N1icicbb. A lobe Gen. Biology 190 -Graduates I ? Cynthia Najera Communication Stii. Miwa Nakagawa Civil Engineering Yoshiko Nakamura Haruhiko Nakayama Japanese Ling. Anthro. Yuri Nam Economics Arthur Na-Nakompanom Anna Lisa Navarro Psychology Mechanical Engineering Nancy Nazarian Political Science Carrie Neilson Sociology Robert Nelmida Computer Science Joseph Nelson Political Science Karen Nelson Sociology Kristin Nelson Dawn Netherton English Political Sci. French Nicole Newell Anthropology Kevan Newton Alex Ng Frances Ng Ngai Sang Ng Shun-Yee Ng Geo. Environ. Stu. Electrical Engineering Business Economics Math Electrical Engineering Graduates -191 Tiffany Ng Economics Hai Ngo Economics Andrew Nguyen Biochemistry Catheryne Nguyen Psychology Hanh Nguyen Economics Kim Anh Nguyen Neuroscience Lan Nguyen Psychology Lauren Nguyen Sociology Loan Nguyen Psvchohioloyv Long Nguyen English May Nguyen Civil Engineering Nathalie Nguyen Biochemistry Davis Nguyen Biology Liem Nguyen Civil Engineering Paulina Nguyen Economics Samantha Nguyen Song Ngoc Nguyen Thanh Nguyen Trang Nguyen Vu-Hyen Nguyen Psychology Biochemistiy Mechanical Engineering Anthropology Economics Claevs o 1993 ' 192 •CraHiiafpc i Irene Ni BiochemistfN ' Daniel Niednagel Fconomics Jason Nikolouski History Emily Noel History Marcia Nogueira l vchobiolot y Heesun Noh Political Science Frederick Noravian Biology Maria Novida Nursina Elizabeth Nowlin Political Science Vanessa Nyborg Psych . Afro- Amen Stu. Christine Obata Psychology Eric O ' Brien Mechanical Engineering Moira O ' Brien Political Science Kerri O ' Connell History Karen Oh Psychobiology Yeongeon Oh Sociology Yoon Shin Oh Linguistics Julie Ohara Shirely Ann Ohara Karen Ohshima Philosophy Japanese Psychology Graduates -1 93 Juan Ojeda Eric Olds Business Economics Aerospace Engineering T.J. O-Lee Biology Michelle Olivares Alison Oliveira Physics History C3 mmf Eric Olson Economics Tristana Olvera Microbio. Molec. Gen. wmmm. Brian Ong Jorge Orantes Business Economics Latin Amer. Stu. Levente Orosz Political Science Greg Orshansky Christina Orsini Ana Ortiz Physiological Sci Business Economics Spanish Suzanne Ortuno Jennifer Osborne Sociology Nursing Melissa Oster Political Science C ass of 1995 Barbara OToole Political Science Qing-tao Ou-yang Applied Math Lisolette Owens English Kenneth Oyadomari Microbio. Molec. Gen. - 194 -Graduates ■ h © -•■ v .ft Ramon Pack. Ill Sociolojjy Juanita Padilla Dance Jin Pae Sociology Nooshin Paidar Geography Eugene Pak Geology Mark Pak Biochemistrv Seung Pak Sangeeta Pal Business Economics Political Science Sandra Palmer English Leon Palmisano Business Economics Tony Pang Sally-Ann Pantin Angelica Pantoja Business Economics Microbio. Molec. Gen. Spanish Jose Pantoja Cherry Park History Communication Stu. T n; Earl Park K4ath Applied Sci. Eun Ji Park Spanish Insung Park Economics Joanne Park English Joon Park Economics Graduates -195 spotlight on ' whatever ' ♦ Lisa Renee Garbutt has been very active during her years at UCLA. She has been involved with the African Brothers and Sisters (ABS) Program through the African Student Union, and the African Student Dance Troupe. However, Lisa prides herself most on being involved with the Natural High Program, stating that the Program is on the " cutting edge of health education and prevention because it is a peer program where students volunteer to put on events and activities for their peers to enjoy. " She also states that her involvement in the National High Program is her most notable achievement at UCLA. Lisa ' s immediate future plans are to apply to law school where she would like to obtain her J.D. in con- stitutional law and pursue a Ph.D. in political theory. Her ultimate long term goal is to be the first African American woman to be appointed to the Supreme Court. According to Lisa, the person that she P regards as her best friend is her mother. " 1 feel 1 owe everything that I have accomplished to her, " Lisa says. " I would not have made it to UCLA and on to a promis- ing future if it were not for the positive aspects of her I child-rearing. " Lisa believes that her mother would describe themselves as being much alike, in that Lisa is ■ ' ry tenacious, highly motivated, goal-driven and intelligent. In her mother ' s words, Lisa ' s always wanting the best out of life " through education, hard work and having an open mind. Lisa ' s best memory of UCLA would have to be of a campus that was virtually free of construction. Her .,, advice to incoming freshmen is to get involved as soon as they adjust . to the environment here at UCLA. " There is so much to learn and explore, " Lisa says. " Start now! " 1 196 -Graduates Keummi Park Chemistry Yoon Park , Sociology Nilesh Patel Biochem. Psychobio. So Park Art Soo Young Park Linguistics Sung Park Biochemistry Sung-hye Park English Thomas Parker Political Science Erica-Sharon Parris Jatin Patel Jeetil Patel Pre-Medical Electrical Engineering Economics Shannon Payette English Sally Peckenpaugh Lareina Pedriquez Art Biochemistry Susanna Pen Business Economics A ' Hiijlt fl . Erin Pensinger English Arthur Perez Derah Perez Business Economics Business Economics Alisa Perren English Kristin Peters English Graduates -1 97 Janelle Peterson Raymond Peterson Kimman Pham Linh Pham Patrick Phelan Communication Stu. Business Economics Hist. Asian Amer. Stu. Economics Computer Science Kristin Piepmeier Sharon Poblete Robert Polak Rex Polkinghorne Kristen Pollock Sociology Computer Science Business Economics Communication Stu. Economics Phil Pomella English ; " 1 - Jm ' c ■1 1 Sean Ponist Philosophy Bonnie Poon History Art History Cheryl Posner Sociology Isabelle Poupeau Economics Christopher Previtire Geo. Environ. Stu. Erin Price English John Prieve Biology Michelle Post Psychology Liane Pritikin Psychology Cla s oF 1995 ■ " 198 -Graduates % Melinda Quach Economics Dung Quan History Hannah Quan Sociology Eve Quante Psychology Erin Quinn English I Jay Rabinovitz Sociology Benjamin Rael-Brook Shirley Rahardjo David Ramezzano Moises Ramirez, Jr. Communication Stu. Psychology Communication Stu. History I Ricardo Ramirez Poli. SciyChicana(o) Stu. Jigger Ramos Sociology Liliana Ramos Spanish Marie Ramos Valente Ramos Phys. Sci. Psychobio. Sociology Mary Rastegar Biochemistry Sharon Ravalo Applied Math Malancha Ray Political Science Yas Razeghi Biochemistry Timothy Reardon Anthropology Graduates -1 99 Gabriel Reed Histoiy Orit Regwan Political Science David Reis Jed Reitler Political Science N4icrobio. Molec. Gen. Yvette Reynoso History Christopher Rhodes Music Laura Reza Anthropolgy Jasmine Rezai History Kay Kyurim Rhie Music Jak Ribble Neuroscience Pearl Ricci Italian Daniel Rich Sociology Naibe Reynoso Sociology Kevin Rhoads History Ruth Rivera English Spanish Renee Rizzuto History Sociology David Roberts Political Science Nicole Robson Miaiobio. Molec. Gen. Paula Rocha Spanish Bernice Rodriguez English ClaeSeS of 1993 200- Graduates f mm David Rodriguez Political Science Mario Rodriguez Sociology Rayniundo Rodriguez Sylvia Rodriguez Political Science Biology lliana Rosales Political Sci. History € te Mi Adam Rosenzweig Steven Rothman Vivien Rothwell Sava Rowtham Political Science Biochemistry Business Economics English Anna Rubin English :, ' % ! ' J - Michele Rubin Leslie Ruiz Stephen Rutledge Aaron Rutz Steven Ryan I Psychology History Art History History Business Economics Chemical Engineering Jeanne Rydell Communication Stu. Theodore Saade Economics Ignacio Saavedra Tanya Sacay Psychobiology Chemical Engineering Jennifer Sachs Biology Graduates -20 1 Leila Sadeghi Political Science Alenoush Safarian Math Saeed Sadeghi Biology Albert Sae Neuroscience Brian Saenger Political Science Susanna Saenz Psychology Kenichi Sakai Psychology Dina Sakita Political Science R rnondSafetE DdjRosa Psychobiology Naghmeh Salami Biology MM Kathy Salcedo Microbio. Molec. Gen. Liliana Salvador Susan Samarge David Sami Chicana(o) Studies English Biology Martin Sanchez Psychobiology Natasha Sanchez English Rigel Sanchez Victor Sanchez Gabriel Sanchez-Aldana Dawn Sanders Physics English Psychology Biology Communication Stu. ClaeSeS of 1995 202 -Graduates Glenn San Jose Psvchohioloyv Carlos San Miguel Deborah Sanders Theater Engineering Geology Carmen Sandoval Psychobiology Irma Sandoval-Watt Biology Randy Sasaki Comp. Sci. Engr. Chad Sato B lology Tamotsu Sato Political Science Chiho Satsuka Linguistics Silvia Saucedo Historv I Ayuko Sawanda Scott Saywell Business Economics Physiological Sci. Barrett Schaefer Psychology Darren Schager Laurie Schellenberg History Biology t Kimberly Schmittou Psychology Birte Scholz Political Sci. Psych. Karl Schroller Stu. of Religion Hist. Nicole Schuller Women ' s Studies Jacob Schultz Communication Stu. - Graduates ' 203 - Stephanie Schwartz Economics Daniel Soriano Sociology Jessica Serna Endish Chicana(o) Stu. Shelby Serpa English Arnold Serrano History Kimberly Seger Art History Linda Sekigahama Psychology Saruka Selva Psychology Shayani Senanayake Christiane Sentianin Biology Political Science 4 I Me Wendy Setiawan Biochemistry Andrea Sexton Political Science Safi Shabaik Fine Arts Scott Shadic Political Science Monica Shahbaznia Psychology I Kathryn Sharron Theater Joy Shaw German Shahriyarr Shayan Soc. Psychobio. John Shen Hi story Shirley Shen Sociology i ClaeScS of 1993 - tt 204- Graduates Seenia Shenoy Psvchohioloyv Jason Sher Mandra Sherman History Psychology Cherene Sherrard Enghsh Cindy Shih Biology " Michael Shih Peter Shih t Mechanical Engineering Physics Gloria Shin Sociology Young Shin Biochemistry Denise Shinkawa East Asian Studies John Shiomi Psychobiology Keri Shiotani Margarett Shnorhavorian Katsunori Shoji Biology Sociology Linguistics Rumiko Shoji East Asian Language Niaz Siamak John Gregory Siegfried Agnes Silla Sarah Silva Soc. Psychobio. Civil Engineering Microbio. Molec. Gen. Anthropology David Silver Sociology Graduates -205 Faith Sim Economics J ' ,.? f i 0 Serafino Sini Conip. Sci. Engr. Ruby Smart Histoiy Cristina Sima Biology Robert Simon Sociology Willy Singh Biology Charlise Singleton Psychobiology Namir Sioufi Biochemisti " v Alda Sipin Poli. Sci Asian Amer. Stii. Pailin Sirimaha Economics Danny Siu Electrical Engineering Anthony Smith Christine Smith Sociology Business Economics Jennifer Smith Art Histow Michael Smith Geography Terri Smith Geography Ckeses of 1995 Rachel Smookler Svetlana Smorodinsky Comm. Studies Soc. Biology Tracee Snider Physiological Sci. James Snyder j il Political Science f spotlight on " a word I , ' ♦ JoSie Lees motto and goal is to make at I least one person ' s life a little less difficult, and a lot more enjoyable than it was before. Actively involved at UCLA, she has affected the lives of many. Josephine ' s activities on the UCLA campus reflect her love for helping fellow stu- dents. She has been a Program Assistant and Resident Assistant in the dorms as well as an Orientation Counselor ifor incoming freshmen. As a member of Bruin Belles, ■■ Josephine aided various organizations throughout the :Community. She has been involved in campus budgeting ' matters through her membership in USAC ' s Finance Committee. Through her writing for Pacific Ties, Josephine is able to communicate her ideas to tthe Asian Pacific community. , t Josephine ' s immediate plan is to work in the Asian ' Pacific American community through journalism and grass l»roots movements. Josephine ' s long term-goal is tq impact f biography of her mother ' f " Korean and by publishing ! impQftance of retaininp " -«1 As a proud Asi T«B KiCvl EH M tKX NM % t w[9 others is thai;, doer as well. , exactly what much i Josejjh. biii i:eii» i»u ' r ' ihe- nvision ■»s right in to mi I Graduates •207 1 Mahala Snyder Geo. Environ. Stu. Timothy Snyder Business Economics Sonia S olin E nglish . 1 1 i ' M i5 i m y ■ Puthear Som Elect. Engr. Cyber. Erin Song Japanese Eun-Jung Song Psychology Jae-Eun Song Chemistiy Kathy Serge Chemistry i Ch Patrizia Sorge Psychology Siripart Sosothi Communication Stu. AHcia Soto Erik Soto Kristina Spilios Psychology Mechanical Engineering Anthropology Mae Springer Psychobiology Seanine Stagg English m Lisa Stallings Michael Stanley Cognitive Sci. Math Music Angela Stanton Applied Math Kelli Stauning Jennie Steele ■ ' English Communication Stu. Clacks of 1995 I 208 -Graduates Christine Stepanian Biology Philip Stephanus Biochem. History Dana Stewart English Stephanie Stotelmeyer Psychology L James Strommer History Kelly Studer History Kai Stukenbrock Economics Aura Stutzman Psychology Paul Su Mechanical Engineerin; Toru Sugiura Geography June Suh Biology Elizabeth Sultanyan Psychology Shawn Sumida ftydxJao Asian Amer Stu Zeney Sun Economics Strand Phi-Huynh Su History Corey Sumida Applied Math Anny Surmenian Crystal Sustaita John Sydow English Psychology Business Economics Graduates -209 I 1 1 ■ M kHT ' Jn H M Hk (J - J Hi I Hl I ■inH ' ■ tv Eric Szyper Ramin Tabibiazar Mojgan Tabibnia Electrical Engineering Biology Psychology Patricia Taggart Political Science Amir Tahernia Biology Seema Tailor English Monique Talamantez Frankie Tarn Audrey Tan History Computer Science Communication Stu. Cherry! Tan Psych. Education Cynthia Tan Sara Tanavoli Sohrab Tanavoli Elizabeth Tang Hon-Cheong Tang History Art History Biology Biology Computer Science Economics Myhanh Tang Sin-Ling Tang Naoki Taniguchi Danny Tao Myrissa Taruc Chemistry Business Economics Music Urban Environ. Stu. Sociology Class of 1995 210 ' Craduates I Agostina Tate English Christopher Taylor Political Science Song Te Michelle Tellez Business Economics Sociology Audrey Tengan Music Stacey Terrien Sanjay Thakkar Jessica Thaler Husain The Paradonn Thiel Communication Stu. Business Economics History Art History Business Economics Theater Aman Thind Business Economics Felicia Thomas Sociology Stephen Thomas Jennifer Thompson James Thorne Psychobiology Nursing Chemical Engineering Susannah Thrasher Political Science Regina Thurman Sociology Kien Tiet Math App. SciyPoli. Sd. Dulce Timbre Nursing Andrew Tmio Business Economics Graduates- 2 I I m potlight on " community service " ♦ Mary Clemente is proud to be the first in her family to graduate from college in the United States. She is an Economics major with a specialization in Asian American Studies and she plans to attend law school after graduation. Mary ' s greatest inspiration has been her mother who struggled as an immigrant woman to overcome both financial and cul- tural obstacles. This inspriation is reflected in Mary ' s description of herself as a person who is a little daring and willing to take risks. This daring has allowed her to succesfully balanceher academic endeavors with community service. Giving back to the community is one of Mary ' s priorities. With an interest in public interest law, Mary volunteers at the Asian Pacific American Legal center. There, she assists immigrants with preparation for the citizenship interview. She is also a certified volunteer income tax assistant and a participant in the Student Research Program. Taking action for her belief in the importance of an education, Mary is also a tutor for the .Asian Education project and the Sharing and Reaching ication (SHARE) Program. rsity as a chance to grow " rand emotionally, and she Lfreshmen to try new and , Scollege but to never lo w Mary sees both intelkct iiii ?! advi: differe sight of the rimaiy purpose of graduatij iTy 212-Gra Melinda Tisch Political Science Bree Titterud Sociology Rebecca Toler Biochemistry Jenice Tom Hist ory Hung Ton-Phat Chemistry Alice Tong Karen Tongson Socio] ocioiogy English Daniela Torres Spanish Daniel Toscand Political Science Sourash Tourzani Brian Toy Christine Tran Political Science Business Economics Political Science Lawerence Tom Biology Mariel Torres Italian Connie Tran Comp. Sci. Engr. Joy Tran Psychology Mychan Tran Biochemistry Nguyen Tran Physiological Sci. Nhat Tran Biochemistry Trinh Tran Chemistry Graduates -2 13 - Vivian Tran English Jeffrey Trapp Economics Robert Trazo Civil Engineering Martha Trinidad Psychology Sutut Tritasavit Physiological Sci. - 3 Tomy Trujillo Math Applied Sci. Hoan-Vu Truong Biology Vi Truong Business Economics Vicki Truong Biology Dennis Trutna Psychology I }a Alice Tsai Christine Tsai Eric Tsai Physio. Sci Econ. Biochemistry Biochemistry Phoebe Tsai English Tony Tsai Elect. Engr. Math Econ. Eric Tsang Mechanical Engineering Class of 1995 Vivian Tseng Psychology Leo Tsui Math Applied Sci. Chia-Lin Tu Economics Edward Tu Business Economics 2 1 4 -Graduates Dora Tung BiochemistiA ' Emory Tung Economics David Turla Neurosciencc Effie Turnbull Communication Stu. f 7 Shawn Tyler Philosophy Guy Uesugi Math Florencio Umel Jr. Math of Computation Chainey Umphrey Physiological Sci. Rol Ushigome Biology f w • m ' Lori Ushijima Chemistry Mary Anne Vacho AstiDphys Anc. Nr lEaCiv Political Science Scott Turner Psychology Marijane Unter Economics Varanya Vadakan Arash Vahdat Biology William Valdez Spanish Laurie Valdez-Burke Women ' s Studies Carlos Valenzuela History Carlos Valle Histoiy Elizabeth Vanaiek Political Science Graduates -2 I 5 potlight on ' cultural awareness ▼ Michelle Di Pilla is a woman of energy and action. A recipient of the Chancellor ' s Humanitarian Award, Michelle has demonstrated her abilities in the fields of service and academia. UCLA has allowed her the beauty of discovering both ignorance and intelligence as she made a name for her- self among the thousands. Greet Michelle in Italian, Spanish, English, French, or omanian and she will quickly answer back. After grtowing up in an environment of many lan- guages Michelles has developed a thirst for knowledge and travel which has helped her to define her future And Michelle ' s goals are far from mediocre. Her future plan is to combine her local and international experi- ■ ence to address human rights on a global scale, .jf On the local level, she continues to teach EngTi as a Second Language and she actively participates in " immigrant communities. As a director of La Escuela de la Raza at UCLA, Michelle participatesjnrfie issues g|j aspiring immigrants of the Latino conimuOT also a coordinator for UCLA Campus ToursT her fondness of UCLA, public speaking, and meetirij fnew people. Michelle believes that the tours are impo. tant because they present college as a viable option to (fc young people who are traditionally non-college bound. nL Michelle ' s mother ( vhto " is also her best friend) would describe her a ' ' a tiger in the jungle. " || s|p woman with a missicS| he believes in taking action for one ' s bgliefs. Michelle ' s accomplisments have impacted nd are reflection of her advice to in cbmm ' Create bridges, not fences k raduates Anne Vander Schalie Gregory Vaughn An thro. ' History Miaiobio. Molec. Gen. Fehx Vaquilar Civil Engineering Angehna Venegas Maria Ventura History Soc. Asian Amer Stu. Fehcia Vieira Dinna Villacorte Desiree Villaluz Jeffrey Virkus Jeff Vo Sociology English Applied Math Sociology Business Economics 1)1 . Xl Kieu Vo Biology Vanan Vo Natalie Von Berg Stephen Vong Sociology Communication Stu. Economics Olga Voroshilovsky Physio. SciTRussian Stu. DucVu Biology Khanh Vu History Devesh Vyas Biology Sariya Vorasaran Psychobiology Michelle Wachter Dance I L Graduates -2 17 «- w. - Barent Wagar II Communication Stu. Thomas Wagley Lauren Wahl English English Leslie Walden Psychology Joanna Wan Psychology Amy Wang Political Science Angela Wang Civil Engineering Christina Wang Jennifer Wang Jina Wang Jonathan Wang Business Economics East Asian Studies Economics Leigh Wang Economics Mary Li Yi Wang English Cla. s of 1995 Robert Wang Geo. Environ. Stu. Carrie Walters Neuroscience Ingrid Wang Biologv Lucy Wang Political Science Susan Wang Tim Wang Yvonne Wang Music Chemical Engineering Business Economics =f 218-Graduates o Wendy Wanner AnthropologN ' Kenneth Ward Business Economics Michelle Ward Political Science Trinette Wargo Anthropology Daniel Wasson History Danielle Watson Historx ' Valerie Watts Communication Stu. Ben Wei Economics Mark Weiss Microbio. Molec. Gen. Pamela Weiss Psychology lii Jerald Weitzman Hilary Wells History Communication Stu. et Allison West Anthropology Brice Weyer Physics LisaMarie Weyh Dance Sharon Whang Physiological Sci. Ta-Lori White Applied Math Eric Whitley Daniel Whittemore Derek Wilcox Math Applied Sci. Psychology Art History Graduates-219 «- nuineUiversity KristineMarie Antoinette Troiand r hatters the stereotype of a pre-med. student who submerge -. . herself in her studies. In fact, it is a wonder that thii ' exican Molecular Genetics and Microbiology majoi find time to study. She was a member of the UCM i Spirit Squad--Dance division (for whicli .ss she was featured in College Soort National , Grupo Folkorico de UCLA, the University Chorus, ' was a nominated journalist fol academic Senate Dossier and alsq ' performed a national anthem a icapella for UCLA Basketballi With all these activitesj i ' other activities to satisfy her passion • for medicine. She has volun-, f teered at the UCLA Medica| I Center and received taining in ' emergency medicine. She has; worked a the Integrative Medicine " - Office in Beverly Hills. Her work at the Integrative Medical Center has given her a unique outlook on her future. KristineMarie hopes j that by pu rsuin g a medical career |j| ■ she can be Hk reformation ; of the medical profession, from one that she describes as " hastily persciptive .: and unformed " to one that is integrative, r ' " thorough, personal, and minimally chemcal. " ; Despite her numerous achievements and involvemnet, Troiano considers her most , — notable achievement to be balancing her activi- ties while simultaneously taking care of her elderly ' grandmother. Family is a big priority in her life. - : She lists the value of visiting family as one of her most! important non-academic priorities. Her advice ot incom- .| -eshmaniPJip to " let the size of this place fool and | intimidate you - you can do. . . everything you truly |? desire to here! " i Janiece Williams SocioIoyN ' Jim Williamson Business Economics Jennifer Wilson Sociology Karen Wilson English Steve Woda Psychology Allison Wohlfiel Psychology Craig Wolff Math App. SciyCeo. Amanda Wong English Caveni Wong Communication Stu. Hiu-Shun Wong Joanna Wong Business Economics Economics Johanna Wong Business Economics Anat Wissoker Econ. Geography Ben Wong Biochemistry Mau Ying Wong Business Economics a Shing Wong Siu Kwan Wong Siu Nam Wong Business Economics Art Business Economics Stacey Wong Biology Tin Wong Civil Engineering Graduates •221 I; Wai Liung Wong Applied Math Wayne Wong History Wendy Wong Biochemistry Craig Woodall Sociology David Woodworth P. Woon Elizabeth Wright Oliver Wright Business Economics Communication Stu. History Communication Stu. Lulu Wu East Asian Studies Spencer Wu Biochemistry Tiffany Wu Tracey Wu Business Economics Geology Audry Woods Dance Ivan Wu Biology Lauren Xerxes Political Science Sheila Yafai Developmental Stu. Ivy Yam Ving Yam Business Economics Biochemistry Takako Yaniakawa Tomoko Yamura Psychology Economics Cla s of 1995 222 -Graduates I Chun-Fong Yang Civil Engineering Young Kyung Yang Psychology Hye Yang Psychology -Ning Yang Business Economics KelliYang Sociology Rima Yaralian Philosophy Jayson Yardley Political Science Jessica Yarina Sociology Sharam Yashar Wandy Yeap Biology Business Economics Jonathan Yee Math Applied Sci. Selene Yee History Thao Yang Sociology Shahab Yarisaied Psychobiology Christopher Yen Econ. Sociology Bonny Yeung Microbio. Molec. Gen. Carol Yeung Biology Cheuk-Sum Yeung Math Applied Sci. Pollyanna Yeung Biochemistry Chris Yi Anthropolg y Graduates -22 3 Cindy Yi Spanish Ho Chin Yi Electrical Engineering Kathy Ying Tara Yosso Biochemistry Social Psych, of Educ. Vivian Young Biology - ' t Alexander Yu Economics David Yu Comp. Sci. Engr. Helen Yu Economics TaeYu Biochemistry Christian Yun Psychology . V - i ¥ - ' fj Grace Yun Socioloyv Helen Yun Political Science Myung Yun Applied Math Floricel Zabala Mariana Zavala-Corzo Biology Italian Art French Cult. Carmita Zayas Sociology Rebecca Zepeda Anthropolgy Qu Zhang Applied Math Edward Zhao Biochemistry Fion Zhao Economics ClaeSeS of 1995 1 ' 224 -Graduates Qizhi Grace Zhao Biochemistry Allison Zweig Psychology Vickie Zhou Biochemistry Claudia Gonzalez History m Sherwin Zhou Steve Zielinski Business Economics Physiological Sci, Anita Zocoghlian Physiological Sci. Graduates- 225 • V I M W ■ Rob (Jrennhalgh . was the President of fh Undergraduate Student TTis involvement in student government has, he feels, ejincihed ' his c( )ll( e experiment far beyond his expectatio ?5. - i r r II •■■ ■ - ti I . ) , i»i ■»» .. i tm I ' mtf trnm ■iji- aduate Peiipectives ,f. .. ' ' - ' «(B ' onday night. The ciock blink past two in the mor ' ' An( Greenhalgh is sti H the USAC Presi corner of his min that his sleeping bag is tucked away in cupboards. It taunts him from across t But he can ' t think of sleep now. This n has to update and proof read his prese with a fine-toothed comb. • Sometime between three o ' clock and four irty, manages to squeeze in sor Outside his office in Kerj rumbling hum of constr vibrating through the doing throughout the Greenhalgh collaps chair for a moment thoughts. • But before a sigh IIT ' 1 irrPl , CP ■ «4m « ■ " r. «« sudcjlen Crash from outside breaks hi[s peace. He forces a tired sigh out and looks once aga t .at hi s I the Y ' ahead V • t Photo by Erii. Ml Graduate Perspectivcs027 Jl For most other students, these lethargic hours are spent sleeping or committing the " unthinkable " crime of procrastination. Certainly, to Greenhalgh, a Political Science major, studies and classes are important, but he has come to the conclusion that the college experience, especially one at UCLA, does not end with classes. UCLA students have found their education greatly enriched by getting actively involved outside the classroom. Rob Greenhalgh and many of his fellow graduates of 1995 quickly agree that academia is only one aspect of a UCLA education. Greenhalgh has always kept with himself advice from a high school teacher years ago: the total university experience is only 40% what you learn in the classroom, and the other 60% is what you learn from outside the classroom. Greenhalgh has found those activities outside of the classroom will almost always enhance that 40% in some aspect. As the President of the Undergraduate Students Association Communications Board, usually consist of faculty and other UC administrators. As President, Greenhalgh appointed over sixty students to such committees, thus strengthening the student voice. His three years on USAC enhanced his academic career, and he hoped that he was able to enhance the college experience of other students ' as well. Matt Mahoney is another graduating senior who feels that a more rewarding education encompasses activites outside the classroom. A Cognitive Science major, Mahoney was CLA can be usel aducation Council, Greenhalgh is the official student representative for more than 22,000 undergraduates. His goal during his tenure as President included " making student government tangible to students, thus helping students obtain a bigger voice. " One of the many projects he accomplished while in USAC creating a committee of financial aid counselors to supplement those counselors in Murphy Hall. Not only did more students get financial aid counseling, but they had easier access to help. To augment the student voice, Greenhalgh researched and worked diligently to appoint students on various administrative committees that make decisions regarding pertinent aspects of UCLA, in the past, such committees, like the 228- Graduate Perspectives the managing editor of the Undergraduate Science Journal, an annual magazine that publishes original UCLA student scientific research and reviews of already published works. The journal is entirely produced by students, publishing the journal for students and faculty as well as for those outside. Though many strive to get their work published, that is not Mahoney ' s goal. Rather, he is more interested in gathering ideas from his peers - asking questions, getting answers and sharing ideas and discoveries. His two years as managing editor has been " a total win-win situation because students get something out of it, professors get something out of it, the school gets something out of it, and so do so —1 .Andrews essly large dictate y many others. " Mahoney ' s work on the journal has added so much to his education at UCLA as a whole. Mahoney feels that it is a mistake to come to a school like UCLA and have as your main guide, a schedule of classes. Choosing the right courses that suits you is crucial to a rich ] college experience, admits Mahoney, but, to complete the experience, you must take the time to seek and learn from the everyday education outside the classroom. Mahoney concludes that " UCLA can be uselessly large if you let your [academic] education dictate your life. It, too, can be intimately small if you let your life dictate your education. " Many graduating seniors have learned through the years that even 311 liAint; to tluKisc the " n ihl courses is becoming more and more ditticiilt because of G.E. requirements and biiciget cuts. Yaakov Arnold, a Philosophy major, sights this as one of the barriers to receiving a more enriching educatK)n at LICLA. " Due to budget cuts, the classes I wanted to take, I couldn ' t. So, I had to take classes that were my second or third Left: After graduating, jasmine Gonzalez will work on finishing an Rs;B album. Below: Matt Mafioney would like to visit South America fiefore he «oes to graduate school. !e I vc ■ f hotu pro idt:d b Matt .Mohonev " 1 ■ Lf you let :ur life. choices because I had to fulfill requirements. " Still, Arnold admits that during his years here he has been able to find a class that was very suited to his interest. He believes that everyone will be able to do the same,- they just have to spend the time inquiring and doing a little research. In the end, it is all worth it. However, it is the activities beyond the classsroom that Arnold will remember most as some of the most rewarding moments. Specifically, he finds that working in the Student Media as the editor-in-chief of Ha ' Am, the Jewish newsmagazine on campus, has enriched his college experience on many levels. Arnold ' s goal was to make Ha ' Am " the connection to the Jewish community — even beyon d UCLA. " He has done so by presenting issues in I la Am that include all facets of people in the Jewish community. Because he saw the community comprised of varying groups — from the traditional to the non-traditional — his aim was to collect all their different viewpoints and present them in Ha ' Am. What he found was that most people in the Jewish community he worked with (no matter how vaiying their views were) believed that their Jewish background plays an important part in forming their opinions. He successfully, through Ha ' Am, conveyed that message to not only the Jewish community but to all others as well. Ha ' Am, he feels, added greatly to his education, and he hoped that it had done the same to those who have read Ha ' Am. Jasmine Gonzalez, a Psychobiology major, also found her niche at UCLA. She feels her expectations of UCLA have definitely been met. " Not only Below: Yaakov Arnold says that the greatest rush during his college career was when strangers came up to him to complement his work on Ha Am, have I been provided with quality education and competition, but there are so many other acitivites and cultural organizations available here at UCLA. There is an overwhelming amount of resources here at UCLA that often times we, as Bruins, take it for granted. " Gonzalez was not timid about getting involved in any activity that relates to her passion — singing. She describes herself as a gospel R B singer. And all those fortunate to have heard even a tew bars from her have gasped, among many other words, " Amazing! " Gonzalez has been singing for as long as she can remember. Her first lime m front ot an audience was in a sixth grade talent show where she received a roaring standing ovation. At the age of sixteen, she recorded her first album entitled, Jasmiue, which contained twelve pop jazz songs. The album was m arketed in the Pilipines and has a limited circulation in the U.S. Gonzalez ' s family has always been enthusiastic and supportive of her music career. But, no matter what has happened, she has always planned to get a college degree no matter what happens. And UCLA was lucky when Gonzalez chose to school here. While here, she has graced many acitivities and ceremonies with her incredible voice. Some other involvements included: Spring Sing, the UCLA Gospel Choir, the convocation for President Clinton and Showcase, to name a few. In December of 1994, the UCLA Gospel Choir ' s album. Two Wings, landed on the number one spot on Billboard ' s Gospel Contemporary list. But what Gonzalez is most proud of is " getting a BS degree in Psychobiology and keeping it in balance with a music career. " During the Samahang Pilipino graduation ceremony, Gonzalez sang before an uproariously appreciative crowd. After accomplishing her educational goal, Gonzalez steers straight forward on her music career. As of this article, she is working with music producer, Ollie Brown, who produced albums for such stars as Michael Jackson and Smokey Robinson. Works are in progress to produce an album with Gonzalez and two other women (name of group, yet Graduate Perspectives -229 « .Mali to be decided). No matter what holds for Gonzalez in the future, she will always have what matters most to her: her family and her education. Another graduating senior who has captured the spotlight is Jeff Nygaard. Originally from Wisconsin, Nygaard hopes to reach his dream of playing for the U.S. volleyball team in the Olympics. His first major step towards that goal was attending UCLA and accepting the tutelage of Coach Al Scates. Nygaard describes Scates as " more than a coach. He is more like Uncle Al. 1 can talk to him about anything. He listens to the players. He respects you and gives us [the Men ' s Volleyball team] the responsibility to be adults. " Under Scates direction, Nygaard has not only become one of the best on the UCLA NCAA Champion team, but also a member of the U.S. National Team that will be competing in the 1996 Olympic Games. Yet, before he makes his mark in Atlanta, Nygaard is adament about taking advantage of the educational opportunity he sees before him at UCLA. He said, " The longer I ' m here, the more 1 realize that education is the most important thing. Playing on the U.S. National team, 1 see guys who wish they had stayed in school and want to go back. " After graduating with a B.A. in English, Nygaard will move to San Diego to play on the National Team. " Volleyball will always be a part of my 2 30 -Graduate Perspectives jett Nygaard plans pare to compete in to move to San Diego to train on the National Team as they pre the 1996 Olympic Games to be held in Atlanta Georgia. life. 1 have dedicated too much time to the game to ever let it go. " Also very dedicated to his passion and work is Ken Loop, the executive director of UCLA ' s Mardi Gras. 1995 marks the 54th year that Mardi Gras has been running. Raising more than $3 million each year, it is the largest student-run, non- profit event in the nation. Over 4,000 student volunteers get together to put a four-day carnival on the UCLA athletic field. The money raised is donated to Unicamp, UCLA ' s official charity. " With an event as large as UCLA Mardi Gras, there was so much to learn and so much to give back. It ' s an amazing feeling to see the eyes of a fellow student light up when they believe they are going to make a difference at UCLA. Everyo ne wants to make a difference,- it ' s why we are here. " Loop feels that working on Mardi Gras has taught lessons W " Wt " " " ° ' ' taught j0tfl in a lecture hall. " I ' ve learned so much about people and their differences. This was the greatest thing about Mardi Gras. It didn ' t matter who you were or what group you belonged to, an entire campus works together for one goal. What an inspiring achievement. " This inspiring achievement is most appreciated by all the young, underprivileged children whom UCLA ' s UniCamp sends to spend a week at the its resident camp in the San Bernardino Mountains. One of the head counselors in UniCamp, Don Wong, says that what he has learned most from working for UniCamp is that " people, wherever they come from, want to be loved, ever undere: respected, and feel like they count. That ' s something 1 always want to take with me. " While in UniCamp, Wong helped with training the doctors, resident nurses and emergency medic trainees on how to better interact with the children. As a head counselor, Wong emphasized respect, education, N Liyen fl ihcii hi ilust pou-nlial His selfless attitude IS shown best when he said: Mv dream would be to get paid in huit, like the doctor in To Kill a MiKkhulhini. It ' s not about money,- it ' s doing what you can for people. " It ' s clear Irom the experiences ol these graduating seniors that the best education is not necessarily found in the classroom. Academics is vitally important, but no one can honestly find a complete and fulhlling Lejt: Ken Loop was the Executive Director o UCLA ' s Mardi Gras which annually raises over $3 million dollars for charity. Piclow Don Wong ' s experience on UniCamp has taught him invaluable lessons that can ' t be learned in the classroom. iimate your leadership, multi-culturalism, and disability awareness to the young children in his camp. He illustrated these qualities through performing short plays and interactive workshops. Wong credits UniCamp for adding an invaluable contribution to his education at UCLA. It has taught him that nothing in the world is more important than helping others achieve Mah education in a place enclosed by walls with only a narrow door or window to peak out of or to escape from. This is especially true at UCLA. One message that Matt Mahoney would like to send out to all future students at UCLA is that " the disadvantage of going to UCLA may be that you have to live in L.A., but the overwhelming advantage is that you j(l to live in LA. " Yakaav Arnold concurs with Mahoney when he said: " If you ' re one ol those people who just go here for grades, grades, and grades, then you ' re not experiencing UCLA and you ' re not experiencing Los Angeles. People know tour to live clubs or bars in L.A., but if they took the time to look around... " Ken Loop also strongly encourages students to " get involved in an organization that best fits you. Learn as much as you can because there is something to be said about the education you receive from experience. Most importantly, make a difference. Never underestimate your contribution to any organization. " Jeff Nygaard, too, encourages students to " use UCLA to the hjllest. Give it your best because it will pay off in the end. " For those incoming freshmen. Jasmine Gonzalez remembers and understands the hardships we all go through in making those first important and impacting decisions in our lives. Her advice is: " It ' s okay to change your mind about what career, or major, you want to get into. Once you find your niche, no matter how much work that field requires, at least it ' s something you ' ll be happy with. UCLA makes it easier because it has so much to offer. " On a similar note, Don Wong believes " UCLA is the center of higher learning and cultural diversity, but you really have to go out there. The opportunity is out there, but you really have to market yourself. " Finally, the underlining advice to other and future students that Rob Greenhaigh would like to pass on is that " the true challenge is to step outside of your comfort zone and experience something which might be completely foreign to you. Anyone can attend classes and make friends with similar interests. It is a lot more difficult, but very rewarding, to branch out. Take advantage of all that UCLA has to offer, because you only have one chance to do so. " Graduate Perspectives -2 3 I »- The UCLA sports program started rather ignomioiisly, loith thejledgling Bruin football team being thrashed at the hands oj the U$C Trojans. This year, however, thejootball team capped the 75th anniversary oj UCLA with a record jourth win in a row over U$C. UCLA sports has also grown into one oj our most valued traditions and a symbol oj excellence, covering every jacet oj the sports community, jrom water polo, to roller-hockey. (Soorts Sports -2 ' ? " A fleeting second when you can touch excitement, wrestle with challenge and feel victory within your grasp - these are the electric moments of UCLA SPORTS. Bolstered by a proud tradition of collegiate success, the Bruins have earned a reputation as gifted athletes, passionate sportsmen and strong-willed competitors. They face adversity, fulfill potential and achieve victory. " -Author Unknown A.., y» y- " ' f »j FOOTBALL VOLLEYBALL SOCCER C 234 -Fall Sports I ALL PORTS fl E, 1 m H n v Wo top left - Freshman cross country member, Mebrahtom Keflezighi, the national prep leader in the mile and . 200m, paces himself while running. bottom left - Women ' s soccer midfielder Kelly Robson, bypasses her opponent from the Cal Poly San Luis Obispo team to put her in scoring position. top right - The Bruin Football team ' s, Kevin Jordan weaves through Southern Methodist University players in his attempt to score a touchdown. bottom right - Water polo ' s driver, Steve Covec, looks for a goal scoring opportunity. CROSS COUNTRY WATERPOLO Fall Sports- 235- tfB OOTBALL Once again, the victory was ours. The UCLA football team {5-6 record) ended its season with a spectacular win over our c ross-town rivals, use. For the first time in our 64 year rivalry, UCLA clenched the win for the fourth consecutive year. The 31-19 victory eliminated Trojan hope for the Rose Bowl and reinforced UCL superiority. This year ' s football season began as a disappointment. While Kevin Jordan accumulated some record breaking statistics, the rest of the team struggled due to injuries and the loss of many top players to the draft. J. J. Stokes was injured in the opening game, but his return to the lineup late in the season made everything click. Quarterback Wayne Cook had an inconsistent season, but contributed to the three game winning streak that culminated in our impressive victory over use. Many UCLA students remember mnning back Sharmon Shah ' s performance in the ' $C game. " Shah was just awesome during the ' $C game and, together, the whole team, really showed how great the UCLA football team can be, " stated Liza Fernandez, a first year student. B top left - Wayne Cook is able to fire his pass off even in tfie face of an oncoming rush Cook, who was sizzling hot down the final stretch of the season, had a solid year overa bottom left - The Bruin ' s offensive line hunches down in preparation to keep their quarterback, Wayne Cook unscathed. bottom right - }.} Stokes catches a soft pass and ' jukes ' the opponents out for extra yardage. Stokes ended his illustrious UCLA career with more than a handful of school records to his name " 236-Footba UCLA FOOTBALL TEAM. Alfh.thetkal Pkycr Rosier- Bryan Adamb, Clins Andersen, Aaron Anderson, Avery Anderson, Greg Andrasick, Robert Arthur, Larry Atkins, IJerck Aycrs, Brent lirennan, Steve Buck, Greg Cass, James Christcnscn, Jainal Clark, Vito Clemente, Darren Cline, Anthony Cobbs, Andy Colbert, Wayne Cook, Marcus Daly, Akil Davis, josh Eby, Donnie Edwards, Ryan Fien, Mike Flanagan, Grejj Ford, Weldon Fordc, Laniont Coodlctt, Jason Green, Carl Greenwood, Mike Grieb, javelin Guidry, Paul Guidry, Sean Gully, Brent Guyton, Aaron Hanes, DuVal Hicks, Skip Hicks, Erik Holcomb, Bob loja, Sale Isaia, Shane Jasper, Anthony Jones, Kevin Jordan, George Kasc, Paul Kennedy, Travis Kirschke, Teddy Lawerence, Rodney Lee, Daniuan Magee, Justin Marshall, Thaddeus Massey, Tod McBride, Darren McClurc, Abdul McCullough, Jim McElroy, Bjorn Merten, Andy Meyers, Chad Milan, Mitch Miller, James Milliner, Jevone Moore, Ryan Neufeld, Mike Nguyen, Ted Nwoke, Jonathon Ogden, Chan Overhauser, Tyrone Pierce, Moe Poltios, Je(f Puffer, Brian Richards, Jason Rempel, Mike Rohme, Aaron Roques, Chris Rubio, Jeff Ruckman, Chris Sanchez, Chad Sauter, Darren Schager, Karl Schroller, Scott Tyler, Sharmon Shah, Travis Shipman, Rod Smalley, Matt Soenksen, Justin Sogoian, Brian Stewart, J J, Stokes, Grady Stretz, Shawn Stuart, Vae Tata, Craig Taylor, Glenn Thompkins, Tim Waddleton, Kevin Walker, Rob Walker, Car ' Walton, Phillip Ward, Daron Washmgton, Jarvis Watson, Mark Weisman, Shaun Williams, Terry Williams, Brian Willmer, London Woodfin. Head Coach Terry Donahue, Assistant Coaches; Norm Andersen, Gary Bernardi, Ron Caragher, A.J. Christoff. Bob Field, Phil Frye, Aron Gideon, Tim Hundley, Wayne Moses, Wayne Nunnely, Mike Sherman, Bob Toledo. I « ' ; Tv . Nguyen Football- 2. 7 238-Marching Band ARCHING I I Strike up the band for the sons of Westwood... we are the mighty Bruins! Our own UCLA Marching Band boasts a festive group of over 250 Bruins who provide us with fanfare and tradition as well. They are remembered for marching into the Rose Bow] at every football game and playing our familiar fight song with pride and energy. On the field, we remember the band spelling out U-C-L-A with a wave- like motion to inspire school spirit. The band ' s perfor- mances are not without practice. Even before fall quarter began, they were sweating out eight-hour practice days during a grueling week of band camp. During the school year, we saw and heard the band practicing for countless hours on the intramural field. " The best thing I like about band is that the performances make the practices pay off . . . it ' s just a really good feeling, " says Lanny Tan, a third year flute player. Moixhiii " ISaiid -2 ' ' PIRIT QUAD Andn UCLA SPIRIT SQUAD; D i«ce Team- Julie Alexander, Cambrey Arnaudoff, Amanda Avis, Michelle Boehle, Bobbi Horning, Amanda Cargill, Wendy Cox, Melissa Coetsch, Helen Hur, Kheron Jones, Rebecca Lin, Carla Mackauf. Cheerlcthiers- Julia Feliz Alvarado, Daniel Anderson, Stephanie Bladen, Patricia Brokenshire, Julie Casper, Marilou Correa, Todd Herman, Jennifer Maglaya, Jennifer Moon, Mario Mosley, Richard Pauwels, Luis Saucedo, Christian Shraga. Alnscots- Omar Ezzeldine, Danielle Forlano, Madison, Lara Pumprey Yell Crew- Jesse Carrasco, Brian Goldberg, John Lopez, Archie Mostafavipour. Andn 240 ' Spirit Squad top left - Yell Leaders Mario Mosley and Todd Herman, along with the rest of the spirit squad, lead the fans in a cheer. bottom left - Dance Team mem- bers, (l-r) Michelle Boehle, Cambrey Arnaudoff, Melissa Coetsch, Amanda Cargill, and Helen Hur, dance in front of a packed stadium of Bruins and Tennesse Volunteers, top right - The Spirit Squad and Rally Committe team up together to continue the tradition of UCLA Bruin spirit. bottom right - Chris Shraga with Jennifer Maglaya (left) and Luis Saucedo with Julie Casper (right) demonstrate one of their most common stunts. U-C-L-A ! ! ! GO I ! ! FIGHT ! ! ! WIN ! ! ! This Bruin chant can often be heard rever- berating through the crowds at any one of the many UCLA sporting events. Spectator spirit is aroused by the UCLA Spirit Squad. The squad consists of four separate teams, the cheerleaders, dance team, yell crew, and mascots. They promote spirit and pride at all of the football, volleyball, and basketball events. Their purpose serves not only to pump up the athletes, students, and spectators, but also to provide spectacular entertainment. Excitement and anticipation electrify the crowd through energetic dancing, difficult cheerleader pyramids, yell squad performances, and the antics of the mascots. In between football plays or during a basketball timeout the crowd looks to the spir- it squad for entertainment. Much hard work and hours of practice are put into providing the audience with the best possible presentation of Bruin pride and spirit. In order to have a flawless performance, practices tend to be very difficult and demanding, as well as time-consuming. Andrew Spirit Squad 241 ■ I " .-Ti .i( TE W- ,ii. ' a i. t _ top left - The student section, displaying a card replica of Mickey Mouse, participates regularly in the traditional ha time card show. bottom left - When Joe Bruin is not beating up on the opponent ' s mascot, he is giving dedicated fans in the stands a thumbs up top right - In between footba plays, Josephine Bruin dances along with the spirit squads. bottom right - In between cheers. Alumni Yell Leaders react to a football play. 242 -Rally Committee ALLY r: , . -- i iLM ' .-. OMMITTEE The dawn of " Bruin Spirit " occurred in the late 1930 ' s, Back then, UCLA ' s earliest mascots were live cubs. The animals amused the crowd during the home football games at the Coliseum. After many trials, the name " Joe " finally stuck. In 1961, the Alumni gave UCLA its first " Josephine Bruin, " a diminutive Himalayan bear which resided in the backyard of the chairman for the Rally Committee. It was not until the mid-60s that costumed students portraying Joe and Josephine came into being. Today the adorable couple still flaunt their exuberance in front of thousands during games at the Rose Bowl. There are many other ways to promote Bruin spirit, such as those employed by UCLAs Rally Committee. It is one of the rare volunteer organizations that can boast about being in the 1953 issue of Life. The headline read, " UCLA ' s Nighttime Card Tricks... Student ' s perform them with 1,800 flashlights. " When football games were moved to the Rose Bowl in 1982, students no longer incorporated lights into the card shows. Despite this UCLA ' s stunts remain the largest and most complex in the nation. Card shows occur at every home game during the first ten minutes of half-time. 3,000 enthusiastic students in the card section hold five, dual-colored, 14 by 14 stunt cards, each displaying either words, pictures or symbols. Regarding the shows, this year ' s chairman Sean Kanamori claims, " the greatest pleasure comes from getting so many students involved in one of UCLA ' s oldest traditions. " Currently in its 72nd year, the Rally Committee is involved in many more activities. The committee, along with SAA, sponsored " Beat ' $C Week. " It also bestowed the Victory Bell upon the victor of the charged UCLA- USC football game. The Rally Committee unites past and present students by maintaining the tradition of the card show and " Beat ' $C Week " set forth decades ago. Rally Committee " 24j? «- OLLEYBALL UCLA ' s women ' s volleyball team has always upheld a superior athletic record. The program has impressively earned six national championships and a ground-breaking thirty-one wins this year to give them a No. 3 national ranking. This year the team headed into the NCAA tournament with a 28-3 overall season record in search of redemption from last year ' s early exit. " We want to make sure what happened last year doesn ' t happen again, " Senior Co-captain Annett Buckner said. However, the NCAA national title was lost to No. 2 Stanford after a second round trouncing of Georgia Tech, a quarterfinal win over Duke, and a semifinal victory against No. 5 Penn State. Pac-10 Player of the Year, Buckner, held the conference best of 4.99 kills per game. And establishing her strength in the setter position. Sophomore Kelly Rannigan ranked second in the Pac-10 for her assists average. Also, Junior Outside Hitter Jenny Johnson stood out with twenty-three kills and eighteen digs in the NCAA final matchup against Stanford. a ASLICLA Phdiogr.iphv 4 UCLA WOMEN ' S VOLLEY- BALL TEAM: Front row (l-rj- Sarah Alquiza, Kara Milling, Kim Coleman, Michelle Mauney, Alyson Randick and Shannon Colton, Back row- Assist. Coach Burl Fuller, Assist. Coach Irene Renteria, Trainer Kristen Pulanski, Student Trainer Jeremy Chan, Jenny Johnson, Janessa Watt, Annett Buckner, Tanisha Larkin, Kelly Flannigan, Kim Krull, Head Coach Andy Banachowski and Assistant Coach Kim Jagd. top left - Outside Hitter Annett Buckner ( 17) and Middle Blocker Kim Krull ( 8) defend UCLA in blocks with their skills and experience. bottom left - Outside Hitter jenny Johnson demonstrates tremendous quickness on the court. bottom right - Six foot three inch, Middle Blocker Outside Hitter, Alyson Randick attacks Arizona with yet another one of her powerful Bruin spikes. kT ' ' iSSlOH m Women ' s Vollevball- 24 5 » top left -The crowd watches as Sophomore Joe Christie prepares for an incoming pass into the midfield during an offensive attack. bottom left - Justin Selander, freshman midfielder and member of the US. under- 18 National Team, speeds up the transition game by driving the ball to the offensive third of the field, top right - Ante Razov, having brought experience from the U.S. Olympic Festival to this year ' s squad, looks on as Adam Frye, who also participated in the Olympic Festival, attempts to out jump his opponent for the fifty-fifty ball. Although the men ' s soccer team had experience on its side, they also had to overcome past injuries and scoring droughts. However, when they did score, the Bruins spread the wealth. Ante Razov headed the attack along with captain Robbi LaBelle. The Bruins also boasted of having a solid defense with Juniors Frankie Hejduk and Adam Frye. Luckily, the Bruins peaked at an optimal time, after struggling in the past few games, with their eyes set on the Final Four. In the second round of the NCAA Championships the Bruins rallied three miracle goals in nine minutes to pull off a victory and launch them into the quarterfinals. " Being down 2-1 and coming back with three goals, ranks up there with some of the great wins we ' ve had, " said F4ead Coach Sigi Schmid. In the quarterfinals, the Bruins were once again forced to make another comeback. This time with ten minutes left, two players with red cards, and losing 2- 1, the Bruins put two goals in the net for the win over Charleston. Next, they battled Indiana in the Final Four but fell to defeat 4- 1 . i i 246 -Men ' s Soccer OCCER UCLA MEN ' S SOCCER TEAM: Front WW (1-rJ-Sasha Saneff, Josh Keller, Caleb Meyer, Matt Reis, Chris Snitko, Kevin Shepela, Kevin Hartman, Robbie LaBelle, Ante Razov, Frankie Hejduk, Eddie Lewis. Middle row (l-r]- Team Manager Scott Lewis, Nick Theslof, Drew Gardner, Julio Umana, Assistant Coach Todd Saldana, Head Coach Sigi Schmid, Goalkeeper Coach Drew Leonard, Kenny Wright, Joe Christie, Phillip Martin, Student Trainer loana Bazavan. Back row [l- rj-Trainer Tony Spino.Eric Chaisongkram, Brian Irvin, Tahj Jakins, Eddie Salcedo, Greg Vanney, Adam Frye, Brian Woolfolk, Justin Selander, Kevin Coye, Strength Coach Mike Linn. .ASUCLA Phi t()graph Men ' s Soccer04. OCCER . V . • J §tllttttJ %i . J a ' -J. ra, k ' J|P% tnmiiitimiiiiii H Hr 0«ta i 9B L r flt . . mB fW n n - r „ i !► i » ? ' After a successful first showing last year (11-4- 3) the women ' s soccer team and Head Coach Joy Fawcett hoped to be invited to the NCAA tournament this year. Unfortunately, a loss to UC Berkeley in their second to last game ended the young team ' s tournament hopes. This year ' s season started strongly with many wins and a good showing against No. 9 Santa Clara. They won the Mama Lena ' sATomato Cafe Women ' s Soccer Classic with a 2-0-1 ■ 24S- ' Sumr record. The team also held No. 3 Stanford to a tie as freshman goal- keeper Gretchen Overgaard recorded seventeen saves. Freshmen dominated this year ' s squad. Overgaard broke several school records with eight shutouts, a 0.52 GAA which gave her a ninth place national ranking, and a scoreless streak lasting 486 minutes. On the offensive end forward Traci Arkenberg received top ten rankings in the region for goals scored (14), and total scoring (32). ASUCLA PhotoRraphv UCLAWOMEN ' SSOCCER TEAM: Front row [l-r)- Michelle Lieberman, Jessie Skenderian, Kelly Robson, Carrie Templin, Mary Everett, Sarah Connell, Sarah Miller, Katie Bernacchi, Michelle Kaping, Christine Sanders. Middle row [l-r]- Shannon Thomas, Miriam Parsa, Gina Dartt, Sue Skenderian, Amy Nolin, Chrissy Whalen, Mari Meinhart, Melanie Hom, Tiffany Brown, Kristy Kirkeide, Molly Barnes. Back row 0-r)- Head Coach Joy Fawcett, Barbie Gil, Kellie Williams, Traci Arkenberg, Shanelle Eng, Gretchen Overgaard, Joanna Quinlivan, Cheryl Williams, Julie Koudelka, Allison West, Assist. Coach Merry Eyman, Assist. Coach Nat Gonzalez. Not pictured- Amy Moreno, Nicole Odom, Kathi Evans, Kelly Howard top left - In order to create another scoring opportunity, mi dfielder Gina Dartt beats her one-on-one matchup. bottom left - Key goal scorer Traci Arkenberg, one of the many newcomers to the UCLA squad this year, easily places her penalty kick into the goal. bottom right - Freshman Katie Bernacchi, one of over twenty newcomers to the team, slide tackles her opponent. W. Soccer- 249 UCLA MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY TEAMS: Women ' s- Jamie Artzner, Anna Delgado, Jessica Graham, Citha Hampson, Jeanene Harlick, Karen Hecox, Katherina Kechris, Cathy Lee, Maya Muneno, Erica Sumi, Shelley Taylor, and Susannah Thrasher. Men ' s- Brandon Del Campo, Devin Elizondo, Brian Gastelum, Keith Grossman, Creighton Harris, Mebrahtom Keflezighi, Daniel Niednagei, David Niednagel, Matt Olin, David Rojas, Jeff Sneed, Juan Sotelo, Kevin Straw, and Scott Urner. -i J I ■ T B P JW I B HrT ' K ' i ' - • s;;-, i UCLA Photography ASUCLA Phototiranhv 250 -Cross Country ROSS Although qieitH country team fortheNCAAdvii: ; this year, boih were pleased wiili progress durin uk 1994 season. In i i m Mebrahtom KeHp ighi and Senior Karen H qualified for the riflfipnal championship. Keflezighj ' s 15th place finis]} :§nd Hecox ' s impressive . ?aptui " e of the ninth pjape sppt earned them |)0|th All- American honors. Both teams fir)i6ihed fifth at the regipfial competition. f yp nraen ' s team tied Oregop for third at th? JPat - ] o championship while the rlecox ' s ir ' ;t place ' finish earned 1 1 champi- .. .. , A ,l:C- row while lley Taylor ' s perfpri garnered lui in place spot. I 111 -ultercd lasting iniLii ics to senior jCreighton Harris and jsophfJirnQre | .eith Cjpssrnan. Tihp women ' s team, ||qwpv r, were plagued JTy ir nsistent performances by experienped niernbers. ' We ' re a young team... jlist a year or two away fronn being competitive at a natiof! ! level, " said VMipicns cross pQuntry oach EricPetei on fqp leff - S)ie|ley Taylor breaks vy y frQfTi the pack and finishes t ]n cpufse with a strong 6p|-intir)g stricje. bpttop] left - This group oi WPmeri runners, (1-r) Jessica Cirahani, Sus3r)nah Thrasher, Cafhy l-pe, and jeanene Harljcjc, p pe each other in hopes of an impressive team finish. qp rjght - Mebrahtom Keflezighi prepares for the national meet whefe he finished 15th overal ' among all runners. bpt Q i rigb? - Karen Hecox and fellow runner Shelley Jaylor take warm-up laps around the track in preparation fpr anpther grueling practice. ross Countrv25 I ATER • OLO top left - Sophomore goalkeeper Matt Swanson played a significant role in UCLA ' s win over No. 4 Pepperdine to advance to the NCAA semi-finals. bottom left - Sophmore utility Corbin Graham was an asset this year after his participation in the 1994 Olympic Sports Festival in St. Louis and his success last season with thirteen goals, three assists, and four steals. top right - Junior driver Adam Krikorian demonstrates his aggressive offensive style when he scores the winning goal against Santa Barbara to win the water polo squad a spot into the NCAA tournament I I It was a season of adversity and of triumph for the men ' s water polo team, who battled to qualify to the NCAA tournament for the first time since 1991. With a young roster which included only one senior, the team was not expected to be dominant. But the Bruins showed promise early with a fourth place showing at the Southern California Tournament, and a third place finish at the Northern California Tournament. A string of defeats followed the loss of two players, which gave the Bruins a seventh place ranking going into the season-closing MPSF tournament. There remained only a slight chance for the team to qualify into the NCAAs. However, the Bruins ' came back to shock the collegiate water polo community once again. Victories over Santa Barbara and Irvine gave them a fifth place finish in the MPSF tournament and, additionally, the last invitation to the NCAA tournament. " I feel good about the season, " UCLA head coach Guy Baker said. " Considering the injuries, I think the team did really well. " by Estfier Hui Daily Bruin msi ' f;, lull- H l __ . Hu .JlMklMdillM .a-;a»n»! - »i i | f jK KIS HQf dj Hf ■ ' JHHHW imiiHRHiPI " 3 " ilH I 31 I . i 252-M. Water Polo I( ' i f?l£M«S Woo i -J UCLA MEN ' S WATER POLO TEAM: Front roii- [l-r]- Head Coach Guy Baker, Tommy Wong, Adam Kiikorian, Scott Turner, Mark Sutter, Assist. Coach Matt Emerzian. Second row- Corbin Graham, Steve Haney, Dave Dowdney, Jim Toring, Andreas Lubba. Third row- Dan Reuter, Jeff Porter, Luther Weidner, Zach Fisher, Miies Bozinovski, Fourth row- Kevin Kramer, Jake Yokota, Brandon Stout, Terry Baker, Eric Heifer. Back row: Matt Swanson, Jeremy Braxton-Brown, Randy Wright, Steve Covec. .ASUCLA Photography M. Water Polo- 253 - L. _ icates?! Precisj ly. 1 he one and ohly. Ttie man who is to volleyball what Wooden wa tb basketball. (Red) Sanders was to football, Napolean to artillery... " -Los Angeles Times columnist Murray Harmon Andrews Jl Basketball Gymnastics j 254 -Winter Sports INTER PORTS Nguyen ( top left - Jamie Marion hopes to find success at the Pacific-10 Championships in the 400 Individual Medley. bottom left - The men ' s basketball team headed into the NCAA tournament to challenge all teams for the number one ranking and national championship honors, top right - Senior and captain Erik Sullivan , known for his solid defensive play, passes to a teammate. bottom right - Stella Umeh won the all around at the Masters Classic in Nebraska with a score of 38.75. Volleyball Swim Dive Winter sports -255 ASKETBALL The men ' s basketball team consistently ranked in the top ten this year because of four returning starters, five returning letter- men, and one of the top recruiting freshmen classes in the nation. The Bruins have played in the NCAA champi- onship tournament for the last six years with confidence of a seventh consecutive showing. This marked the last year of the O ' Bannon dual taking the court together. Nominated for The Player of the Year Award, Ed O ' Bannon graduated this year leaving behind a set of standards hard to beat. Additionally, Tyus Edney left with a Pac-10 record of most steals in a game, many other UCLA career records, and the reputa- tion of one of the best guards in the nation. The starting line-up for the season included the O ' Bannon brothers, seniors George Zidek and Tyus Edney, and either freshman J.R. Henderson or freshman Toby Bailey. With a team field goal percentage higher than that of their oppo- nents, a Pac-10 loaded with teams in the top twenty-five and a pre- tournament 1 ranking, head coach Jim Harrick concluded another suc- cessful season. 256-M. Basketball ! UCLA MEN ' S BASKET- BALL TEAM: Front row (1-r): Student Managers Tony Luftman, Rich Klinger, Head Manager Greg Buonaccorsi, Brendan Jacobson, and Andrew Pruter. Middle row (1- r): Student Assistant Coach David Boyle, Assistant Coach Steve Lavin, Assistant Coach Mark Gottfried, Head Coach Jim Harrick, Assistant Coach Lorenzo Romar, Strength Cond. Trainer Phil Frye, Trainer Tony Spino. Back row (I-r): Tyus Edney, Marcus Burns, Charles O ' Bannon, Kevin Dempsey, Ed O ' Bannon, Ike Nwankwo, George Zidek, Omm ' a Givens, JR. Henderson, Bob Myers, Toby Bailey, Kris Johnson, and Cameron Dollar. •lis iiw M Basketball -257- ASKETBALL " And SO how to explain the Bruins ' thorough dismantling of the defending champions, the 89-78 beating that put an NCAA Qiampionship banner in the rafters of Pauley Pavilion for the first time since 1975? " -Jack McCallum, Sports Illustrated (Flip to the back of the book for full coverage of the National Championship season.) 258 -M. Basketball MSI «f top left - A surprised Tyus Edncy tinds himself lying on the floor during a game mean- while Ed O ' Bannon offers to help him up. bottom left - Senior center George Zidek aims for the hoop while keeping his opponents away at the same time. top right - Senior point guard Tyus Edney dribbles the ball down the court and keeps an eye out for an open teammate. bottom right - Sophomore forward Charles O ' Bannon slams the ball into the basket with confidence in front of his Cal State Fullerton defender. M Basketball -259 For the UCLA women ' s basketball team, the 1994-95 season was a challenge. With the loss of three seniors and 93-94 Pac-10 Player of the Year, Natalie Williams, the group had to build up their young and promising team. Under the direction of second-year head coach Kathy Olivier, the team showed deter- mination and talent on the courts. She stated, " Overall I feel that for this team to be success- ful it needs to apply aggressive, defensive pressure and exert itself on the boards. " The Bruins had a rigorous schedule including eighteen Pac- 10 games and ten games against five 1994 NCAA tournament teams. The Bruins struggled in the Pac-10 by playing high quality basketball, but losing the game in the last few minutes. Returning members Zrinka Kristich, Kisa Hughes, Nikki Hilbert, and Ricarda Kuypers headed the women ' s team. Adding to the team were a talented group of newcomers who proved to have the ability and pride of a Bruin. Their agility, speed, and defensive intensity were impor- tant factors of the sea- son. • ' ;.v, 260 -W. Basketball 1 i ' ASKETBALL UCLA WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM; Front row (l-r) : Ricarda Kuypers, Laura Collins, Allison Arredondo, and Kellie Bennett. Back row (l-r): Nikki Hilbert, Chrystal Pakootas, Tawana Grimes, Zrinka Kristich, Kisa Hughes, Aisha Veasley, and Jamie Oenning top left - Guard Jamie Oenning attempts a jump shot against the UC Irvine team. bottom left - Freshman Tawana Grimes struggles to keep the ball away from her opponent while looking for a passing lane to one of her teammates, bottom right - Junior Kisa Hughes jumps up for the offensive rebound, subsequently placing the ball in the basket from her center position. W Basketball- 26 1 WIMMING IVING i e UCLA Women ' s 3 vimming and Diving team have finished in the top ten at the NCAA Championships for the past seven seasons. This year the loss of many All-Americans left several openings for young swimmers. " Being an underdog this year makes finishing in the top seven even more of a challenge, " said Head Coach Cyndi Gallagher in her seventh year. All-Americans, senior Megan Oesting and sophomore Michelle Perry led the Bruin sprinters in the 50, 100, and 200 freestyles. Middle distance events, the 200 and 500 freestyles, were dominated by UCLA record holders Natalie Norberg and Annette Salmeen. Distance swimmer Lori Walker looked to best her rankings on the UCLA career best charts in both the 1000 and 1650 freestyle, while breaststroker Glenda Lueders returned to improve upon her All- American honors last year as a freshman. Relay teams, despite many new faces, continued to compete with top- quality times. The diving team con- sisting of junior returners Erin Simmons and Lauren Loberg added a competitive freshmen recruiting class to the team including Tracy Wilcox, one of the top freshman divers in the nation. 262 -W. Swim Dive UCLA WOMEN ' S SWIM- MING ji, DIVING THAM: From row (Ir): Jamif Marion, Sharon Webster, Miranda Walz, Barbara Hajduczck, Lauren Loberg. Second row (standing 1-r): Effie Turnbull, Lindsay Etter, Kasey Foster, Erin Simmons, Colleen Donald, Assistant Coach Brad Burnham, Head Diving Coach Tom Scotty. Third row (sitting l-r): Amando Delgado, Annette Salmeen, Tracy Wilcox, Cindy Bertelink, Kiley Ames-Kline, Lara Potter, Suzanne Steres, Lori Walker, Kristin Krengel, Jill Jenkins, Clenda Lueders, Christa Thomas. Back row (I- r): Volunteer Coach Kristin Pearce, FJead Coach Cyndi Gallagher, Rose Huelskamp, Alicia Solomon, Katie Stuppi, Michelle Perry, Genii Masluk, Natalie Norberg, Shawna Larsen, Megan Oesting, Jill Buckley top left - Freshman Mandy Walz pushes off the wall to give herself an early lead in the 200 backstroke. bottom left - Freshman Cindy Bertelink a member of the Canadian National Team for the Pan Pacific G ames dives off the starting blocks with real intensity. bottom right - All-American sophomore Clenda Lueders, specialist in the 100 and 100 breaststroke, swims ahead of her University of Arizona opponent. Harmon W Swim Dive -263 « r» The UCLA men ' s vol- leyball team played the season defending its number one ranking, but remained unnoticed due to the basketball team ' s dominating sea- son. With a stellar group of players, excel- lent stats, and a season filled with triumphant victories, the volleyball team deserved more attention than it had received. A great example of these players ' talents was displayed in their blowout game versus use at UCLA ' s own Pauley Pavilion. The team had a 15-2, 15-12, 15-11 victory over the Trojans with the help of the seniors, quick hitter Jeff Nygaard, opposite hitter Paul Nihipali, captain Erik Sullivan, and John Speraw. The team hitting average was .441 and Nihipali had a team high of twenty-two kills. In addition, wherever Player of the Year can- didate Nygaard played, he dominated. In the third game Nygaard appropriately sealed the game and their eighth straight victory over use with a roof. This game repre- sented one of the many victories by the volley- ball squad, but this dominance means nothing without the satisfaction of a NCAA Championship. 4 ) ' ;vi- ' f ' ' lM } ;?; OLLEYBALL »« Andrt top left - In mid-air, Swing Hitter Kevin Wong eyes the ball for a well-placed spike. bottom left - Setter Stein Metzger ( 5) and Quick Hitter John Speraw ( 14) attempts to block the spike. top right - Last year ' s MVP, Jeff Nygaard, scores once again against Loyola Marymount University. UCLA MEN ' S VOLLEYBALL TEAM: Front row (I-r): Matt Taylor, Erik Sullivan, Brian Wells, Stein Metzger and Trong Nguyen. Back row(l-r): Matt Noonan, Jeff Nygaard, Paul Nihipali and Tom Stillwell. M Vollevball-265 n YMNASTICS The crowd holds their breath in awe as they watch the gymnast bal- ance herself with the confidence of a victor, the determination of a fighter, and the grace of a dancer. The 1995 UCLA women ' s gymnastics team returned eight let- termen and added four newcomers. Leading the list is senior All- American Kareema Marrow who strived to improve upon her fifth place all-around finish at the NCAA Championships last year. Marrow looked especially strong on the vault and in her floor routine which fea- tures a double-back lay- out and a full-twisting double back somersault. Other returners included bars specialist Megan Fenton, beam specialist Corinne Chee, and junior Dee Fischer who had come back after missing last season to injury. Sophomore Leah Homma defe nded her 1994 Pac-10 all-around championship giving Marrow some healthy teammate competition. A transfer student from Oklahoma, new- comer Stella Umeh, brought impressive international experi- ence from her 1992 Olympic participation in Barcelona to the UCLA squad. top left - Junior Corinne Chee performs the floor exercise as teammates watch from behind. bottom left - Sophomore Amy Smith, a transfer from the University of Oklahoma, exhibits her intensity on the floor exercise. bottom right - Senior Ail- American Kareema Marrow is momentarily suspended in mid air as she maneuvers from one bar to the other on the uneven bars. 266 -W. Gvmnastics Woo W. Cvninastics-267 ■ Sieve Kim Dailv Bruin Amy Peng Dailv Brum Baseball Softball Waterpolo 1 268 -Spring Spores PRING PORTS opposite page, top left - kinior Rick Heineman, known for his fastball, pitches in the starting rotation, opposite page, bottom left - Senior Dawn Dumble broke and rebroke her own records in the shotput during the 1995 season. opposite page, right - Greg Johnson demonstrates his javelin throw technique which won him All-American honors along with an eighth place finish in the NCAA last season. left - Junior Anicia Mendez advanced to the second-round of the West Region ITA All- American Qualifying Tournament this season. Tfeel so good about my years at UCLA. The people here are more concerned about you as a human being because they already know what you can do on the athletic field. . . The family atmosphere within the athletic department makes your years so special. " -Jackie Joyner-Kersee, owrye r UCLA basketball starter and track field All-American. Tennis Track Field Golf Spring SportS ' 269 ASEBALL With over seventy-five seasons under its belt, the UCLA baseball team entered its seventy-sixth season with high expectations. This relatively young team, including eleven newcomers, fielded five freshmen in the starting line-up. The baseball season ran from January through May with thirty-three home games held at Jackie Robinson Stadium. UCLA lost several key players this year, but the freshmen readily took their places. Head Coach, Gary Adams " is very optimistic. I ' m very pleased with how things are going. We ' re off to a good start. " Unfortunately by midseason the team stmggled to stay competitive in the Pac-6. Top returning hitters included senior Gar Vallone, sophomore Tim DeCinces and junior Brett Schafer. UCLA also has a reputation for placing players into the major leagues. In 1994 alone, thirteen former UCLA players moved up to the majors. The 1995 season ended with the baseball team upholding its tradition of athletic excellence and will continue to do so in the future. top left - junior Zak Ammirato talces a swing at the plate as his teammates watch from the bench bottom left - Top raniced hitter in the Pac-6, Senior Car Vallone anticipates the pitch, bottom right - A UCLA baseba player slides into homeplate tor a run. I I 270 -Baseba UCLA BASEBALL TEAM: (in alphabetical order) Zak Ammirato, Travis Boyd, Eric Byrnes, Michael Caravelli, Benny Craig, Tim DeCinces, Kamau Edwards, Troy Glaus, Jason Green, Rick Heineman, Jon Heinrichs, Jeff Howatt, Jeff Huberts, Thomas Jacquez, Alien Jerkens, Bobby Kazmirski, Ryan Lynch, Chad Matoian, Josh Morton, Brett Nista, Cass Olson, Ryan O ' Toole, Jim Parque, John Philips, Nick St. George, Jack Santora, Brett Schafer, Robert Schult, Mike Seal, Scott Seal, Nick Theodorou, Gar Vallone, Peter Zamora, Head Coach Gary Adams, Assistant Coach Vince Beringhele, Assistant Coach Robin Dreizler, Volunteer Coach Dave Schimdt, Head Manager Mike Sasson. Baseball -271 f ' .. hi t ' ' . v« ' ' • iflL: t-i ASUCLA Photographv UCLA SOFTBALL TEAM: Sitting (I-r): Manager Nikki Barbieri, Felicia Cmz, Kathi Evans, Nicole Odom. Standing front row (I-r) Assistant Coach Kirk Walker, Cindy Valero, B ' Ann Burns, Jennifer Brundage, Janae Deffenbaugh, Atleah Poulson, Kelly Howard, Undergraduate Assistant Coach Kristy Howard, Jenny Brewster, Ginny Mike, Undergraduate Assistant Coach Lisa Fernandez. Standing back row (I-r): Head Coach Sharron Backus, Nichole Victoria, Stephanie Carew, Becky Toler, Kari Robinette, Co-Head Coach Sue Enquist. Not pictured: DeDe Weiman, Joanne Alchin, Assistant Coach Kelly Inouye. top bottom left - Not only can All-American Jennifer Brundage catch a simple infield pop fly, but she also boasted of a .346 batting average as of the end of the 1994 season. top right - Sophomore B ' Ann Burns hopes to improve upon her 178 strike outs from last season to lead the Bruins at the pitcher position. bottom right - Shortstop Nicole Odom safely dives back into first base. , ' m ' Peng DaiK ' Bruin 272 -Softba h1n .NUiskowitz ' Oailv Bniin OFTBALL Not only did the 1995 season mark the softball team ' s twentieth anniversary, it also welcomed the return of seven starters. Included among these starters were the All- American seniors Jennifer Brundage, Jenny Brewster, and Kathi Evans. " With this kind of leadership, " said Head Coach Sharron Backus. " Experience is one of the strengths of this year ' s squad. " Backus entered her twentieth season with a career record of 750-150-3. Top returners from the infield included first baseman Alleah Poulson, second baseman Kelly Howard, and shortstop Nicole Odom. On the pitching mound B ' Ann Burns, the only returning pitcher from last season, averaged 6.37 strike outs per game in the Pac-10 in 89 innings. At midseason, the Bruins outshined other Pac-10 schools in pitching with a 1 .42 team ERA. Meanwhile, senior Jennifer Brundage led the conference with a 0.53 1 batting average. Late in the season the Bruins swept a double- header matchup against the Arizona Wildcats to take the number one ranking. Sottball-273 ' - ATER OLO Justin Warren Daily Bruin UCLA WOMEN ' S WATER POLO TEAM: Front row (1-r): Assistant Coach Lauren Havens, Megan Oesting, Becca McAlexander, Harriet Azizians, Heather Abelson, Beth Gimbel, Kim Fernandez, Head Coach Guy Baker. Second row (1-r): Jill Buckley, Esther Hui, Kim Bhesenia, Jennifer Cady, Aubrey Solheim, Kelly King, Jenniler Schultz, Shanta Duffield. Third row (1-r): Natalie Parsa, Lisa Kim, Heather Wright, Jennifer McFerrm, Stephanie Natcher, Molly Barnes, Erica Mannard, Nicolle Payne. Fourth row (1-rj: Paige Ericksen, jane Norris, Kim Greenlaw, Leslie Hunter, Devon Brewer, Jessica Nelson, Catherine Rudolph, Liz Epstein, Anjie Richelieu. - 274 -W. Water Polo 7 The women ' s waterpolo team successfully completed its inaugural season. This year they played in their first match against U$C. The 10-2 victory against the Trojans displayed the Bruin ' s strong points as well as their weak points. " 1 thought we played really well at times, and so-so at other times. But it was a solid win, the game was never in question, " said UCLA head coach Guy Baker. Another success during the season was a third place finish at the San Diego invitational which featured solid Bruin play under pressure. The team finished a competitive season at the qualification tournament against some of the top teams in the country. Many other water polo teams were impressed with UCLA ' s all-around efforts despite the Bruin ' s inexperience. top left - Freshman Goalkeeper Nicolle Payne gracefully reach- es for the ball to make the save, top right - Freshman Shanta Duffield controls the ball while her opponents try to anticipate her next move. bottom right - Freshman Paige Ericksen confidently grasps the ball ready to pass to one of her teammates. W Water Polo 275 top left - Freshman Justin Gimblestob swings his racket back awaiting for the ball to come into position, bottom left - Right-handed sophomore Loren Peters aims the ball over the net with full force. top right - All- American Robert Janacek keeps his eyes on the ball while preparing his racket for the hit. bottom right - Sophomore Eric Taino hits the ball with skill and determination. I ». ' P1P ■ _ ' i j 1 1 M iV iSk gg £ W A " wi 9 H ' 1 1 1 v. E u HHH W M . JB Hj I H r ■:! ,■ " - " J M N v S I H h: — V H H K p M H K l ■ " " JB 1 V " i H ■. ' ' ' ■ Vi-AVa. - " ' " v.v J I v ' ' i H 1 Bp. Hv ■ pM i -- " ja, 1 ■M ■1 As one of the most talented sports teams at UCLA, the men ' s tennis team knows the rewards of playing hard and maintaining consistency. They began the season aiming for their fourth consecutive Final Four appearance. Working individually in singles matches as well as coordinating teamwork in doubles matches, the Bruins continued to be a strong force on the court. Although relatively young, with four out of the six top players in their sophomore year, the team was quite experienced as a whole. Senior All-American Robert Janecek headed the team as one of the nation ' s top tennis players. Paired with sophomore All-American Eric Lin, the two were a powerful force. The sophomore Eric Taino- freshman Justin Gimelstob doubles team and the junior Heath Montgomery- freshman Matt Breen doubles team were also determined as they contributed victories to the Bruin team. With an impressive history of tennis stars, UCLA has captured a record fifteen NCAA team championships in men ' s tennis. No other sports team at UCLA has won as many titles as the men ' s tennis team. ASUCLA Photosraphv M Tennis- 2 7 ENNIS top left - Freshmen Kelly Rudolph concentrates hard to win her match. top right - Freshmen Stephanie Chi plays with the aggression of a determined winner. bottom right - Jane Chi ' s expression shows us the difficulty in executing the backhand UCLA WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM: Front row (l-r): Kerry Gallant, Stephanie Chi, Jane Chi, Anicia Mendez, Michelle Jannone, Diana Spadea. Back row (l-r): Assistant Coach Stella Sampras, FHead Coach Bill Zaima, Keri Phebus, Susie Starrett, Kathy O ' Daly, Kelly Rudolph, Paige Yaroshuk and Volunteer Assistant Heniy Hines. 278 -W. Tennis .s? h» l Tennis is the number one sport of Southern California. Nothing pleases an L.A. crowd more than the " smack " and " whoosh " of tennis balls against rackets. This year the UCLA Women ' s Tennis team continued to uphold the Bruin tradition of athletic excellence. Although the players enjoyed an outstanding season, the team was particularly successful in doubles. " We feel confident when we win three singles matches because we are so strong in doubles. " said Head Coach Jeff Wallace. The dynamic duo, of junior jane Chi and her sister, freshman Stephanie Chi, won the Rolex Regional doubles championship this year. The sister team managed to oust the No. 1 seed from use in the semi- finals and then defeated UCLA ' s own Phebus- Starrett team in the finals. The doubles team of junior Keri Phebus and Senior Susie Starrett should not be overlooked since they held a No. 2 national ranking during the preseason. The strength of women ' s singles has yet to be undermined by that of the doubles teams. In singles, Jane Chi and Keri Phebus battled for the No. 1 and No. 2 slot throughout the year. Both are essential to the team ' s success. Woo M m M m 1 :oo B i hBH I 1 R H M P iir. M ' ii J K__ ggiMi- " .s. Wuu W Tennis -279 ' UCLA MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD TEAM: Top Picture; Field Atheletes: Front row (!-r): Travis Haynes, Wade Tift, David Dumble, Chad Reddy, Mel Moultry, Josh Bradley. Middle row (1-r): Thomas Ganda, Luke Sullivan, Mark Parlin, John Bain, Scott Slover, David Rynearson. Back Row (l-r); John Godina, Scott McPherren, Greg Johnson, Jonathan Ogden, Rich Pitchford, Jeff Bond, Greg Hodel, and Josh Johnson. Bottom Picture: Sprinters and Hurdlers: Front row (l-r): Erik Allen, Tim Shields, Chris Young, Jim McElroy. Middle row (l-r): Jim McCarron, Gentry Bradley, Stephen DeBerry, Akil Davis. Back row (l-r): Gerimi Burleigh, Avery Anderson, Matt Morse, Paval Bains, and Mike Terry. Not Pictured: Distance Team: Brandon Del Campo, Devin Elizondo, Brian Gastelum, Keith Grossman, Creighton Harris, Eliazar Herrera, Mebrahtom Keflezighi, Russell Moore, Daniel Niednagel, Dave Niednagel, Matt Olin, David Rojas, Jeff Sneed, Juan Sotelo, and Scott Urner. Head Coach: Bob Larsen. Assistant Coaches: Anthony Curran, Monte Rucker, John Smith, and Art Venegas. Trainer: Tony Spino. " l " tM U ASUCLA Photography ■i.U 1 a .ASUCLA Photograph i 280-M Track Field ustrn Warren ■ ' Daily Brum 1 RACK ppki I ferhe UCLA Men ' s Track flfend Field put together an impressive and outstanding squad for the 1995 season. In a sport where concentration, determination, and endurance are essential, this year ' s team had the heart to reach their ambitions. Having finished first in the Pacific- 10 in the past three years, the men ' s squad strove on to continue their dominance. This was evident at a home meet early in March as the Bruins topped three other schools: UC Santa Barbara, Cal State Los Angeles, and Long Beach State. Even more impressive was the victories came with a good part of the team competing in Wyoming at another meet. Individual performances which stood out that day included: Greg Hodel, who took first in the shotput, discus, and hammer throw, Gerimi Burleigh taking first in the 1 10m hurdles, Greg Johnson winning in the javelin, Thomas Ganda in the long jump, Dave Rynearson victorious in the pole vault, Brian Gastellum claiming the 3000m race, and Mike Terry who came out in front in the 1500m. Shot putter John Godina shined two weeks later in the NCAA indoor championships by successfully defending the title he claimed last year Justin Warren Daily Brum bottom left - Finishing strong in the 1 10m high hurdle race is junior Matt Morse. Morse is joined by Avery Anderson who successfully returned from injury this season, top right - John Bain, freshman, plants his pole in an attempt to clear a new height. Bain, in addition to pole vaulter Scott Slover, is among some of the top newcomers to the squad. bottom right - Freshman Devin Elizondo and senior Eliazar Herrera, setting the pace in their distance race, are expected to contribute to an already strong long distance squad. Steve Kim Daily Brum M, Tracks. Field -281 RACK Running, sprinting, jumping, throwing... the UCLA Women ' s Track and Field team did it all. These women dedicated themselves to reaching goals which were nothing short of excellence. Their relentless effort kept UCLA in the top of the rankings nationally with ideas of a NCAA Championship. Seen practicing in Drake Stadium, the UCLA women competed in events of strength and endurance. This year, three NCAA individual champions highlighted the women ' s team. Senior Dawn Dumble not only has the UCLA indoor record in the shotput, but she captured the school discus record with a throw of 190 feet, 10 inches at the Sun Angel Invitational in Tempe. Sophomore Amy Acuff and long distance runner Karen Hecox round out this impressive group. Although the majority of the events challenged each individual ' s ability, UCLA ' s team was still united and encouraging to one another. " Everybody ' s striving for their own individual goals as well as for the whole team. By doing well, we make the whole team better. We support each other, " says Cicely Scott, sophomore middle distance runner. top left - Rated the number iive shot putter in the nation last year, junior Valeyta Althouse, launch- es her shot put to defend her conference title from last year bottom left - Freshman Lisa Domico out jumps her opponents in the triple jump. top right - Senior Danielle Brown, the top returning long jumper from last year, becomes one with the sky for a few seconds and for approximately 19 feet. bottom right - Sophomore Pyschology major Zoe Shaw attacks the hurdle with ease. 282 -W. Tracks Field UCLA WOMEN ' S TRACK FIELD TEAM; Front row (l-r): Tia Christianson, Karen Hccox, Jeaninc Crain, Erica Sumi, Katherina Kechris, Citha Hampson, Maya Muneno, Jamie Artzner, Cathy Lee, Lakisha Harvey, Cliarlene Baldwin, Jocelyn Chase, Student Manager ALina Palatio. Middle row (l-r): Student Manager Beth Bartholomew, Valeyta Althouse, Anna Delgado, jeanene Harlick, Shelley Taylor, Keisha Porter, Bisa Grant, Lisa Domico, Zoe Shaw, Zalika Davis, Cicely Scott, Assistant Coach Eric Peterson. Back row (l-r): Dawn Dumble, Suzy Powell, Jessica Graham, Danielle Browne, Amy Acuff, Nada Kawar, Darlene Malco, Rashida Jones, Shelia Burrell, Head Coach Jeanette Bolden, Assistant Coach Art Venegas. 1 : ;1. - . j T H il k wK T V -J mL f r ' -m L| ii-ii J ' V ' ' i V ' yff Hk mfi Jk ■ pm ■ ' B;;¥jP : m " ASUCI.A Pliotaraphv W. Track Field -283 - .(fil UCLA MEN ' S GOLF TEAM : Front row (Lr) : Head Coach Dave Atchison, Brian Bock, Michael Miller, Eddy Lee, Kevin Rhoads, Fredrik Henge, Paul Ohshima and Eric Lohman. Back row (1-r) ; Trevor Arts, Eric Helmstetter, Jeff Padilla, Bill Thomas, Lance Graville and Robert Oosterhuis. left - Senior Brian Bock shows the competition no mercy on the green. far right - Freshman Betty Chen takes a few moments to plan out her strategy for birdie. right - Junior Kathy Choi finishes the hole with an easy putt. fx .-«»«»«=• - niMSM ■»» " ' -• V 37 ■ i iH| m lV0m i 1 1 -J wKm k 1 r 1 ¥ ' ?ii « -s. 1 AsLK L- l ' li..tography ,» i ld.m»i ' l ' " Mlflif0 284- M W. Co ' .ASUCLA Photography ■ lb. The women ' s golf team, headed by coach Jackie Steinmann, received a No. 2 ranking in the nation as of midseason by winning major competitions such as the Brigham Young Classic and the New Mexico Invite. Steinmann said, " Our goals are to contend for the Pacific-10 and NCAA Championships. We definitely have a shot at the national title with everyone returning from last season to go along with a strong recruiting class. " All five members who participated at the 1994 NCAA Qiampionship returned. They included senior Jennifer Choi, juniors Kathy Choi and Jenny Park, and sophomoes Jeong Min Park and Eunice Choi. Competing in the challenging Pac-10 Conference, the men ' s golf team returned four of five starters from last season. " We have a solid nucleus of returning starters that has the potential to bring UCLA back into the Top 20 this year and hopefully by the NCAA Championships, into the Top 10, " said Head Coach Dave Atchison in his sixth year at UCLA. Top starters included juniors Eric Lohman, Michael Miller, Lance Graville, and sophomore Trevor Arts. ASUCLA Photography UCLA WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM: Front row (l-r): Soo Choi, Betty Chen, Jennifer Choi, Susie Park, Debbie Kim and Eunice Choi. Baclc row (l-r): Jana Rose, Jenny Park, Annie Markowitz, Head Coach Jackie Steinmann, Kathy Choi, Jeong Min Park and Eiise Kim. AbUCLA Photofiraphv M. W. Coif -285 LUB Alpine Ski The UCLA Alpine Ski Team is a club sport that has existed for more than ten years. Besides competing against UC San Diego, Cal State Long Beach, University of the Pacific, and of course ' $C ' , some members of the team participate in what is known as race camp. Every year during Winter Break, one week is dedicated to skiing in such far away places as Colorado, Utah, and Oregon. Other weekends, the team treks out to Mammoth for their competitions. " Competitions are usually held during winter quarter, and part of spring quarter, " said Michael Kato, one of this year ' s captains. " Overall, the team can boast of a fantastic record. We ' ve won lots of trophies and plaques! " left - An Alpine Sici team member goofs off between races, right - Ice hockey fans can enjoy watching the Bruins take to the ice against several local teams. PORTS VJil fiVlil Last year the Men ' s Gymnastics Team lost their NCAA status after months of highly publicized litigation. Head Coach Art Shurlock entered his 31st season at UCLA ready to dominate the club meets. TTie Baiins looked to find lots of success at the club championships which were held at Arizona State , but have their priorities aimed in another direction. " The guys have other goals, " said gymnast Neil Furuno. " Those are taking precedence now. You ' ve got guys working towards the ' 96 Olympics and the USA Championships and, by far, those outweigh club nationals. " All possible returners didn ' t transfer to other schools, but remained at UCLA. Leadership came from senior Mike DeNucci, and juniors Jim Foody and Steve McCain. At the UCLA Gilda Marx Invite the team placed second behind BYU. Steve McCain contributed a strong performance in the all-around placing third overall. 286-Club Sports I he ice hockey team has been at UL-LA since 1925. Its members competed against a variety of schools including Cal Berkeley, Stanford, the San Diego schools, Fresno State, San Jose State, and most of the Cal State schools. This year the team has won as many games as it has lost, " ice Hockey is a very physical game, " said Nate Brandstater, one of this year ' s club presidents. " Players must incorporate skills from soccer and lacrosse in order to play this sport well. " Top Bruin skaters included John Timberlake and Steve Smit. At the end of March the team headed into the playoffs, not as favorites, but definitely ready to surprise many teams. Sailing Contrary to the popular assumption about sailing being an easy going, relaxing sport, sailing club members are hard-working, competitive athletes. Sailing the fourteen foot double handed dinghies takes skill and practice. Despite its club sport status, the UCLA sailing team competed against other teams that are part of a varsity program. Captain Angel Omahong, a second year student says, " For me, competing is a good form of stress relief and exercise. " Club Sports-28 ' left - In scrum formation, the rugby players (I-r) flanker Drew Hannaman, prop Mike Walters, hooker Brad Matthew, and prop Robert Lund prepare to meet up with their Stanford counterpart UGBY The UCLA Men ' s Rugby team is a dub sport which anyone can join. As a member of the Southern California Rugby Union in the University division, the team competed with schools such as UC Santa Barbara, Cal Poly, Cal State Long Beach, and the Arizona schools. The sport is competitive but at the same time very social. The host team holds a post-game party for the two competing teams. Matt Nolan, Rugby Club President, commented that, " Its a unique game because not a whole lot of people know about it. You get to meet a lot of different people and just have fun. " The UCLA Women ' s Rugby team began in 1974. The team included twenty-five women, consisting of mainly graduate students and even staff. Player-Coach and National Team member Tam Breckinridge ' s defensive plays were the backbone of the team. It was evident that this small, although successful, team was very proud of its skills and victories. Club president Cindy Cruz said, " Our women ' s rugby team is more than a club sport, it ' s a camaraderie. We ' re very committed to what we do, and we realize this is the only contact sport for women. " As for their victories, they ' ve won the league title three years in a row, competed in national tournaments, and aimed to win the national championship this season. - 288 -Club Sports INE OCKE A hockey team practicing on the UCLA campus without ice? Actually, it ' s the In-Line Hockey team and the sport is slightly different from its ice hockey counterpart in a few rules and regulations. As a relatively new club nationwide, UCLA In-Line Hockey is on the cutting edge. Founded in January of 1994, UCLA ' s team, along with U$C and Cal Poly Pomona, originated the Collegiate In-Line Hockey Association. They now compete during both the fall and spring seasons with teams across California. Club president and cofounder of the Collegiate In-Line Hockey Association, David Ptak, said, " The sport is unique in that the association ' s mission is to create the idea of a business organization rather than just a hockey club. " Lacrosse For those unfamiliar with Men ' s Lacrosse, it may seem like an intimidating sport. After all, twenty guys with a lot of protective gear carrying big sticks and trying to get a small ball into a goal. The game, invented by the Iroquios Indians, is a popular sport in North America. It is intense, rigorous, and requires hours of intense training and practice. With Erik Brine and Rocky Choi coaching the team, UCLA Men ' s Lacrosse was determined to show their opposition that they were tough. Playing against opponents like USC and LMU the team came away with a 5-5 record by mid-season. The president of the team, Dan Clark stated, " This is one of our best seasons yet. With hard work, we ' re sure to make it to the playoffs. " Still in its infancy at UCLA, the Women ' s Lacrosse team is a club sport run exactly like an NCAA sport, except without the funding. They hold daily practices and play against schools such as USC and Pepperdine. No experience is necessary to play and no try-outs are held. There are approximately thirty women on the team, but only twelve play at a time. Amy Fujimoto enjoys playing because, " Lacrosse is a new sport and has a relaxed atmosphere, yet it ' s still a team sport. " Only in its third season, it ' s already a popular club sport for students. Shooting The Shooting team exploded onto the UCLA scene in the late 1980s. The idea behind the team was split into two parts: club and team. The " club " aspect emphasized teaching new students basic techniques, and fire-arm safety. The " team " outlook satisfied the competitive edge in some members of the club. Members were selected from the club who were willing to invest time into performing at a competitive level. During competition or practice, the team shoots paper targets with large, black dots in the middle. An air pistol, which shoots small lead pellets, is used for distances of ten meters. A standard, 22 caliber pistol, which shoots lead bullets, is fired at distances of fifty feet. For the past two years, UCLA was the only civilian school to attend the Collegiate National Competition in Colorado Springs. Most schools that competed were military academies. UCLA hosted the Sectional Match, the qualifying match for the Collegiate Nationals, this year. " Shooting is like bowling, " said Chris Slate, this year ' s club president. " You do the same action over and over again, but it ' s all very mental, focused, and concentrated. " Club Sports-289 Fencing At one time the Fencing Team was an NCAA sport, but due to a lack of funding it is now a club sport that has existed for approximately eight years. The Fencing Team competed against other NCAA and club schools, but its best rivals were UC Santa Barbara and Cal State Long Beach. In the past the women have placed second in the league in addition to many individual titles from both the men and women. Men competed with all three weapons while the women battled with the foil and the epee. The foil, which was the origi- nal and fundamental weapon in fencing, only included the torso region as the target zone. The other two are known as the epee and sabre. " Fencing has undergone a lot of changes, " said this year ' s captain, Brenda Wootcn. " Women can now use the epee when once they could only use the foil. " Crew The men ' s and women ' s crew team have contributed to the athletic prowess of UCLA since 1933. Crew competed against all Pac-10 schools along with basically any Pacific Coast school who was a member of the Western Intercollegiate Rowing Association. The crew team trained all year long, and raced in the spring. The course was 2000 meters (one and a quarter miles) long. On average, the men took six minutes to complete the race, while women averaged six-in-a-half to seven minutes. " Crew is a combination of aerobic and anaerobic strength, " said Craid Webster, this year ' s coach for the men ' s team. " Both the men and women train hard by rowing, running, and lifting weights. " URFIN One ol " the youngest club sports on campus also claims to be one of the most competitve. The surf club competes in the National Scholastic Surfing Association ' s southwest division against schools from all around Southern California. These teams included UCSB,UCSD,andUCL cross-town rival, U$C. This year the club, sixty members strong, has six actual competitors. They were comprised of male and female surfers along with one body boarder The team practiced at local beaches including Malibu and lopanga. Led by captains Josh Taylor and Brendan Vandergest, the team captured respectable standing in the five tournaments held during the year They even garnered a first place finish from Mike Mancuso in the individual body boarding event held at Oceanside Pier on November 6th. According to Andrea Okura, club president, the goal of the surf club is to " provide a healthy interaction between competitive and non- competitive surfers in the club. " 290 -Club Sports Water S i Imagine a picturesque and inviting atmosphere of a secluded lake at dawn. For members of the Water Ski Club, this scene doesn ' t have to be imagined, but was very much a part of reality. With early morning practices twice a week at Castaic Lake as part of their training schedule, it ' s easy to see why this year ' s twenty-five member team was one of the biggest in the past few years. The main season, which begins in spring, consists mostly of practices and five main tournaments held at u niversity campuses from San Diego to Davis. Each tournament is made up of three categories: slalom, trick ski, and jumps. Because of the range of experience levels, from beginning to advanced, the individual scores were generally higher than the overall team score. How well the team places in the tournaments, however, wasn ' t the team ' s top priority. " What makes the team so neat is the atmosphere, " said club president and third year History Womens Studies major, Jennifer Guthrie. ' You can be intense or have a good time.. .It ' s a very social team, everyone helps each other out. " OWLING Despite its small size and relative obscurity, the bowling team has managed to do very well for itself in the California Bowling League which consists of ten colleges and universities. The seven co-ed member team, consisting of six men and one woman, competed in special tournaments as far away as Arizona. At the Las Vegas Collegiate Invitational held during the last weekend of December, junior Doug Wilcox led the team, placing first out of approximately 300 competitors in the individual category and taking second in all events. Wilcox also placed sixth in the pairs category with his partner, senior English History major John Novax. " What I enjoy about the team is meeting other bowlers from other colleges, " said Novax, this year ' s club president. " I ' ve made a lot of friends from other schools. " Ultimate Frisbee left - Two members of the Fencing team battle during a practice session. The sport of frisbee at UCLA? It ' s here, it ' s fast, and it ' s fun. The name of the game is Ultimate Frisbee and the sport is somewhat different from our memories of childhood frisbee. Similar to soccer and football, two teams, of seven players each, participated in this fast-paced game of running and passing. You cannot run with the disk but you pass it down the field to your teammates with the goal of reaching the end zone. Unlike football, though, Ultimate Frisbee is a non-contact sport. UCLA ' s co-ed team participated in invitationals at San Diego and Santa Barbara as well as playing at home. The goal of the club was to just have a good time while getting a great workout. " We have excellent health care, " jokes Daniel Wood, Ultimate Frisbee club president. " Actually, it ' s a complete aerobic workout. " Club Sports -29 1 UDO The Judo team has existed at UCLA on an on- and-off basis as far back as 1965. Judo combines standing techniques, mat wok, throws, pins, and ami locks. Not all members of the judo iteam competed. Selected |individuals participated in many tournaments throughout the year including the San Gabriel and Tenrf Dojo Invitationals in addition to the Nanka Junior and Senior Judo Champion-ships. " Judo is open to everyone, " said Lorenzo Menzel, this years Judo club president. HwA Rang Do Hwa Rang Do, a 1800 year old martial art, was formed at UCLA in 1986. Since then the team has attended a yearly tournament, the Big M.A.C. (the big Martial Arts Competition). Some schools which the club competed against included UC Irvine, U$C, Long Beach State, and San Francisco State. The main technique of Hwa Rang Do is called sparring. Two people in the ring attempt to hit each other in vulnerable areas, without ever immobilizing the opponent. The ultimate objective is to score points. Sparring is only meant to be a sport. The main equipment for Hwa Rang Do consists of a fist pad, foot pad, and head gear. " Hwa Rang Do is like the joust or fencing, " said Charles Polanski, this year ' s club president. " It ' s like Tae Kwon Do, except your opponent is not hurt. " left - Judo practices, aimed for all levels, teaches throws, holds, locks, and chokes. The club sport allows for belt advancement up to brown. right - A Karate student demonstrates a high kick during an intense practice. i: UNG As one of the youngest martial arts clubs on campus, UCLAs Kung Fu club is gaining momentum and recognition. Consisting of twenty to forty men and women, the club combined three branches of the Chinese martial arts: Chao Lin, Tai Chi, and Chinese wrestling, called Shuai-Chiao. Practices are conducted in a friendly atmosphere. So far, these talented Bruins have competed in two tournaments with various schools and private studios. At the close of the summer of 1994, UCLA swept the Southern Style Forms Division of the Tenth Annual Chinese-American Athletic Tournament. Although the Bruins were often the least experienced team, they have received many medals and personal victories. Head instructor Mark Cheng clearly stressed the priority of his coaching by stating, " The technique is least important. The most important thing is how they [his students] treat each other with respect. " 292-Club Sports WON Tae Kwon Do is a Korean martial art that has been practiced for over 2000 years, but has existed at UCLA for more than six years. It originated as a recreational class and has now become a competitive, full contact sport. UCLA participated in the big, annual tournament hosted by UC Berkeley, held on April 1st. Last year was the first year UCLA participated. The team fared well, winning two gold medals, a silver and a bronze. The team also competed in local tournaments against other Tae Kwon Do schools. " There ' s some philosophy behind the sport of Tae Kwon Do, " said Scott Dilalla, this year ' s club president. ' Tae Kwon Do teaches you the meaning of loyalty and courtesy. It also gives you a strong body, good coordination, self-confidence, better judgement, and a sound cardiovascular system. " Karate Lstablished m the 1960 ' s, the Karate Club is the oldest martial arts club on campus, says club president Howard Mejia. The club has sixty members and holds three two-hour practice sessions during the week. The Karate Club is coached by James Field, an alumnus who, during his stay at UCLA, was the collegiate national champion. He has two student assistants to help train the members for competition in the six to seven tournaments held during the year. UCLA hosted one of the tournaments, the National Collegiate Championships, this past November. According to Mejia, the club ' s purpose was to promote the sport of karate. " We don ' t want our members to just go out and do Kung Fu Theater, " Mejia explained. " We want them to seek perfection, to be focused and to get the most out of it as they can. " 1 1 1 ■■ ■ ■ IHI 1 1 ■ H B l- ' ' - - ' 1 1 1 " 1 3 L ' V 1 1 H v ' ly. fl m - L. ' - ' ] l r 1 ■ , i " " i , •2 ; 1 Won fc ; fl LUB PORTS Club Sports-293 left - Freshman Mark Miller serves for match point. top right - The UCLA women ' s swim team surprised the Pac-10 with a second place finish at the Conference Championships. bottom right - Ed O ' Bannon finished his college career with numerous Player of the Year honors. 294 -UCLA Sports PORTS ifM IWi; e are the Mighty Bruins, The best team in the West. We ' re marching on to victory, To conquer all the rest. We are the Mighty Bruins, Triumphant evermore. You can hear from far and near. The Mighty Bruin roar! UCLA Sports -295 Traditions Much oj UCLA is built on traditions, the oldest being the Greek system. The campus is bracketed on the west by fraternity houses, and on the east by sorority houses. For 75 years, the Greek system has provided Bruins with a source for fellowship, pride, weekend fun, and Thursday night parties. 296-Tradiii. qK. Traditions -297 «- it TraditioneS 298-Kappa Delta Kappa Delta KA Colors: Olive Green and Pearl White Philanthropy: National Committee to Prevent Child Abuse Founded: 1897 Symbols: Teddy Bear and Dagger J u Amy Aho (Panhcllenic 13clcgatc), Tracy Aikens, Darcy Angel, Sara Bcarden, Janet Bena, Mirela Bergamo, Bianca Bondon, Megan Bourgeois, Candice Brenner, Rachel Bush, Amy Byun, Analisa Castro, Serene Chan (VP Public Relations), Christina Chang, Shannon Cisch, Laura Crosta, Jenny Deters, Tamar Dezcn, Elizabeth Duell, Caitlin Dyckman, Julie Engelman (VP Pledge Education), Heather Field (Asst. Treasurer), Michelle Garcia, Allison Gessner, Lisa Giroux (Treasurer), Catherine Grey, Kanela Hanna, Heather Heath, Amy Heynio (VP Standards), Wendy Holt, Jennifer Huang, Karen Jacobs, Katejakway (Social Chair), Sara Jenkins, Beth Johnson, Kristin Kern, Amy Komatsuzaki, Sheri Koplik, Kristin Kuntz, Devi Lambert, Shalu Larios, Michel Larsen, Silia Leamy, Laurel Lewis, Laurie Lieberman, Elizabeth Limber (President), Diane Lucero, Chelsea Lymons, Anjali Mahoney, Cindy Mai, Dee Malkernecker, Shiloh Martin (House Manager), Brenda McCiellan, Maureen McDonald, Joanna McEachern, Meredith McKittrick, Lynette Meinecke, Victoria Mitchell, Kristin Murphy, Christine Najera, Jennifer Osborne, Ruthie Pearson (VP Membership), Laura Premi (Efficiency Chair), Nicole Poimiroo, Mariver Rabanera, Lorine Ransone (House Mother), Sabrina Raust (Secretary), Khrysty Revilla, Lisa Rosen, Rachel Roux, Tracey Schroeder, Melanie Shornick, Vivian Sun, Sara Tomkoria, Trish Vasquez, Colleen Ward, Courtney White, Andrea Wiemeyer k Kappa Delta-299- Traditions Aya Asano, Celena Chen, Jeannie Chow, Joyce Chow, Rowena Chua, Yvonne Chang, EvangeHne Chung, Tobie Cruz, Audrey de Jesus, Lisa Fujimoto, Sherry Ikebe, Yumiko Kawamoto, Caroline Kim, Helen Kim, Ida Kim, Jean Kim, Monica Kim, Lisa Ko, Nina Le, Emmy Lee, June Lee, Nora Liu, Debbie Mac, Mandi Nagata, Kris Nakano, Mayumi Nishimoto, Lan Nguyen, Christina Oshima, Mary Osako, Allison Otani, Lisa Park, Hannah Quan, Edna Sasis, Eleanor Sasis, Jessica Shigemura, Joanna Shigemura, Judy Shu, Ariene Song, Leigh Anne Tomooka, Cathy Tsuchihashi, Alice Wong, Jennifer Yin, Cathy Yoon. 300 -Theta Kappa Phi Theta Kappa Phi 1 Faith, Love, and Trust We ' ll miss our graduating seniors: Aya, Jeannie, Joyce, Rowena, Tobie, Lisa R, Nina, Mayumi, Lan, Lauren, Christina, Hannah, Edna, and Jessica 0KO Colors: Rose and Light Rose Philanthropy: Center for Pacific Asian Families Founded: June, 1959 Motto: " Quod semper et ubique, et ob omnibus " " At all times, everywhere, by all " Theta Kappa Phi -SOI TraditioneS Delta Gamma Philanthropy: Blind Childrens ' Center Founded: 1873 Symbol: Anchor 302 • Delta Gamma I I Pamela Alter, jaimee Arnone, Robin Azar, Jenny Baker, Jennifer Barendrecht, Dana Belluomini, Gail Bertrand, Alicia Boice, Michelle Bonner, Chrissie Borchelt, Alisha Brady, Jessica Calick, Jen Carlson, Kristen Coleman, Mechelle Collins, Loree Curtis, Erin Daley, Danielle Duran, Jen Ernt, Julie Errotabere, Aleks Evanguelidi, April Evans, Tammy Fabian, Amy Fifer, Liz Flanagan, Marcie Fox, Lisa Ceorgino, Lisa Craziano, Susie Green, December Greene, Brooke Groefsma, Jennifer FHagerman, Misty Hartung, Keri F attich, Tracy FHorton, Kelly Howard, Julie Hunt, Laurel Hunt, Dorothy Imhof, Ali Janello, Camilla Johnson, Michelle Kane, Barby Karas, Kristen Kassebaum, Susan Keating, Catherine Kim, Heather Latta, Allison Lucas, Jyl Lycan, Ashley McCarthy, Melisa McHale, Aimee McMakin, Carla Mackauf, Jill Mahmarian, Kelly Meadows, Paula Meyers, Rachael Michael, Kelly Mohre, Liliana Morales, Nikki Murden, Ali Neuffer, Ariana Orme, Corrine Ortega, Char Panattoni, Erin Pensinger, Kelly Petriccione,Ann Pito, Gloria Rico, Rachel Rosati, Janna Rose, Jenna Roundtree, Katherine Rudolph, Jennifer Rutkowski, Amanda Sandifer, Jen Schulz, Tracy Schriber, Carly Sesma, Vanessa Severini, Kim Seward, Melissa Shapiro, Amanda Sligar, Jen Smith, JulieAnne Sommers, Jill Steele, Jenny St. Sure, Robyn Todd, Kristin Ulery, Alison Vrgil, Nicky Wallock, Karen Weatherwax, Kristie Weatherwax, Megan Weiss, Sandi Yi Delta Gamma ' 303 Traditions ]l Delta Delta Delta w, jm AAA Colors: Blue, Gold, Silver Philanthropy: Children Oncology Women ' s Scholarships Founded: 1888 Symbols: Dolphin Trident Flower: Pansy 304-Delta Delta Delta 1 Erin Astarita, Jennifer Austin, Alice Bae, Erica Bailey, Jamie Bardacke, Kristen Bareulher, Lesley Baricella, Heather Barnett, Leila Becerra, Dyan Berstein, Desiree Beutelspacher, Kimberly Bhesania, April Blakely, Krisse Brock, Katie Brummer, Kristi Cardarella, Rebecca Carnighan, Wendy Cheatham, Lisa Chrzanowski, Brandy Cole, Sarah Corman, Julie Cronin, Lisa Delgin, Ashley DeLucca, Teri Dennin, Marissa D ' Inca, Catherine Edwards, Tiffany Epstein, Carole Evans, Jenny Everett, Alisa Ewin, Andrea Findley, Jessica Cipson, Melissa Coetsch, Maria Gonzales, Amy Goodman, Meg Griffin, Natalie Hayashi, Amanda Heim, Karen Helton, Lauren Herfindahl, Heather Hersh, Jennifer Holt, Becky Hsiao, Natalie Kaniel, Dana Katz, Aimee Keen, Jennifer Keen, Allison Kirk, Chrisine Koh, Kimberly Laing, Grace Lee, Andrea Lehmann, Mary-Kate Leos, Jennifer Lewis, Natalie Litvak, Tracey Lovejoy, Jodi Manby, Sheryl Marks, Sarah McCovern, Pauline Metzler, Kirstin Moerk, Jennifer Moon, Monica Moore, Aubrey Morgan, Brandy Nagle, Ann- Christel Narramore, Christina Nigra, Michelle Oakes, Jennifer O ' Gara, Alyson Ogden, Leslie Ono, Janine Orsi, Jennifer Perry, Tricia Povah, Marian Rabak, Tristan Roberts, Kristina Rodrigues, Kelly Rondestvedt, Bonnie Sanders, Laurie Schellenberg, Kelly Shacklett, Jennifer Sidebotham, Julia Stanley, Michelle Steinhardt, Erin Stone, Casey Supple, Jennifer Sweeney, Sarah Tamai, Melissa Taylor, Kelly Todd, Kelly Trotter, Courtney Trovaten, Stefanie Tydings, Amy Valenzuela, Lucinda Vega, Libby Wales, Jennie Wall, Elizabeth Walther, Sonja Wanlass, Michele Ward, Sarah Watson, Leslie Witten, Danielle Wolfson, Claudine Wong, Linda Wu, Dara Zweig S Delta Delta Delta -305 Traditions Alpha Delta Pi Janet Abronson, Jessica Ancona, Laura Andenon, Charmaine Barizo, Madlen Bezikian, Julie Casper, Tami Chance, Sona Chadwani, Karen Chang, Joanna Cheng, Cathy Coddington, Cathy Contietas, Qarisse Cristobal, Alison Dale, Valeria DeFazio, Milly Diaz, Erin Einstein, Amy Esqueda, Anna-Lisa Fay, Breana Frankel, Gina Freschi, Megan FiTxlsham, Emiko Garcia, Karina Grotz, Julie Heald, Jenni Hertz, Alya Hidayatallah, Heather Holmes, Li-Pei Hung, Jeanette Huston, Joy Jaeger, Robin Jeffers, Cindy Kim, Jennifer Kollenbom, Aiianna Koransky, Andrea Labrow, Eileen Lee, Jen Liu, Virginia Luk, Nicole Lukeroth, Carrie Macy, Elysian Mah, Erica Mannard, Audrey Mao, Melissa Margraf, Michele Martinez, Veronica Martinez, Stephanie Matter, Danica McKellar, Jennifer Mickey, Kimberly Mok, Kristen Montet, Carrie Nitkin, Nicole Opas, Carrie Omelas, Nell Papavisliou, Liz Qually , Jill Ray, Stephanie Rich, Laura Rimdzius, Angela Robinson, Jennifer Sachs, Rachel Sanders, Sonja Schemann, Jennifer Schneider, Brooke Schultz, Stephanie Simms, Kellie Smith, Luisa Smith, fCatie Snowden, Amy Sprang, Jennie Steele, Dana Stewart, Adiiana Suarez, Tina Suarez, Kiia Sugarman, Sheryl TTiompson, MaiyTiuinell, Kelli-Daye Turner, Kimberly Vladovic, Christy Vollma ' , Nina Wang, Jiaying Wei, Dina Weinburg, Cynthia Zatkin AAn Colors: Azure Blue Virgin White Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House Founded: 1851 Symbol; Diamond Lion |=306-Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Chi Omega Christina Anderson, Alexa Apallas, Michelle Atlcbury, Carissa Barker, Brenna Bozeman, Kryss Bryant, Jennifer Bushek, Victoria Cardamon, Christina Cool, Christina Dominguez, Michelle Edmisten, Karen Edmonson, Margaret Edson, Jennifer Faucher, Ellen Files, Lisa Foncerrada, Lyssette Goodman, Clarre Guido, Karen Hanus, Jennifer Hayes, Marcie Hersch, Kristie Holdren, Tessa Ingersol, Lmda Kang, Magdalena Kula, Aparna Lapsiwala, Amanda Leith, Misti Lerma, Audra Levi, Ann Lucas, Gisselle Maira, Kira Molas, Brigitte Moyal, Angela Park, So Park, Nicole Pate), Nilam Patel, Trang Pham, Jennifer Piggott, Erin Price, Megan Roller, Kristen Sandoval, Stephanie Solano, Sonia Solin, Tammy Stafford, Jennifer Taylor, Amy Valente, Brenda Wooten, Beth Zelkovitz I Axa Colors: Scarlet Red Olive Green Philanthropy: Battered Women Childrens Shelter Founded: 1926 Symbol: Lyre Alpha Oil Omega -307 Traditions Alpha Phi 308-AlphaPh [ shley Adams, Paloma Alonso, An Arcc, Karen Armstrong, Chrissy jBabbits, Brenda Baca, Julie Ball, Jennifer Baron, Kim Bayley, Caroline Bernatow, Jaja Bernatow, Amy Bevan, Madeline |Biesty, Stephanie Bladen, Whitney Boole, lill Bradley, Jennifer Brown, Missy Brown, Chrissy Butler, Nicole ' Calta, Lisa Carrillo, Sarah Castillo, Cheryl Chang, Christine Chen, Maile Collmer, Melissa Cox, Courtney Crandall, Amber Crawford, Lisa Cudney, Mahtab Darvish, Laura Davidson, Wendy Deems, Natalie Delagnes, Stacy Donnelly, Aurora Draper, Tracy Durbeck, Chelsea Ellsbury, Sarah Ennais, Cindy Fair, ' Celia Fang, Stacey Fowler, Raquel Frank, Jennifer Fukasawa, Denise Caitan, Kerry Gallant, Kathleen Geary, Beth Gimbel, Leeann Gonzalez, Melodic Greene, Jennifer Greenhill, Liz Griffin, Amy Gubera, Jennifer Hall, Stephanie Hanger, Jennifer Hansen, Sara Harris, Sarah Harrison, Molly Hawks, Tara Hegarty, Tania Helgren, Jessica Kelmon, Annie Kim, Amy Kraft, Kim LaFranchi, Maya Langer, Bonnie Lemon, Dana Levy, Nancy Licker, Kindra Liedtke, Shaunna Livesay, Sarah Lum, Rachel Maxwell, Tara Marray, Jennifor Mentor, Maile Misajon, Julie Mitchell, Nelia Morago, Molly Morgan, Susie Morris, Abby Moskowitz, Carolina Musick, Daniela Nascimento, Kelly Nuebert, Cindy Ngyen, Regina Novckis, Melissa Oster, Chiara Padilla, Susan Perkins, Evie Quante, Mariam Rahnema, Gayle Riveriz, Julie Rosenberg, Maita Schuster, Christiane Sentianin, Michaela Shannon, Seema Shenoy, Soobin Shin, Kim Stiffler, Kelly Studer, Maria Takahashi, Jana Tallerico, Wendy Therrell, Jennifer Thompson, Candace Thornton, Lauren Tillner, Cheri Thompkins, Nadine Toosbuy, Diane Tran, Christina Vaszari, Kari Winsel, Laney Whitcanak, Jennifer Ziegaus, Danielle Zotter i Alpha Phi -309 Traditions Chi Alpha Deha Elma Bulalacao, Bernadette Castillo, Wendy Chan Scholarship), Barbara Chang, Christina Chang, Michele Chen, Jean Cheng, Katy Cheng, Stephanie Chiu, Julie Chobdee, Kymberleigh Damron (Treasurer), Thao Dang (President), Linh Dao, :. Celestin De la Cruz, Karissa Do, Nancy Fong, Liberty Huang, Heeli Kim, Linda Kim, Peace Kim (Chaplain), Susan Kim, Lisa Kurosaki, Pamela Lam, Waisze Lam, Deiora Lee, Peggy Lee, Janice Liao, Becky Lin, Neddy Liu, Cora Lo, Vivian Lum, Kimberly Manlutac, Elaine Mu (Social Chair), Akiko Murakata, Yoshiko Nakamura, Tera Nakano, Lynn Rhee, Christina Seki, Ellen Shin, Tina Tang, Tiffany Tisen, Tatia Tokunaga (Pledge Mistress), Amy Wang, Isabelle Wong, Rebecca Wong, Stacey Wong, Regina Yee, Yvonne Yen, Landa Yun XAA Colors: Lavender Green MottO: Esse Potius Quam Videri Founded: 1929 Flower: Wisteria 310-Chi Alpha Delta Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon is not your ordinary fraternity. We sat down one day and decided that we just wanted to be a small group of friends without a lot of window dressing. No fluff. No expen- sive parties. We are just inter- ested in one thing; being the best friends we can be to each other for life. AKE Colors: Crimson, Gold, Founded: 1844 Re-founded at UCLA: 1991 Symbol: The Rampant Lion and the Wooley Goat Delta Kappa Epsilon -31 I TraditioncS Zeta Beta Tau ZBT Colors: Black Gold Philanthropy: Pediatric Aids Foundation Founded: 1898 Open Motto: " Once a brother, always a brother " 3 12- Zeta Beta Tau I Joe Abing, Greg Aksclnid, Dave Aronovich, Terry Baker, Dave Balducci, Chct Bcrtell, Dan Binn (BDD), Dave Bohner, Bob Buch, Ryan Burns, Steve Bash, Frank Callari, Justin Camp, Darren Cappcloto, Jesse Carillo, Jell Chang, Jeff Chapman, Mike Choi, Greg Corlin, Nate Cortez, Burt Cowgill, Brian Crawford, Dave Crawford, Ryan Cunningham, Matt Damelio, Dwain Davis, Jason Devries, Milan Digiulio, John Ellis, Chris Entwisle, John Ferrey, Rich Fiore, Ken Fox, Darin Frank, Joey Geisman, Will Gerlach, Gil Gerstein, Pete Gielniak, Dave Goldenberg, Tate Gordon, Corbin Graham, Joey Green, Dan Croen, Ruben Gutierrez, Kris Hamrick, Brendan Handler, Brad Harris, Ryan Hayes, Jeff Himmelman, Mark Jaronczyk (Secretary), Paul Johnston, Brad Jones, Craig Kaplan, Jack Kappe, Jason Kingston, James Koan, Tom Kochy, Kevin Kwan, Trevor Large, Matt Larson, Guy Levy, Alex Lesser, Jeremy Lewis, Scott Lieberman, Steve Lilak, Derek Lim, Randy Lorenzo, Craig Luntz (Vice President), Ron Mehrens, Steve Malka, Garry Martin, Kane McCoy, Jeff Miley, Brad Miller (Treasurer), Jeff Moeller, Kelly Morgan, C.J. Mount, Ma.x Napolitano, Wes Negus, Greg Nelson, Sonny Nevarez, Greg Osborne, Trent Overholt (President), Joel Perry, Bryan Pohlman, Alex Polyachenko, Jeff Porter, Rob Radden, Christian Ramers, Tim Reardon, Mark Reyerson, Tim Ripsteen, Rich Rodriguez, Brian Rosenthal, Jake Rothman, Todd Rubinger, Caleb Sasson, Mike Schiamberg, Julien Scholnick, Craig Schwartz, Matt Shapiro, Matt Shultz, Joss Skolnik, Shawn Silk, Troy Slaten, Eric Sorensen, Kent Squarcia, Mark Tamalunas, Dave Teslof, Garry Tetelman, Stephen Thomas, Giancarlo Verano, Matt Vujovich, Kevin Walker, Jerry Weitzman, Blake Wirht, Elton Wong, Brad Younggren Zeta Beta Tail -3 I 3 Traditiong arvin Amaya, Selby Arsena, Elias Autran, Phil Bazan, Jeremy Becker, Pedro ervantes, Angel Covarrubias, Abel De La Cruz, David De La O, Mike Frias, Luis Garibay, Eric Garlepp, Frank Guzman, Feliz Hernandez, Dung Huynh, Ricardo izquerdo, James Jauregui, Ronald Lebron, Ariel Ledesma, James Mestaz, Fred Munoz, Tom Naiamliang, Alex Perez-Munoz, Peter Reyes, Tom Rivera, Jose Romero, Ted Swanson, Robert Urteaga, Roger Vega Theta Delta Chi 1 0AX Colors: Black, White Blue Philanthropy: Project Angel Food, Adopt a Highway Founded: 1929 MottO: " Our hearts are united " I f 314-Theta Delta Chi Bent Christiansen, Mark Gustafson, Mike Johnston, Jason Kiese!, Andy Lucas, Andrew McArthur, Jed Reitler, Kevin Soule, Gerry Sun, Danny Tao, Randy Weis, Chum Wongrassamee, Danny Yao, Jerry Yu AFQ Colors: Blue Gold Philanthropy: American Cancer Foundation for Children Founded: 1929 Motto: " Fraternity for Eternity " Alpha Gamma Omega ■ Alpha Gamma Omega-3 15 Tradition. Omega Sigma Tau 316 ' Omega Sigma Tau L Cyrnni Anthonni Ariatc, Alan Alcdia, Hien Cao, Kirby Chan, Chris Chang, Richard Chang, Kenny Fukuda, Robert Gieser, Derek Cordon, Doug Hamamoto, Bobby Ho, Dennis Huang, Todd Izuhara, Jonathan Japlit, Ryanjike, Garrett Kawano, Sang Kim, Ed Lai, Alvin Lalas, Hahn Lee, Suk Lee, Darrell Leong, Waymond Leong, Phil Lim, Donald Lin, Johnny Lin, Tony Chin Lin, Patrick Lui, Tu Mac, Rommel Denzel Manuel, Eric Mayo, Paul Mukai, Duke Nguyen, Tarn Nguyen, Van Nimitsilpa, Alex Niu, Kenji Ogawa, Thomas O ' Kane, Evan Ono, Mark Orne, Nathan Oshidari, Jason Pasion, Danny Ranch, Raymond Sakai, Ken Shvbata, Richard Son, Justin Suhr, John Sun, Lim Ho Sun, Alan Sung, Brandon Taga, Franco Tarm, Andrew " Arti " Tinio, Chinh Tran, Vinh Tran, Jimmy Trinh, Mitch Tsurudome, Lee Urquidi, Cliff Wang, David Wang, Franklin Wang, Derek Wong, Thomas Wong, Ivan Wu, Keith Yabumoto, Michael Yean, Tony Yean, Jeff Yeh, Philip Yu, Ted Yu i u Omega Sigma Tau -3 1 7 «• ' - 3 18 •Commitment ■ Commitment UCLA has never been simply a " hook " education. In fact, it is cjuite the opposite. Clubs, organizations, and volunteer groups have always flourished here in a hotbed oj energy and ideas. These extra-curricular activities are an integral part ojthe UCLA community, allowing students to extract more from their jour years here than just knowing who wrote The Iliad, or how to prove the Pythagorean Theorem. Commitment -3 19 ampus Events Commission ] A Campus Events Commission special thanks to: Margaret Pat Jerr} ' . Christine, Debbie. Georgina, Israel. Lisa. Mike. Joan. Rerky, Jav. Carrie. Eduardo. Tyson, David. CAMPUS EVENTS A S U C L A : Mah Danny Accamondo, Gma Balcria, Louise Carroll, Tracey Chang, Ruth Chin, Hee-Jin Choi, Aaron DeHart, Brian R. Etting, Wendy Exley, Karen Hernandez, Kim Hoang, Mike Horowitz, Jane Hseu, Marie Hsing, Silas Lav ' , Ryan Leaderman, Stephanie Lee, Robin Lewis , jane Liu, Joe Liu, Dharshini Mahadevan, Nica Martin, Suzanne Miller, Raquel Montoya, Isabell Oh, Rich Parubrub, Alisa Perren, Khoat Phan, Reggie Ramos, Sidd Sahay, Barrett Schaefer, Maita Schuster, Christiane Sentianin, Elina Shatkin, Ed Sidawi, Sairam Suresh, Jo Szeto, Marc Takenaga, Julie Tollefson, George Tsai, Lily Tseng, Rich Ying, Debbie Yu. L Mai faja Km Ann Yoo 320 ' Campus Events Commission G( n ni(nnn( Jff. ortar Board Marty Arora, Rebecca Bruch, Alison Chen, Elaine Chu, Rowena Chua, Melissa DeVita, Eunice Fajardo, Sylvia Garcia, Tara Giberson, Amy Goodman, Alice Ha, Jason Higginson, Joanne Kim, Judy Kim, Michelle Lanir, Justina Lee, Denise Marcelo, Leila Nosrati, Susan Samarge, Shawn Sumida, Anny Surmenian, Becky Toth, Anna Tran, Lucy Wang, Erick Widman, Sheila Yafai, Suzanne Yoon Mortar Board -32 1 ruin Belles Bita Abdollahi, Jeannie Abutinm, Beth Antunez, Alexa Apallas, Julie Aynes, Anca Barbu, Lisa Biscaichipy, Heather Brown, Jean Biiranasiri, Amanda Byun, Chris Cajigal, Carmen Cancino, Jennifer Castillo, Cassandra Chae, Nicole Chan, Tammy Cheng, Jenny Cheung, Salena Chiang, Nina Chiembanchong, Hee-Jin Choi, Emily Chou, Jamie Chou, Charity Co, Pennie Collins, Chely Cordova, Paula Cravajal, Karissa Dang, Vicki DeCaro, Carol Dygean, Margaret Edson, Scott Enright, . Marjorie Estrella, Jennifer Fan, Jennifer Fauchei; Jennifer Flood, Laami Rores, Cathy Fung, Tara Giberson, Rosie Gomez, Seema Goyal, Darcy Greenfeld, Ramela Grngorian, Qiristine Guemero, Dana Guido, Mimi Qizman, Bambi Guzman, Jill Hedlund, Kristin FJaidman, Jenny FJertz, Danielle Hitchcock, Bic Hoang, Jenny Holloway, Jessica Horiuchi, Liberty Huang, Vivian Huang, Angela Izuel, Lora James, Keren Ji, Mengyeejin, Lindajin, MinWha Kang, Caroline Kao, Sylvie Khayat, Sara Kim, Hoo In Kim, Shem Kim, Linda Kjm, Cynthia Kitchen, Linda Klein, Jenny Koss, Melissa LaPean, Reichi Lee,Justina Lee, Jean Lin, Vanessa Litman, Cara Liu, Abigail Llewellyn, Christine Loo, Kaisa Lopez, Beverly Lu, Kristin Lieck, Diana Luo, Chelsea Lymons, Amy Lynch, Elysian Mah, Dee Malkemeker, Audrey Mao, Jennifer Matchey, Megan McCarthy, Sara McPhee, Agnieszka Menclewicz, Monika Menclewicz, Kelly Min, Michelle Montez, Stacey Mooradian, Bngitte Moyal, Nancy Nazarian, Aime Ngo, Ai-vy Nguyen, Rhonda Nichoson, Julie Ohara, Melissa Palarea, Elizabeth Pan, Neelam Panjabi, Angela Park, Hilary Perlin, Lisa Peumsang, Jennifer Piggott, Mario Rabuy, Patty Ramirez, Salima Rawji, Ann Rice, Rachelle Romero, Kathy Rowe, Glendy Ruiz, Teresa Sanchez, Karia Saukkola, Poomima Shubhakar, Jennifer Simpson, Amy Sprang, Tina Sze, Cherryl Tan, Malisa Tantraphol, Sarah Tnsley, Diana Toniey, Dinh Tran, Rachel Treyes, Petty Tsay, Laura Uyeda, Alicia Vaz, Chrissy Vollmer, Vickie Wang, Margaret Wang, Lucy Wang, Kelly Weddel, LisaMarie Weyh, Rebecca Winder, Michelle Wong, Andrea Wong, Crystal Yancey, Rebecca Yasharel, Qaudia Yerena, Bonny Yeung, Hana Yoshikawa, Joy Yoshikawa, SyK ia Young 322 -Bruin Belies ( t n nit ni ' n( !S Bruin Belles-323 - r fyl x rmenian Student Association 324 •Armenian Student Union (lofn nif ncnt eer Health Counselors Delissa Abies, Esther Agepogu, Jennifer Balucan, Tim Beal, Carlos Bohorquez, Marissa Bowman, Glenda Breaux-Bias, Alina Bueno, Jennifer Campbell, Rafael Cardona, Wendy Chan, Jennifer Cheng, Vivian Chiang, Charity Co, Saundra Cobos, Kimberley Edwards, Jennifer Eurek, Seble Fisseha, Edgar Flores, Lisa Fujimoto, Melissa Caw, Patrick FJaddick, Amy FJan, Kamisha Harris, Jacquie FJenry, Malaika Howard, Yukiko Ishizaki, Joanna Israel, Pete Kelly, Andrea Kim, Grace Kim, Sue Kim, Anne Koch, Kari Kozuki, Kim Lai, Hung Lam, Melissa LaPean, Rosemary Lay, Andrew Lee, Chris Li, Su-Sen Lin, Emily Loi, Rob Louie, Derek Mafong, Priscilla Magana, Darran Matthews, Christine Maye, Othon Mena, Amy Miyoshi, Jaime Moy, Cynthia Najera, David Ng, John Nguyen, Diane Okinaga, Lisa Park, Luelien Rey, Seth Robinson, Lanissa Rochon, Rachelle Sacilioc, Kathy Salcedo, Monica Santos, Christina Shen, Keri Shiotani, Amanda Sligar, Antonia Soiari, Kira Sugarman, Elizabeth Tacvorian, Judy Tejero, Natasha Thompson, Heidi Torres, Manuel Torres, Thu-Thao Tran, Mimi Trinh, Suyi Tseng, Prabha Ugalat, Thien Van, Ken Van Schoick, Archie Villavert, Anh-Tuan Vo, Tim Wang, Katie Wise, Barbara Wiseman, Jay Wong, Tony Wong, Ivan Wu, lamson Wu, Robin Yang, Richard Yu Peer Health Counselors -325 ty furs ursing Students of UCLA t SfMior CIrtss: Tina Beckham, Suzanne Berntsson, Mary Beth Bohn, Rosie Carbajal, Alexandra Ching, Hae-Kyung Cho, Katie Chung, Pat Dahlstrom, Lorenzo Draculan, Kim Groves, Karen Ikenaga, Reza Kiandad, Christine King, Angel Kuo, Jinnie Kwak, Sylvia Leung, Treesa Lowther, Lan Mai, Debbie Martinez, Cynthia McCarthy, Janet Miller, Kris Miu, Denise Navarro, Travis Nguyen, Maria Novida, Jen Osborne, Chiarina Pineda, Angela Rosa, Armalisa Santiago, Cecile Silvestre, Janet Tabah, Jen Thompson, Dulce Timbre, Ann Marie Travis, Maria Valdivia, Maria Victoria, Becca Wetzstein, Carey Whitsitt, Clara Wong, Kynna Wright. Jiiinor C d5S: Suzanne Bartolo, Jacob Bayani, Fidel Carrillo, Melissa Caughey, Erica Chang, Chris David, Tram Dinh, Jennifer Eurek, Fritzi Fajardo, Alice Fong, Marian Gidomshtok, Neil FJartschuh, Linh FJoang, Teresa FJuang, Aileen Lagman, Thu Le, Maria Loera, Max Lundahl, Richard Mauricio, Terry McCleary, Shari McCormick, Alison Meredith, Nanea Meter, Rocky Morton, Jean Oriondo, Paola Pederzoli, Debra Poehlmann, Melissa Reider, Luellen Rey, Adrianna Rodriguez, Pat Saslow, Jill Spreitzer, Christine Szu, Thuy FJien Vu, Brittany Wilson, Anna Yan, lin Yoon. — 326 -Nursing Students oi UCLA Gn n tu ' dncftf olden Key ' I I Golden key is a national - academic honor soceity dedicated to the principles of scholarship, fellowship, and seiA ' ice. With over 215 collegiate chapters, the society unites the talente of the brightest undergraduate students in America. Front Row: Publicity Chair Kumar Duraiswamy, Honorary Members Chair Carolyn Alexander, Middle Row; Advisor Dean Joan Nelson, Treasurer Eunice Chen, Vice-President Jeannine Rahimian, Member Melissa Kim, Special Projects Chair Bob Shafa, Social Chair Bob Barcohana, Back Row: Community Service Chair jigar Champaneria, Member David Rodriquez, Corresponding Secretary Omaya Youssef, Advisory Board Member John Hsu, President Brian Toy Golden Key327 - tJtu tudent Alumni Association Campus Spirit: Sameer Bakhda, Jennifer Getz, Stacy Goodman, Laurie Lieberman, Erica Mannard, Amy Miller, Lisa Pierce, Mike Riela, Eugene Smith, Jennifer Warren. Career Network. Brett Bouttier, Jill Bradley, Sarah Castillo, Natalie Delagnes, Arash Gabayan, Atoosa Hay, Allison Kenaley, Kevin Meza, Fernando Mills, May Moua, May Ly Moua, Paul Mukai, Brandy Nagle, Jenny Perry. Dtnners-4-i2 ' Strangers: Jeffrey Chow, Lynique Forest, Asha Kumar, Annette Mathai, Anna McDivit, Tiffany O ' Rourke, Mona Patel, Marc Shioya, Cindy Wu, Courtney Yano, External Affairs: Elliot Brill, Jennifer Dailo, Tma Fernandez De Soto, Amy Ford, Sheri FJolzman, Gene Kim, Stacy Lee, Kathy Mendoza, Jan Nguyen, Grace Osumi, Fanny Yu. Internal Affairs: Anca Barbu, Michele Cheowtirakul, Aaron Eisenberger, Judith Estanislao, Kimberiy Flaster, Lee Bobuty, Cliff Jin, Brett Levisohn, Brandon Mazzacavallo, Shana Silberman, Jennifer Wang Operations: Anne Crawford, Darren Futa, Rose Lin, Christine Niho, Joanna Siebert, Amy Swanton, Rachel Tung, Bonnie Yang. Senior Class: Roksana Bahram, Sarah Carroll, Tracy Davis, Erin Greenwood, J. Joy Jacob, John Kochavatr, Louis Navarro, Denise Sze. Spring Sincj: Robin Aguilar, Doug Aoyama, Jennifer Castillo, Chad Chabazi, Jeanine Grain, Amy Daurio, Fazlin Essa, Thomas Hoang, Soraya Kelly, Larissa Lam, Ray Lopez, Alison Olson, Rocel Ryan, Nicki Siepser, Sara Sosin, Melissa Soto, Brian Trombley, Wayne Wong, Debbie Zolla. Survival Paks: Jennifer Chin, Brian Gong, Russel FJeskin, Amanda Lin, Angela Linares, Stacey Mooradian, Elaine Yim. 328-Student Alumni Association GofUfHif lH ' fii UCLA Korean Cultural Awareness Group oiiruini % UI OIIOI o Han Ool litn began its brilliant hislor) ' in September 1989 to enliven the UCLA campus with powerful drum beats derived from Korean culturc. With weekly seminars covering Korean history and weekly lessons of Korean folk instruments we have paiticipated and motivated various activities both in campus and in communities nearby. and j J " .M fifl Cm really floina -to miss toM fS -fed ki5wi Kt UCLfl-. Moi i do I - ' Uiit y in jf ' i4 " i- ' t- , i t ■ ijt H -fin ' i?f ' 1 — 4 . ' . ' UCLA Korean Cultural Awareness Group -329 fytxx pha Lambda Delta i Eta Sigma K. Carolyn Alexander, Mathew Bianco, Sigal Bussel, Heidi Wen Chen, Tina Gottlieb, Cheryl Jacobs, Bo Yun Kim, Loc Le, Bryan Ma, Tanya Ong, Jeannine Rahimian, Bob Shafa, Ndaisha Slaughter, Dayne Tanioka, Heidi Torres, Binh Tran, Brandi Wisman rjTn " TiTri A V " — - 4) A o o H A i; 330-Aipha lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma (?(ff tf tf m ' t tJtu tudent Health Association Alona Pulde, Karanpreet Mahal, Davis Ng uyen, Amanda Creenhalgh, Azuka Nwigwe, Lavin Ruiz, Rebecca Wong, Sheldon Allen, Scott Braunstein, Bruce Gelb, Reza iranmanesh, Robert Kim, Roy Katayama, Carlos Rivera, Seth Sushinsky, Diana Mankowski, Kenneth Oyadomari, Dori Vian, Sara Pohl, Nick Nguyen, Negar Noushkam, Joanne Soriano, Teddy Treantafelles, Erin Price, Christine Burris, Stacey Canon, Tina Chiu, Alison Dale, Jennifer Jenkins, Shaunna Livesay, Lyn Meinecke, Shannon Mitchell, Christine Najera, Bonnie Pittaluga, Tristan Vella, Roy Yaari, Ata Alijani, Peaches Montonya, Apoor Patel, Angela Schwartz, Carmel Comendador, Christie Arnold, Greg Chin, Miriam Pajouhi, Victor Shen, Michelle Sim, Mark Rogenski, Emily Chou, Yvonne Hsu, Yue-Ming Huang, Carolyn Wang, Miki Wong, Calvin Lu, Julie Ohara, Mary Foley, Tiffany Ho, Anna Hsieh, Alice Tsai Student Health Association- 331 LLi dergraduate Students Association Council Erie Mah Pieiideut Rob Creenhalgh, Internal Vice President Amy Goodman, External Vice President York Chang, General Representative Anthony Young, General Representative Marwa Kilani, General Representative Michelle Bonner, Academic Affairs Commissioner Alice Bae, Campus Events Commissioner Barrett Schaefer, Community Service Commissioner Saru Jayaraman, Cultural Affairs Commissioner jeanna Yoo, Facilities Commissioner Madeline Biesty, Financial Supports Commissioner Todd Sargent, Student Welfare Commissioner ] . Joy Jacob Sei 332-USAC 0(tfn ni( nc it lications Office Edonna Almero, Luis Aviana, Chern, ' Biason, Jennifer Brandon, locelyn Degley, Francis Fernandes, Susan Gesell, Ileana Hernandez, Hans Ku, Conrad Natac, Mary Shiratori, Arvli Ward 60 ommunications Board Jennifer Bradley, Ricfiard Fruto, Allen Hansen, Nancy Martinez, James Pitts, David Preston, Sat ' il Serabia, Darin Soler, Jason Stewart, Arvli Ward. Not ? Q ird: Deanna Cherry, Adam Symson, Aron Swartz. ubliLations Office Communication Board -333 - ogether Editor-in-Chief: Janet Guggemos, Managtncj Editor. Lori Barrel!, Design Editor: Sabrina Wong Percent e yenF enPercent t Edttor-in -chief : ]. Eric Lynxwiler, Copy Editors: Quan Doan, Kate Reddish, Denise Silva, Writers: Elizabeth Ashford, Mark Betti, Kim Broadbeck, Michael Chapman, B. E. Derrick, Ben Gay, Emdy Sanchez 334-To()ctbcr TciiPfafiif ac Ties PAC TIES THE ASIAN PACIFIC MAGAZINE AT UCLA Editor-ni-Chiej: Kathy Chin, AssiUmt Editor-. Krystn Lee, Cofiy £iii(ors: Jennifer Louie, Rachanee Srisavasdi, Business Mdiuii er: Allen Pang, Designers-. Ruth Chin, Paul Nguyen, Stajj Writers-. York Chang, Quan Doan, Erika Gee, Michelle Jung, Elena Lee, Josephine C. Lee, Mosun Mah-Andujo, Roejai Myung, Kim Nguyen, Michelle Nguyen, Randall Park, Rocel Ryan, Mari Saso, Angela Seo, Van An Tranchi, Masave Waugh Ha Am UCLA ' s Jewish Newsmagazine Editor-m-chiej: Yaakov Arnold, Maimgini) Editor. Dania Bourkott, Desipi Liyout-. Alex Vladimirskly, Nader Pouration, Business Manager-. Houman Esmailzadeh, Vl ' nffrs; Gary Bernato, Shirley Dloomy, Ariel Jalali, Sara Kahn, Michael Marvi, Rachel Miller, Julie Sager, Aaron Licker, David Ginsburg, Orit Regwan, Allison Lefkowitz, Nate Wyckoff, Liana Barkan, Yoni Barkan, Michael Rubin, Guy Ziv, Yiltach Lew, Pac Tiei Ha ' am ■ 335 - I Gente ( Editor-in-chiej: Jessica Varko, Manailmg Editor. Joseline Cubas, Staff: Veronica Abreu, Sandra Cano, Claudette Contreras, Adria De Baca, Lupe Garcia, Nikolai Garcia-Ingistov, Maria E. Gonzalez, Ramiro Guerrero, Albert Lazaro, Art Licon, Michael Lopez, Erica Lubliner, Tisha Reichle, Wilbert Sanchez, Carlos San Miguel, Vivianna Trujillo, Carlos Roberto Valle, Carmita Zayas NL;u en La Gente Para El Pueblo De Las Americas t f -talil Pat Dl N ' Li ' en Al-Talib Editor-iii-Chiej: Mohamed Marei, Mtvuhtuui Editors: Ather Ali, Raziya Shaikh, StciJJ Editors: Ibrahim Al-Marashi, Nahid Hamoui, Tamseel Mir, Hassan Zaidi, Business Managers: Iman Eletreby, Zameera Kazi, Samah Marei, Distribution Managers: Aamer Hayat, Talha Rizvi, Graphics: Reza Bayat, Shama Taj, Copy Editor: Sara Mirza 336. La Cente AI-taiib (lommitnii if fjtv isabled f tudents 11, ion Patrick Burke, Donavon, Tony Hale, Joey Ochoa, Matt Poore, D.J Riley, Celia Salinas Disabled Students Union -337 - 53 ' , ' - pllogue Hf Althoucjh the campus this year uias marked by the roar of construction vehicles, and the drenching rains oj winter, it was also a site oj the celebration oj UCLAs 75th birthday. These are signs that aspects of the UCLA community are still in a state of flux. The dynamic of UCLA is, ironically, the one constant of life here. It is a process of development and growth which has been in effect since the first day of classes 15 years ago. ,. Epilogue •?39 i i mk0 ' •xE t rs£ir mM r " ' -y m . r %•- v Andrews Fu Epilogue -341 .S42- Epilogue 1% Epilogue -347 I g- mjii ? . ,- ■J ' JU ' ' ' . ' . li t I i(».i,. i ip.i !i ) m8» ' « »aw jw » t i cii i |j i » ' . « iu i ui- i . if iii i n I J i i HM ii H i T m . " ■■ .j i H I 1 I I f I II .W Iil . . 1 . 1 A " - i i i j i i HfJ I. . ' i lilUM i J-Ul :if ji II % ■1 ' 1 352-Epilogue A .% ■it. feafess ■ " ' ■ " - ' •i Jiiiiri , ' B ■?«fei « iU sam :- :: y»f ' •Htf ' i i ■» dfc!r.i3S: :Epik.gue ' 3.53 t-fv! W 1 ► ' S w ToKf; A v ■ ■ , ' J 1 s 1 K. wa k ' -■ 3 1 ► I ' 1 m. ■ X SLtf V ' t I w m i_ •m. ▲ ™ 1 «WM ••V - H m V Andrews f ftm 1 x lu, . Epilogue- 355 fc X ' ■i t. 1 itt .if ' ViK ' ' Bh ■ iti ' " ■ I St. •■ ' 556-Epilof; Abdollahi, Bita 138, 322 Aoyama, Doug 328 Balak, Jonpaul 104 Bevan, Amy 309 Abckon, Heather 274 Apallas, Alexa 307, 322 Balducci, Dave 313 Bezikian, Madlen 306 Abes, Arlene 138 Aquio, Charmaine 139 Baldwin, Charlene 283 Bhadha, Rayomand 142 Abing, joe 313 Aranda, Jose 139 Baleria, Gina 141, 320 Bhatti, Naveen 142 _ bles, Deli ., 138, 325 Arbabzadeh, Hedieh 139 Ball, Julie 309 Bhesania, Kimberly 274, 305 Abreu, Verofflia 336 Arce, Andee 309 Balucan, Jennifer 141, 325 Bianco, Mathew 330 Abronson, Janet 306 Archer, Matthew 139 Bamshad, Keyvan 141 Biason, Anna 142 Abutinm, jeannie 322 Archuleta, Gloria 139 Banachowski, Andy 245 Biason, Cherry 142, 333 Accad, Lara 138 Arevalo, Rosalba 139 Bando, Joanne 128 Biesty, Madeline 309, 332 Accamondo, Danny 320 Ariate, Cyrnni Anthonni 3 17 Banks, Tad 81 Bina, Tina 142 Acevedo, Andrea 138 Arkenberg, Traci 248, 249 Banooni, Peyman 141 Binn, Dan 313 Acuff, Amy 282, 283 Armstrong, Karen 309 Barag, Dorian 141 Biscaichipy, Lisa 322 Acuna, Mark 138 Arnaudoff, Cambrey 240 Baranriz, Farnaz 141 Bise, Ryan 142 Adams, Ashley 309 Arnold, Christie 331 Barbieri, Nikki 272 Bivens, Stephanie 143 Adams, Bryan 237 Arnold, Yaakov 139, 229, Barbu, Anca 322, 328 Bladen, Stephanie 240, 309 Adams, Gary 270, 271 231, 335 Barcohana, Bob 327 Blakely, April 305 Adrlatico, Maria 138 Aronovich, Dave 313 Bardacke, Jamie 305 Blanco, Leonardo 143 Afshar, Sepideh 138 Arora, Marty 321 Bareuther, Kristen 305 Blau, Marc 143 Agdeppa, Eric 138 Arredondo, Allison 261 Bancella, Lesley 305 Bobuty, Lee 328 Agepogu, Esther 325 Arsena, Selby 139, 314 Barizo, Charmaine 306 Bock, Brian 284 Aggen, James 138 Arteaga, Maria 140 Barkan, Liana 335 Boehle, Michelle 143,240 Agullar, Robin 328 Arthur, Robert 237 Barkan, Yoni 335 Boettger, Elizabeth 143 Aguinid, Marcus 138 Arts, Trevor 284, 285 Barker, Carissa 141, 307 Bohman, Roger 375 Ahdoot, Dave 100 Artzner, Jamie 250, 283 Barnes, Molly 249, 274 Bohn, Mary Beth 326 Ahn, John 110 Asami, Aya 140 Barnett, Heather 141, 305 Bohner, Dave 313 Ahn, Young 138 Asano, Aya 140 Baron, Jennifer 141, 309 Bohorquez, Carlos 325 Ahuia, Rena 138 Asch, Andrew 140 Barraza, Pete 141 Bolden, leanette 283 Aidmian, Gilbert 324 Ashby, Carrie 140 Barreiro, Georgina 141 Bollden, Billy, Jr 120 Akms, Tracy 138 Ashford, Elizabeth 363, 334 Barrel 1, Lori 334 Bonavida, Alain 143 Akiyama, Kiminari 138 Ashman, Angela 126 Bartholomew, Beth 141, 283 Bond, Jeff 280 Akselrud, Greg 313 Ashton, Karen 140 Bartolo, Suzanne 326 Bonner, Michelle 332 Akutagawa, Erik 138 Astarita, Erin 305 Bash, Steve 313 Boole, Whitney 309 Al-Marashi, Ibrahim 336 Atchison, Dave 284, 285 Bastidas, Myra 103 Bootan, Vincent 143 Alcantara, Francis 138 Atkins, Larry 237 Battieste, Le jarie 141 Boozell, Jeffrey 143 Alchin, Joanne 272 Atkinson, Philip 140 Bauer, Sean 126 Borning, Bobbi 240 Aledia, Alan 317 Attebery, Michelle 140, 307 Bautista, Roel 141 Boston, Telisa 143 Alexander, Carolyn 327, 330 Au, Man-Kwong 140 Bayani, Jacob 326 Bosustou, Julienne 143 Alexander. Julie 138, 240 AuYeung, Pan 140 Bayat, Reza 336 Bourkoff, Dania 335 Ali, Ather 336 Auer, Roxane 445 Bayley, Kim 309 Bouttier, Brett 328 Alijani, Ata 331 Austin, Jennifer 305 Bazan, Phil 314 Bowman, Kenny 114 Allen, Erik 280 Autran, Elias 314 Bazavan, loana 247 Bowman, Marissa 325 Allen, Sheldon 331, 375 Avedissian, Armen 140 Beadles. Leslie 141 Boyatzian, Alexia 143, 324 Almaraz, Jessica 138 Aviana, Luis 333 Beal, Tim 325 Boyd, Travis 271 Almero, Alfredo 138 Avis, Amanda 240 Bearden, Sara 141 Boyle, Daniel 143 Almero, Edonna 333 Ayers, Derek 237 Becerra, Leila 305 Boyle, David 257 Alofaituli, Gwendolyn 139 Aynes, Julianna 140, 322 Beck, Lisa 124 Bozeman, Brenna 307 Alonso, Paloma 309 Ayoub, Walid 140 Becker, Jeremy 314 Bozinovski, Miles 253 Alquiza, Sarah 245 Azirian, Silva - " -rw ' s — Beckham, Tina 326 Bradley, Gentry 280 Althouse, Valeyta 282, 283 Azizians, Harriet 274 Beers, Irene 142 Bradley, Jennifer 333 Altmann, Robyn 139 If Behjatnia, Seyed 142 Bradley, Jill 309, 328 Alvarado, Julia 240 Behling, Jan 142 Bradley, Josh 280 Aniaya, Marvin 314 Babajanian, Armen 108 Behrstock, Soshana 142 Brambilla, Maggie 324 Ames-Kline, Kiley 263 Babb, Kimberley 140 Beigel, Elena 142 Brandon, Jennifer 143, 333 Amid, David 139 Babbits, Chrissy 309 Beizai, Pouneh 142 Brandstater, Nate 287 Ammirato, Zak 270,271 Baca, Brenda 140, 309 Bellak, Jason 142 Braunstein, Scott 331 An, Jee-Young 139 Baca, Jeannette 140 Ben-Menahem, Ofer 142 Braxton-Brown, Jeremy 253 Ancona, Jessica 306 Backus, Sharron 272, 273 Bena, Janet 142 Bray, Alyssa 143 Andersen, Chris 237 Bae, Alice 305, 332 Benji, Atoosa 142 Breaux-Bias, Glenda 325 Andersen, Norm 237 Bae, Angela 140 Bennett, Kellie 261 Breckinridge, Tam 288 Anderson, Aaron 237 Baek, Sunhee 140 Benthien, Mark 142 Breen, Matt 276, 277 Anderson, Aveiy 237, 280 Bahram, Roksana 328 Bergam, Katherine 142 Brennan, Brent 237 Anderson, Christina 139, 307 Bailes,Jeff 140 Beringhele, Vince 271 Brewer, Devon 274 Anderson, Daniel 240 Bailey, Erica 305 Bermstin, Yariv 107 Brewer, Michael 143 Anderson, Enoch 139 Bailey, Toby 256, 257 Bernacchi, Katie 249 Brewster, Jenny 272, 273 Anderson, Erica 139 Bain, David 276 Bernaldo, Rodney 142 Bricker, Scott 143 Anderson, Laura 306 Bain, John 280, 281 Bernard! , Gary 237 Brill, Elliot 127, 328 Anderson, Melissa 139 Bains, Paval 280 Bernato. Gary 335 Brim, Stephen 143 Andrasick, Greg 237 Bajaj, Ashima 141 Bernatow, Caroline 309 Brine, Erik 289 Andrews, Max 445 Bajarias, Alex 141 Bernatow, Ja Ja 309 Broadbeck, Kim 334 Andrews, Millin 116 Bakamjian, Hour ' 141 Berntsson, Suzanne 326 Brock, Krisse 305 Angheluta, Daniela 139 Bakcht, Miriam 141 Berrington, Brooke 142 Brokenshire, Patricia 240 Annis, Jeffrey 139 Baker, Guy 252, Berstein, Dyan 305 Broomfield, Cedric 143 Antoniades, Corinne 139 253, 274, Bertelink, Cindy 263 Broukhim, Lilian 143 Antonio, Reggie 117 275 Bertell, Chet 313 Brown, Barbara 143 Antunez, Beth 322 Baker, Terry 253, 313 Betti, Mark 3 34 Brown, Danielle 282 Aoki, Carolyn 139 Bakhda, Sameer 53, 97, 328 Beutelspacher, Desiree 305 Brown, Erin 144 358 -Index ♦ World Events Sui " v ivors ol the Rwandan Civil i, ' ai wait in line, hoping to receive any portion of the scarce rations available. blood on the warfront, " Juice " on the homefront By Lam Nguyen In 1994-1995, world events dominated the headlines. In Mexico, the government devalued the peso due to poor investment and failure to repay loans. Interest rates soared and tens of thousands of workers lost their jobs. With businesses and consumers facing huge interest rates and a $50 billion international aid package failing to revive the new peso, experts said the economy is on the downfall. Also in the realm of economics, Vietnam ' s foreign trade grew this year, but imports were increasing faster than exports. The news figure reported confirmed a trend going towards a trade deficit. Across the Atlantic in Iraq, at least 50 people and perhaps as many as 80, were killed when a car bomb tore through a crowded market district in the Kurdish-controlled northern Iraqi city of Zakho. For months. Northern Iraq has been fighting with the rival forces of the Kurdish political parties. In Eastern Europe, Serbia rejected a peace plan offered by the major powers during talks in Belgrade. Fears were growing that the war in former Yugoslavia would now spread. European diplomats said a mission by French, German and British officials to Belgrade failed to win over Serbia ' s President Slobodan Milosevic. Also on the war scene, the U.N. Security Council adopted a unanimous U.S. -sponsored resolution urging all states to arrest people suspected of involvement in genocide or other atrocities in Rwanda and in refugee camps for Rwandans in neighboring countries. Up to one million people were massacred in Rwanda last year. On the homefront, the nation voted for the changing of the guard in the government with the Republican party replacing the Democrats as the majority in Congress. Also topping the national news and dominating the media headlines was the O.J. Simpson trial. No one could have escaped the ubiquitous courtroom drama displayed hours upon hours on national television. The year in review proved to be a tumultuous year not only at home but more so abroad. and it all came tumbling down By Anita Chu In the past year, the world encountered a ntimber of natural disasters. Without ample warning, people are faced with tornadoes, hurricanes, storms, fires, and earthquakes. As traumatic as these experiences may be, it is essential for those who live through these, to reorganize, rebuild, and relax after it ' s all over. For Southern Californians, the winter of ' 94- ' 95 will be remembered for the seemingly endless rain. In a place where it is sunny practically all year long, the rain was unexpected. At UCLA, it became a miracle to walk on campus without getting drenched. The staple to everyone ' s wardrobe was an umbrella. First-year undeclared student Karla Saukkola admitted, " When there was flooding on campus, there was a rumor going around that classes were canceled because of the rain. It was really disappointing when I found out it wasn ' t true " As a result of the rain and flooding in Southern California, communities situated in mountainous regions were threatened by rock and mudslides. Many homes were shifted off their foundations and damaged by the falling debris. The most devastating disaster, coincedentally occuring one year after the Northridge earthquake, was the quake centered in Kobe, japan. The people of Kobe were awakened by a horrifying tremor that measured 7,2 on the Richter scale. This disaster claimed the lives of thousands, including a UCLA alumna. The devastation of Japan prompted America and countries around the world to give aid to the quake victims. Mother Nature works in funny ways. One day the skies are clear and sunny, the next day rain comes pouring down. Although the ground beneath you seems stable, it may start shaking when least expected. When disasters strike, all we can do is cope and hope we have prepared ourselves to „.,„, i KM Photo Service, Inc survive through Sun ' ivors of the 7.2 earthquake in Japan race through all the havoc. caved-in and twisted streets. Calendar-359 Brown, Heather 144, 322 Cardamon, Victoria 307 Chang, Jun Ho 148 Chiang, Vivian 325 Brown, Jeff 93 Cardarella, Kristi 305 Chang, Karen 306 Chiembanchong, Nina 322 Brown, Jennifer 309 Cardenas, Reina 145 Chang, Kelly 122 Chin, Greg 331 Brown, Leah 101 Cardona, Rafael 325 Chang, Kenneth 91 Chin, Jennifer 328 Brown, Matthias 144 Carew, Stephanie 272 Chang, Marian 148 Chin, Kathy 118, 335 Brown, Missy 309 Cargill, Amanda 240 Chang, Maximillian 148 Chin, Ruth 320, 335 Brown, Tiffany 249 Carillo, Jesse 313 Chang, Moon 148 Chinbong, Lydia 150 Browne, Danielle 283 Carnighan, Rebecca 305 Chang, Pauline 148 Ching, Alexandra 326 Brownstein, Aaron 144 Carr, Tamara 54, 55 Chang, Pci-Tzu 148 Chiou, Jennifer 150 Bruch, Rebecca 144, 166, Carrasco, Jesse 240 Chang, Richard 317 Chiriguayo, Marco 150 321 Carrillo, Fidel 326 Chang, Shelley 148 Chiu, Anne 150 Brummer, Katie 305 Carrillo, Lisa 309 Chang, Stewart 148 Chiu, Changching 150 Brundage, Jennifer 272, 273 Carroll, Louise 320 Chang, Tracey 320 Chiu, Clifford 150 Brutocao, Brad 144 Carroll, Sarah 145, 328 Chang, York 332, 335, Chiu, Ka-wai 150 Bryan, Marie 144 Carter, Caroline 145 365 Chiu, Simon 150 Bryant, Kryss 307 Carter, Ryan 108 Chang, Yu-Ping 148 Chiu, Stanley 150 Buch, Bob 313 Casarez, Rosalia 145 Chang, Yvonne 444 Chiu, Stephanie 310 Buck, Steve 237 Casper, Julie 145, 240, Chanin, Dara 148 Chiu, Tina 331 Buckley, Jill 263, 274 306 Chao, Lily 148 Cho, Becky 150 Buckner, Annett 244, 245 Cass, Greg 237 Chao, Steven 148 Cho, Connie 122 Bueno, Alina 325 Castellanos, Elia 145 Chapman, Jeff 313 Cho, Hae-Kyung 326 Bui, Minh 144 Castelo, Christina 125 Chapman, Michael 334 Cho, Jennifer 150 Bulalacao, Elma 310 Castillo, Bernadette 145, 310 Chapman, Pamela 148 Cho, Rae 276 Buonaccorsi, Greg 257 Castillo, Jennifer 124, 322, Chapman, Scott 148 Cho, Suk 150 Buranasiri, Jean 322 328 Charusathiara, Chatcha 149 Chobdee, Julie 151, 310 Burke, Patrick 337 Castillo, Kevin 145 Chase, Jocelyn 283 Choi, Eunice 285 Burkey, Sandra 273 Castillo, Rosa 145 Chatman, Dennis 149 Choi, Gi-young 151 Burleigh, Cerimi 280, 281 Castillo, Sarah 309, 328 Chaudoir, Christopher 54, 55, 149 Choi, Hee-Jin 320, 322 Burnham, Brad 263 Castro, Laura 145 Chavez, Felipe 149 Choi, Jennifer 151, 285 Burns, Bill 122 Castuciano, Rey 113 Che, Howard 149 Choi, John 97 Burns, B ' Ann 272, 273 Caughey, Melissa 326 Cheatham, Wendy 305 Choi, Joshua 151 Burns, Marcus 257 Cervantes, Pedro 314 Chee, Corinne 266, 267 Choi, Kathy 284, 285 Burns, Ryan 313 Chabazi, Chad 328 Chee, Ying 149 Choi, Lucy 151 Burrell, Shelia 283 Chadwani, Sona 306 Chen, Alison 321 Choi, Mike 313 Burris, Christine 331 Chae, Cassandra 322 Chen, Amy 149 Choi, Mina 151 Bushek, Jennifer 307 Chaisongkram, Eric 247 Chen, Audrey 149 Choi, Rocky 289 Bussel, Sigal 330 Chaivorapol, Chittra 145 Chen, Ava 149 Choi, Shin 151 Butler, Chrissy 309 Chamie, Abdul 145 Chen, Betty 284, 285 Choi, Soeun 151 Butterfield, Zachary 144 Champaneria, Jigar 327 Chen, Catherine 149 Choi, Soo 285 Buttrick, Karianne 144 Chan, Alfred 146 Chen, Christine 149, 309 Chopra, Madhu 151 Byington, Elena 144 Chan, Alvin 146 Chen, Diana 128 Chou, Alice 151 Byrnes, Eric 271 Chan, leremy 245 Chen, Eunice 327 Chou, Emily 322, 331 Byun, Amanda 322 Chan, Ka Yee 146 Chen, Heidi 330 Chou, Jamie 322 Chan, Kimberly 146 Chen, Hsiao-Wen 149 Chou, Jason 151 Chan, Kirby 317 Chen, Jean 149 Choung, Danny 151 Catral, i fice 144 Chan, Lim-ha 146 Chen, Johanna 149 Chow, Cara 151 Cabrera, Enriqueta 144 Chan, Nicole 322 Chen, Joy 149 Chow, Chin 151 Cabrera, Stella 144 Chan, Stacie 146 Chen, Ka ren 149 Chow, Christer 151 Cady, Jennifer 274 Chan, Stephen 146 Chen, Lisa 149 Chow, Jeffrey 328 Cahill, Michaelanne 144 Chan, Timothy 146 Chen, Michele 310 Chow, Lisa 151 Cai, Binghua 144 Chan, Tsz-chung 146 Chen, Mimie 106 Chow, Nelson 151 Cajigal, Chris 322 Chan, Vincent 146 Chen, Rosa 149 Christensen, James 237 Calhoon, Chris 144 Chan, Vivian 146 Chen, Stephen 149 Chnstianson, Bent 315 Calizo, Mariel 144 Chan, Wendy 146, 310, Chen, Xia-Xing 108 Christianson, Tia 283 Call, Jeffrey 144 325 Cheng, Cathy 95 Christie, Joe 246, 247 Callari, Frank 313 Chan, Winnie 146 Cheng, Ciena 150 Christoff, AJ. 237 Calta, Nicole 309 Chan, Yee Ling 146 Cheng, Jacky 150 Chrzanowski, Lisa 305 Calva-Bains, Rosa 144 Chance, Tami 306 Cheng, Jean 310 Chu, Anita 119, 359 Cam, Vinh 145 Chang, Angie 146 Cheng, Jennifer 325 373, 379 Camargo, Carlos 145 Chang, Barbara 310 Cheng, Joanna 306 445 Camp, Justin 145, 313 Chang, Cheryl 309 Cheng, Katy 310 Chu, Elaine 151, 321 Campbell, Christy 375 Chang, Chris 317 Cheng, Lisa 150 Chu, John 151 Campbell, Jennifer 325 Chang, Christina 132, 310 Cheng, Mark 292 Chu, Shih-chun 151 Campos, Alzimba 145 Chang, Daniel 146 Cheng, Tammy 322 Chua, Rowena 152, 321 Campos, Irad 145 Chang, Danny 146 Cheowtirakul, Michele 328 Chuang, Wayne 109 Cancino, Carmen 322 Chang, Diana 146 Cheri-y, Deanna 333 Chun, Kyong Hui 152 Cano, Sandra 336 Chang, Elaine 146 Cheung, Jenny 322 Chung, Chui-san 152 Canon, Stacey 331 Chang, Erica 326 Cheung, Sam 150 Chung, Jennifer 152 Canter, Andrea 145 Chang, Grace 146 Chew, Frances 131 Chung, Katie 326 Cantwell, Kimberly 145 Chang, Helen 148, 447 Chhay, Bill 1 16, 150 Chung, Se 152 Cao, Hien 145, 317 Chang, Hoon 148 Chi, Jane 278, 279 Chung, Yeon 152 Capogeannis, Ari 82 Chang, Jack 148 Chi, Lisa 150 Clark, Dan 289 Cappeloto, Darren 313 Chang, Jackie 148 Chi, Stephanie 278, 279 Clark, Jamal 237 Caragher, Ron 237 Chang, Jeff 313 Chia, Donna 150 Clark, Kaci 273 Caravelli, Michael 271 Chang, Jennifer 148 Chiang, Juhuei 150 Clemente, Mary 152, 212 Carbajal, Rosie 326 Chang, Julie 148 Chiang, Salena 322 Clemente, Vito 237 ' 360- index ♦ Events Walking through a maze Clinton breaks promises By Esther Collins For UCLA 1994-1995 has been a busy and eventful year. It has been n vear full of eonstrut tion, financial difficulties, fee hikes and more constrac tion. For other LlC s this year has not been easy either. Perhaps the one word that defines the ' 94- ' 95 school year at UCLA is construction. After the Northridge earthquake from January ' 94, it seems as though every building had to undergo seismic reconstruction. Ackerman Union, Kerckhoff Hall, Royce F all, Powell Library, and practically every quad area in between have been under construction during the ' 94- ' 95 school year. The good news is that it was announced that Powell Library will finally open in the fall of 1995. Also announced, and already under construction, is the Tom Bradley International Studies Center to be situated next to Dykstra Hall. Financial troubles continued as the UC Regents succeeded in raising registration fees, despite protests from many students in all the UCs. More financial problems came up at UCLA when the Associated Students UCLA started losing money and discovered it was in debt. This resulted in another price increase — this time, the cost of food on campus! It was revealed that food at UCLA is the second most expensive To the dismay and inconvenience to many students, Royce Hall was closed-off through- out the year in order to repair the damages mcurred from the January 17, 1994 earthquake. after UC Berkeley. However, it seems unlikely that an increase in the price of foods alone can solve ASUCLA ' s financial problems. Debates and protests continue to arise as the financial troubles and even the construction menace gets out of hand. By Esther Collins In the relatively enormous world ol LICLA, students tend to only focus on things that happen within or around campus. Take tor example, the NCAA championship, classes, homework and studying, to name a few. Some students, although recognizing political happenings within UCLA, tend to forget about the political world outside of UCLA. For those who were caught up in school life all year, here are some reminders of what happened this past year in the world of politics. Many were unhappy about the Republican " sweep " of Congress, including the resulting new Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich. In addtion, Americans also expressed dissatisfaction about President Bill Clinton. By the New Year of 1995, Bill Clinton had violated some of his campaign promises, including the passage of a jobs bill and a raise in the minimum wage. His health care retorm plan didn ' t seem to go anywhere either. In 1994-1995 it seemed as though neither the Republicans nor the Democrats could please Americans. The political issue of affirmative action also became a hot topic in Spring ' 95, both in California and in the White House. In March ' 95, the Bureau of Unemployment reported the folloeing rates of unemployment; 10.1% for whites, T7% for black men, 20-30% for white teenagers and 40-60% for black teenagers. These figures suggest why some minorities strongly support affirmative action, but at the same time, the reasons behind these figures are why some still question it. 1994-1995 encompassed many political issues which will still be talked about m years to come. RM I ' huUl SL-RKC,lnL Republican leader. Newt Gingrich, defends the many policies he plans to initiate as the Republican Party takes over Congress, Political scientists believe that the 1994 elections could prove to be a " critical " election. Calendar-361 Cline, Darren 237 Custodlo. Jocelyn 153 Diaz, Karla 58 Ekadjaja, Hardian 445 Co. Charity 322. 325 Cutler. Kate 153 Diaz, Mayvelyn 155 Ekmekji, Karine 156 Co, Jennifer 152 Diaz, Milly 306 Elcott. Ahmed 91 Cobbs, Anthony 237 Diep. Tammy 155 eletreby. Iman 336 Cobos, Saundra 325 Dahlstrom, Pat 326 Digiulio, Milan 313 Elizondo. Devin 280, 281 Coddington, Cathy 306 Dailo. Jennifer 328 Dilalla, Scott 293 Elliott, Brenda 156 Coelho, Christine 152 Dale, Alison ' 306, 331 Dinh, Tram 326 Elliott, Kyle 156 Coffman, Simone 94 Daly, MiTCa jm 237 Dinucci, Viviana 155 Elliott, Timothv 158 Cohen, Andrew 97 Dambrosio. sSriy 90 Dirkin, David 155 Ellis, John 313 Cohler, Cheryl 152 Damelio. Matt 153. 313 Divino, Diane 445 Ellsbury. Chelsea 309 Colbert, Andy 237 Damron. Kymherleiyh 31(1 Diwa. Nephthys 155 Emerzian. Matt 253 Cole, Brandy 305 Dang, Anh t 1 " " Dixon, Anne 267 Eng, Shanelle 249 Cole, Elizabeth 152 Dang, Ha ' -r Diza, Amante 155 Engelman. Julie 158 Coleman, Kim 124. 245 Dang, Karissa 322 DIoomy, Shirley 335 Ennals, Sarah 309 Collantes, Hector, Jr. 152 Dang. Thao 154. 310 Do, Karissa 155, 310 Enquist, Sue 272 Collins, Erika 152 Dao. Le 154 Do, Linh 155 Enright. Scott 322 Collins, Esther 361, 445 Dao. Linh 310 Do, Sieu 155 Entwisle. Chris 313 Collins, Laura 261 Dartt, Gina 249 Doan. Quan 105, 334, Epstein, Liz 274 Collins, Pennie 322 Darvish. Mahtab 309 335, 444 Epstein, Tiffany 305 Collmer, Maile 309 Darweesh. Tamara 154 Dobbes, Daniel 1 1 1 Ericksen, Paige 274. 275 Coloretti. Angela 152 Dastmalchi. Owrang 154 Dodds. Patricia 155 Esmailzadeh, Houman 335 Colton. Shannon 245 Daurio. Amy 328 Dollar. Cameron 257 Espineda, Cromwell 158 Comendador. Carmel 331 Davalos. Andrea 154 Domico, Lisa 282, 283 Espinosa, Leila 158 Connell, Sarah 249 Dave. Adam 154 Domingo. Michelle 155 Esqueda. Amy 306 Contreras, Aimee 152 David, Chris 326 Dominguez, Alison 155 Essa, Fazlin 328 Contreras, Cathy 306 Davidson, Erik 154 Dominguez, Christina 307 Estanislao, Judith 328 Contreras, Claudette 336 Davidson, Laura 309 Dominguez, Michelle 129 Estrada, Diana 158 Contreras, Richard 152 Davila, David 154 Donahue, Terry 237 Estrella, Maribelle 158 Cook, Michael 152 Davis, Akil 237, 280 Donald. Colleen 263 Estrella, Marjorie 322 Cook. Wayne 236, 237 Davis, Dwain 313 Donaldson, Lara 155 Etter, Lindsay 263 Cool, Christina 307 Davis, Gary 154 Donavon 337 Etting, Brian 320 Cooper, Erna 152 Davis, Janet 154 Donavan. Franklin 155 Eurek, Jennifer 325, 326 Cordero, Sharon 152 Davis, Tracy 154, 328 Donnelly. Stacy 309 Evans, Carole 305 Cordova, Chely 322 Davis, Zalika 283 Doo, Young 155 Evans, Charmaine 158 Corlin. Greg 313 Davoudi, Arsineh 154 Dorcus, Diana 156 Evans, Kathi 249, 272 Corman, Alana 152 Day, Letitia 129 Dorian. .Armand 156 273 Corman, Sarah 305 De Baca. Adria 336 Dornhuber, Joanne 156 Everett, Jenny 305 Cornelius, Curt 153 De Guzman, Ernesto 154 dos Santos. Angel 156 Everett, Mary 249 Correa, Marilou 153,240 De La Cruz, Abel 314 Douglas, E ' Lon 156 Ewin, Alisa 158. 305 Cortez, Nate 313 De la Cruz, Celestin 310 Dowdney, Dave 253 Exiey, Wendy 320 Corum, Bill 153 de la Gudra, Cheryl 95 Dowling. Michael 156 Eyman, Merry 249 Corydon, Ian 153 De La O, David 314 Downey. Melissa 156 E ytan, Dganit 158 Covec, Steve 235. 253 De La Rosa. Irene 154 Doyle. Peter 156 Ezzeldine, Omar 240 Cowgill, Burt 313 De La Torre. Norma 154 Draculan, Lorenzo 156, 326 Cowie. Darrin 99 DeBerr ' . Stephen 280 Draper, Aurora 309 Cox, K4elissa 309 DeCaro, Vicki 322 Dreizler, Robin 271 Fagela. Melbourne 158 Cox, Wendy 240 DeCinces, Tim 270, 271 Du, Linh 156 Fair, Cindy ' ' iH ( 309 Coye, Kevin 247 Deems, Wendy 309 Duca, James 129 Fajardo, Eunice 158, 321 Cozzi. Jebber 153 DeFazio. Valeria 306 Duttield. Shanta 274, 775 f Fajardo, Fritzi Fan. Jennifer 326 Craig, Benny 271 Deffenbaugh, Janae 272 Duffy, Brandon 156 I 322 Crain, Jeanine 153. 283, Deforest, Robert 135 Duhaylongsod. Lisa 132 Fang, Celia 309 328 Degley, Jocelyn 333 Duller, Jay 130 Faradzhyan. Anzhela 158 Crandall, Courtney 309 DeHart, Aaron 320 Dumble, David 280 Paris. Shannon 158 Cravajal, Paula 322 Del Alcazar, FHumerto 154 Dumble, Dawn 269, 282, Parrel 1, Kerry 158 Crawford, Amber 309 Del Campo, Brandon 250, 280 283 Farzad, Ali 158 Crawford, Anne 153, 328 del Carmen Flores. Maria 159 Dunn. Alison 156 Fassihl, Amir 158 Crawford, Brian 313 Delagnes, Natalie 309, 328 Duong. Hai-Lang 156 Faucher. Jennifer 307, 322 Crawford, Dave 313 Delgado, Amando 263 Duraiswamy, Kumar 327 Fawcett, Joy 248, 249 Crawford, David 153 Delgado, Anna 250. 283 Durbeck. Tracy 309 Fay, Anna-Lisa 306 Crawford, Katharme 153 Delgm, Lisa 305 Dutton, Christopher 156 Feenberg, Marni 158 Cristobal, Clarisse 306 Delkhah, Shahin 154 Dygean. Carol 322 Fenton, Megan 266 Cronin, Julie 305 Delnib, Dynno 154 D ' lnca, Marissa 305 Fereydouni, Amir 158 Crudale, Justin 103 DeLucca, Ashley 305 Fernandes, Francis 333 Cruz, Cindy 288 Demeter, Alina 154 - v Fernandez De Soto. Tina328 Cruz, Felicia 272 Dempsey, Kevin 257 Eby, Josh 237 Fernandez. Kim 274 Csotsits, Judit 153 Dennin, Teri 305 Echt, Robin 156 Fernandez. Lisa 236, 272 Cubas. Joseline 336 DeNucci, Mike 286 Edmisten, Michelle 307 Ferreria. Richard 158 Cudney, Lisa 309 Depert, Denise 154 Edmonson Karen 156, 307 Ferrey. John 313 Cuellar, Felia 153 Derakhshanian, Sara 155 m ' Ednev. Tyus 256, 257 Field, Bob 237 Cully, Laurie 153 Dermer, Jeff 127 1 Edson, Margaret 307, 322 Field. James 293 Gumming, William. 11 153 Derrick, BE. 334 Edwards. Catherine 305 Fields, Deborah 158 Cunningham, Ryan 313 Deters, Jenny 155 Edwards. Donnie 237 Fien, Ryan 237 Gupino, Christine 153 Devita, Melissa 155, 321 Edwards. Kamau 271 Files, Ellen 307 Curelop, Jean 153 Devries, Jason 313 Edwards. Kimberley 325 Findley, Andrea 305 Gurran. Anthony 280 Di Pilla, Michelle 155, 216 Einstein. Erin 156. 306 Fiore. Rich 313 Gurry, Delvin 153 Diaz, Carlos 155 Eisenberger, Aaron 328 Fiore, Richard 159 362- Index ♦ Academics Approval of Asian American Studies Leads the Way for other Studies, such as Gay, Lesbian 8c Bisexual Studies By Rocel Ryan Although college allows students to explore their roots and examine their present-day beliefs, in todays competitive world, the most commonly asked question of college students is " what is your major? " Those three little words which have had so much impact upon our lives, have pestered us smce our senior year in high school. it has been said that the most common answer to that epochal question is " undeclared. " Once the Educational Testing Service (ETS) tallies up the final test results, and college acceptance letters are mailed, many of those " undeclareds ' may veiy well get lost in the shuffle at large universities such as UCLA. The explorative purpose of college loses its meaning if a person hastily chooses a field of study. That person could be stuck in something he or she is not happy with In order to regain that purpose, UCLA has added to its curriculum the Asian American major, and has put efforts into the formation of a Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual major Such endeavors gave students the unique opportunity to either learn about their own culture or appreciate the talents and contributions of a culture and lifestyle other than their own. The specialization and masters program in Asian American Studies has existed at UCLA for many years. It wasn ' t until 1994 that the Asian Ameri- Lcan Studies major was finally approved. Students were the main " 1 want to locus my etlorts into benefiting the Asian community. 1 don ' t rcallv know how yet, but 1 do know that a lot of immigrants receive inadequate health care. 1 think it would be helpful if 1 understood the history and culture of those 1 want to work with in the future, " said Joy Yuson, a second year pre-med student with a specialization in Asian American studies. Classes offered this year include Chinese Literature, Japanese Internment, Asian Americans in Public Policy and Mental Health, the Cambodian American Experience, and Asian American Environmental Justice. These courses were designed not only for Asian Americans, but all students interested in them. " Lots of stereotypes will be dispelled through these classes, " said Eric Wat, a staff person at the Asian American Studies Center on campus. " The expansion of Asian studies courses should allow more people to take them. 1 hope they can reflect what they learned in lecture onto our campus. " Although not yet approved for B.A. status, many Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual courses examine struggles and identity crises experienced by homosexuals. Classes deal with real life issues like the AIDS Activist Movement, Feminism, and the revolutionary " Queer Movement " sweeping across our nation. Homosexuals seem to want the formation of a Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual major for the same reason Chicana o Studies, Asian Studies, etc, ots of stereotypes will be dispelled through these classes. advocates for the proposal to create a B.A. program. Students felt that the requirement of only six classes to complete the specialization was inadequate. Many agreed that a major requiring at least fourteen to fifteen classes for completion would allow for a more diversified, in-depth analysis of the diverse Asian population. exist: " Gays just want to be noticed, to be acknowledged, to spread some knowledge, " said Eric Lynxwiler, Editor- in-Chief of Tf)! Percent, UCLA ' s gay, lesbian, and bisexual magazine. When the first proposal for funding geared toward the promotion of a Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual (LGB) Studies major was not approved this year, another was in the w M " ks. The lirst proposal was rejected mainly because it failed to reflect UCLA ' s ethnic and gender diversity. A future second proposal will attempt to remedy such a failure by involving more people in the process of writing the actual proposal. The LGB studies major currently exists as a " minor " or specialization. In other words, it is an interdepartmental studies program (classes are taught by different departments). The official reason for the push to transform LGB studies into a major was to " move it up a notch " within the realm of UCLA ' s academic curriculum. Contributions of prominent gay figures, such as scientists and writers will also be fully acknow- ledged the same way Chicana o or African American figures were acknowledged. " An LGB major would do a lot for the faculty, for people who have done research in this area. They will finally have a forum to express themselves. Discussions will have far-reaching effects on one-on-one interactions with the student body. This is good for a university whose advances towards an anti-discrimination exist in a vacuum, " said Elizabeth Ashford, the Community Outreach Coordinator for LGB studies. Education needs to be relevant to the student. The large population of Asians, Latinos, and African Americans, all deserve more than a Eurocentric curriculum. The substantial homosexual and bisexual UCLA community need courses that can help them understand their identities while at the same time letting others become aware of the importance of the Gay Rights movement. Cooperative measures are needed to remedy any type of problem. Some amount of cooperation is also required for smaller-scale dilemmas (although no less severe), like getting along with a roommate at UCLA. Armed with a basic understanding and tolerance of others ' background, beliefs, and sexual orientation, such problems may not seem impossible to solve. Calendar- 363 Fischer, Dee 266, 267 Galimidi, Brett 98 Gonzales, Maria 305 Gutierrez, Sandra 163 Fischer, Kevin 159 Gallagher, Gyndi 262, 263 Gonzalez, Claudia 225 Guyton, Brent 237 Fisher, Kenneth 159 ,:j- ■ ' Gallant, Kerry 278, 309 Gonzalez, Jasmine 229, 231 Guzman, Bambi 322 Fisher, Zach 253 .:|: Galloway, Alexander 160 Gonzalez, Leeann 309 Guzman, Frank 314 Fisseha, Seble 325 ' ■; ' : ' Ganahl, Joe 160 Gonzalez, Maria E. 336 Guzman, Mimi 322 Flanagan, Mike 237 Ganaway, Janet 160 Gonzalez, Marlene 162 Guzman, Sharon 163 Flannigan, Kelly 244, 245 Canda, Thomas 280, 281 Gonzalez, Monica 162 Piaster, Kimberly 328 Garbutt, Lisa 160 Gonzalez, Nat 249 -f Fleischmann, Jonathan 159 Garbutt, Lisa Renee 196 Gonzalez, Veronica 162 " ffTAIice 1 h2i Fleming, Linda 159 Garcia, Arvin 160 Gonzalez, Yolanda 162 Ha, Dinh 163 Flig, Alexander 159 Garcia, David 160 Goodlett, Lamont 237 ■ Ha, Sih un 163 Flood, Jennifer 322 Garcia, Emiko 306 Goodman, Amy 305, 32 Haass, Werner 163 Flores, Andres 159 Garcia, Jorge 160 332 Haddick, Patrick 325 Flores, Edgar 325 Garcia, Lupe 336 Goodman, Lyssette 162, 307 Hager, Craig 163 Flores, Kristeen 159 Garcia, Michelle 160 Goodman, Stacy 120, 122, Haghighi, David 163 Flores, Laarni 322 Garcia, Sylvia 161, 187, 328, 444 Hagihara, Kurt 163 322 321 Gor, Stanley 162 Hahn, Angela 163 Foley, Mary 331 Garcia, Viviana 100 Gordon, Derek 317 Hahn, Charles 163 Foley, Mary Lee 159 Garcia-ingistov, Nikolai 336 Gordon, Tate 313 Hai, Gregory 163 Foncerrada, Lisa 307 Gardner, Andrew 123 Gorman, Melissa 162 Hajduczek, Barbara 263 Fong, Alice 326 Gardner, Drew 247 Goto, Aimie 162 Hakimi, Ati 163 Fong, Allan 159 Garibay, Luis 314 Gottfried, Mark 257 Halchak, Keiko 126 Fong, Andrea 267 Garlepp, Eric 314 Gotthard, John 162 Hale, Tony 337 Fong, Nancy 159, 310 Gaspar, Robert 161 Gottlieb, Tina 330 Hall, Jennifer 309 Fong-Sandoval, Rodolfo 159 Gastellum, Brian 281 Gough, Erin 162 Hall, Nicole 163 Foody, Jim 286 Gastelum, Brian 161, 250, Gourgian, Arminch 162 Hamamoto, Doug 317 Ford, Amy 328 280 Goyal, Seema 322 Hamoui, Nahid 336 Ford, Greg 237 Gaw, Melissa 325 Graham, Corbin 252, 253, Hampson, Githa 250, 283 Ford, Michael 159 Gay, Ben 334 313 Hamrick, Kris 313 Forde, Weldon 237 Geary, Kathleen 309 Graham, Jessica 250, 251, Han, Amy 114, 325 Forest, Lynique 159, 328 Gee, Diane 161 283 Han, Eun Young 112 Forest, Monique 159 Gee, Elaine 161 Grant, Bisa 283 Han, Hun 163 Forlano, Danielle 240 Gee, Erika 161, 335 Craville, Lance 284, 285 Han, Tu Quyen 163 Forsch, Debbie 159 Gee, Jason 161 Green, Jason 237, 271 Handler, Brendan 313 Foster, Kasey 263 Geisman, Joey 313 Green, Joey 313 Hanes, Aaron 237 Foster, Teruko 159 Gelb, Bruce 331 Greenberg, Sharon 133 Haney, Steve 253 Fowler, Stacey 309 Genido, Ruby 161 Greene, Melodic 309 Hanger, Stephanie 309 Fox, Ken 313 George, Sean 161 Greenfeld, Darcy 162, 322 Hannaman, Andrew 163, 288 Francis, Teresa 159 Gerlach, Will 313 Greenhaigh, Amanda 331 Hansen, Allen 333 Frank, Darin 313 Gerstein, Gil 313 Greenhaigh, Rob 226, 227, Hansen, Jennifer 309 Frank, Raquel 309 Gesell, Susan 333 228, 231, Hanuman, Shashi 163 Frankel, Breana 306 Getachew, Rahel 161 332 Hanus, Karen 163, 307 Fraser, Dawn 127 Gettman, Randy 126 Greenhill, Jennifer 309 Hao, David 164 Frederick, Zach 123 Getz, Jennifer 328 Greenlaw, Kim 274 Hao, Mary 164 Freeman, Kyle 112 Ghalayini, Bassem 161 Greenwood, Brett 276 Haraikawa, Kenneth 164 Freitas, Taryn 159 Ghitea, Claudia 161 Greenwood, Carl 237 Harel, Iris 164 Freschi, Gina 306 Giberson, Tara 161, 321, Greenwood, Erin 328 Hargrave, Kimberly 164 Frias, Mike 314 322 Grieb, Mike 237 Harlick, Jeanene 250, 283 Friedman, Donald 160 Gideon, Aron 237 Griffin, Liz 309 Harmell, Kristin 267 Friend, Larissa 160 Gidomshtok, Marian 326 Griffin, Meg 305 Harmon, Koji 445 Frodsham, Megan 306 Gielniak, Pete 313 Grigorian, Ramela 322 Harrick, Jim 256-257 Fruto, Richard 333 Gieser, Robert 317 Grimes, Tawana 261 Harris, Alexandra 96, 120 Frye, Adam 246, 247 Gil, Barbie 249 Groen, Dan 313 Harris, Anthony 164 Frye, Phil 237,257 Gil, Brian 135 Grossman, Keith 250, 251, Harris, Brad 313 Fu, Jeff 445 Gildred, George, Jr. 161 280 Harris, Creighton 250, 251 Fu, Nelson 157, 160 Gimbel, Beth 274, 309 Grotz, Karina 162, 306 280 Fu, Peter 160 Gimelstob, Justin 276, 277 Groves, Kim 326 Harris, Kamisha 325 Fujimoto, Amy 289 Ginsburg, David 335 Gruhn, Leslie 162 Harris, Maurice 164 Fujimoto, Lisa 325 Gipson, Jessica 305 Guan, Mindy 162 Harris, Sara 309 Fukasawa, Jennifer 160, 309 Giu, Helen 161 Guardado, Italia 162 Harrison, Sarah 309 Fukuda, Kenny 317 Givens, Omm ' a 257 Gubera, Amy 162, 309 Hartman, Kevin 247 Fuller, Burt 245 Glaser, Manny 161 Guerrero, Christine 322 Hartschuh, Neil 326 Fung, Gathy 160, 322 Glaus, Troy 271 Guerrero, Ramiro 336 Harvey, Lakisha 283 Fung, Ghunwah 160 Coberstein, Eli 161 Guevara, Lisa 162 Hashizume, Kevin 164 Fung, Lap-Ming 160 Godina, John 280, 281 Guggemos, Janet 334 Hassen, Zaiboon 164 Furuno, Neil 286 Goetsch, Melissa 240, 305 Guido. Claire 307 Hassid, Yifat 164 Futa, Darren 328 Golan, Omer 161 Guido, Dana 322 Hatlavongsa, Thavisab 105 Goldberg, Brian 240 Guidry, Javelin 237 Havan, Artineh 164 Goldberg, Meredith 161 Guidry, Paul 237 Havens, Lauren 274 Gabayan, Arash 328 Goldenberg, Dave 313 Guillinta, Paulo 162 Hawks, Molly 309 Gabbay, Baback 160 Golubchik, Natasha 445 Gully, Sean 237 Hay, Atoosa 164, 328 Gabus, Jeremy 160 Gomez, Christa 371, 445 Guss, Bradley 163 Hayashi, Fumitaka 164 Gaitan, Denise 309 Gomez, Irene 161 Gustatson, Mark 163, 315 Hayashi, Natalie 305 Caither, Jamala 160 Gomez, Rosie 322 Gut, Jennifer 131 Hayat, Aamar 336 Gajardo, Mark 160 Gong, Brian 328 Guthrie, Jennifer 291 Hayes, Jennifer 130, 307 Galanakis, Michael 373 Gonzales, Dionisia 162 Gutierrez, Ruben 313 Hayes, Ryan 313 ' :!64- Index ♦ Byl com mos otal the) Asa atte ' actii Tlir opii acti ota noi rea son im] opi be ofi in iup ap[ cer Air lod has mu rac wa no ♦ Academic Chancellor Young and UC Regents Debate Over Affirmative Action By Rocel Ryan ' ' I The UCLA campus faced manv controversial issues this year. Perhaps the most emotionally charged was the issue of affirmative action. Repuhlicans, such as Governor Pete Wilson and UC Regent Ward Connerlv have opposed current affirmative action policies, claiming that they unfairly treat the white population. As a consequence, UCLA focused much attention on the future of affirmative action policies. The issue of affirmative action is one that has touched almost every single student and faculty member at UCLA. Throughout the year, a number of strong opinions and biases concerning affirmative action were vehemendy expressed. Chancellor Charles Young, in support of afhrmative action, said, " [Affirmative action was the result from] the realization that there were large segments of our society which were not participating fully in it, or able to reap the rewards of it, and without some kind of action to seek out, improve, especially educational opportunity, those groups would be permanently or for long periods of time, outside the mainstream. " Declared chancellor by the regents in 1969, Young demonstrated his support of affirmative action in his past approval of UCLA ' s ethnic studies centers: the African American, Asian American, Chicana o and American Indian Studies Centers. Each program has, to some degree, helped unite the multi-cultural UCLA based on a premise of understanding and tolerance. Despite the long-standing existence of affirmative action in schools of higher learning across the nation, opponents of racially based admissions policy defended their argument well. ' The primary objective of our society was to provide equality of opportunity, where your race, color or ethnicity do not decide whether you get a job or are admitted to a university, " said Regent Ward Connerly. In an atmosphere promoting further in-depth discussion, a foiiim in Ackerman Grand Ballroom was held on campus in April. Sponsored by the African Student Llnion, the foaim explored the questionable role of race and gender in the ritual of the collegiate admissions process. The foaim included a panel consisting of Regent Connerly and UCLA Professor Walter Allen from the sociology department. Students and faculty were encouraged to address their concerns about UCLA ' s affirmative action policy to each speaker. Ultimately, the forum proved to be an effective tool in allowing both viewpoints to be heard. " I think it ' s important for the university community to engage in a deliberate and careful discussion of the issue. There is till a lot of work to do,- we need to address Sti.ll 0 Daii ' Brum Students rally in Wcstwood Plaza in support ot attirmative action the issue of discrimination, " said Keith Parker, UCLA ' s Staff Affirmative Action officer. A conclusion has yet to be agreed upon the fate of affirmative action. At a rally during Dead Week of Winter Quarter, students joined together in universal support for affirmative action. Many asserted that the purpose of the rally was to educate the campus and convey support for Chancellor Young, who had publicly affirmed his favorable position regarding affirmative action in face of the negative stance of several UC Regents. The rally began at Murphy Hall, and culminated in front of the James West Alumni Center, the site ot a UC Regents meeting that debated the future of race- based policies across the entire UC system. Amid the chants of " Altiimative action will not go " and the hypnotic beat of a Nigerian war daim, participants marched in a single-file line around the James West Alumni Center. Participants included UCLA, as well as students from UC Berkeley, UC San Diego, and UC Santa Barbara. Several speakers, such as York Chang, UCLA ' s undergraduate student government External Vice President, and Adolfo Bermeo, the Director for the Academic Advancement Program were also present. " We are here to talk about the death of diversity... If they ' re not careful, we just might lose faith in the Board of Regents, " said Chang to the crowd of protesters. When the rally ended, a group of about twenty-five people were allowed into the meeting as spectators in the affirmative action debates between the regents. Yet, overall, the regents harbored a negative reaction toward the demonstration. " Protest is so unbelievably counter-productive. For intelligent people of university caliber to engage in [protests] is folly, " said Regent William Bagley. Yet, students had no choice except to opt for the option of " demonstration. " Under the court decision of Smith v. Regents, students are prohibited from lobbying the California legislature. Thus the only method for student expression is through the medium of rallies aimed at the UC Regents. Although the policy of affirmative action has yet to be settled and agreed upon, it IS positive to see the UCLA campus united in peaceful consensus. The tactics employed in this charged issue of affirmative action this year were casualty- free. While affirmative action continues to spark controversy, a solution may be found thanks to the cooperative endeavor of concerned students. Students can, and do, make a difference. Calendar-365 =■ Hayes, Jennifer 130, 307 Hoffman, Derek 106 Hijyn, Thuyen 168 Johnson, Greg 269, 280, { Hayes, Ryan 313 Holbrook, Meredith 167 Huynh, Dung 3ii_ 281 Haynes, Travis 280 Holcomb, Erik 237 Huynh, Mylinh • 168 Johnson, Jennifer 170, 244, A Heald, Julie 306 Holdren, Kristie 307 Hyun,Jun r jjr 245 M Hebert, Diane 164 Hollinger, Adam 167 ■ )m Johnson, Josh 280 tj Hecox, Karen 164, 250, Holloway, Jenny 322 m M Johnson, Kris 257 251, 282, Holmes, Heather 306 Ibanez, I ndo i W 68 Johnston, Dianne 170 283 Holt, Jennifer 305 Ichikawa Cott 168 Johnston, Mike 315 1 Hedlund, Jill 322 Holt, Wendy 167 Ikenaga, Karen 169, 326 Johnston, Paul 313 Hegarty, Tara 309 Holzman, Sheri 328 Inanaga, Glenn 128 Jones, Anthony 237 ( )tl Heim, Amanda 305 Hom, Melanie 249 Indig, Tom 110 Jones, Bradley 170, 313 Heimlich, Scott 164 Homma, Leah 266, 267 Ingersol, Tessa 120, 307 Jones, David 170 t Heineman, Rick 271 Hon, Ming Luen 167 Inouye, Kelley 169,272 Jones, Julie 122 t Heinrichs, Jon 271 Honarvar, Houdin 122 Intia, Sharon Lynn 169 Jones, Kheron 240 Hejduk, Frankie 246, 247 Honda, Mark 167 loja. Bob 237 Jones, Rashida 283 [ i Heifer, Eric 253 Hong, Jean 167 losevich, Alex 90 Joo, Susie 170 Helgren, Tania 164, 309 Hong, Junie 167 Iranmanesh, Reza 331 Jordan, Kevin 235, 237 •- Helmstetter, Eric 284 Hong, Kyung 167 Irvin, Brian 247 low, loyce 170 Helton, Karen 305 Hong, Richard 167 Isaia, Sale 237 Ju, William 170 Henderson, JR. 256, 164 257 Hong, Sung Horiuchi, Jessica 167 322 Ishizaki, Yukiko Israel, Joanna 325 325 Juan, Wen-Lin 170 f Henderson, Jennifer Juang, Jennifp ' " - _ ' ' iJ Henderson, Zachary 164 Hornaday, Jeff 167 Issakhanian, Tenny 169 June, T " ,nas m ' w Henge, Fredrik 284 Horowitz, Mike 320 Izquerdo, Ricardo 314 Jung, ichelle W 1 Ot[ Henry, Jacquie 325 Horspool, Doug 125 izquierdo, Karla 169 m b Herbilla, Priscilla 132 Horstman, Damian 167 izuel. Angela 322 " 1 i vo Herdman, Kristin 322 Houng, Li-Jung 16 z ' ara, Todd 317 K ' ' le, Nic ' ,as 170 om Herfindahl, Lauren 305 Howard, Jo Ann K Ka ayan, .viary Ht 24 1 , le C Herman, Todd 240 Howard, Kelly 2-, T71, Kalinowski, Karen 170 t ' 1 Hernandez, Amanda 164 273 lacl bn, Brian 169 Kalognomos, Alexander 170 L Hernandez, Feliz 314 Howard, Kristy 272 «| -Jackson, Danielle 169 Kam, Lawrence 171 1 vo Hernandez, lieana 333 Howard, Malaika « W Jacob, J. Joy 169, 328, Kamadmata, Jessy 171 ( )(fi Hernandez, Karen 320 Howarter, Laurie w eiW 332 Kamarzanan, Anita 171 W Hernandez, Marina 165 Howatt, Jeff Jj Jacobs, Cheryl 330 Kanamori, Sean 243 1 Hernandez, Mike 131 Hseu, Jane -120 Jacobson, Brendan 257 Kanda, Michael 171 a g31 Hernandez, Nellie 165 Hsiao, Becky 305 Jacquez, Thomas 271 Kang, Binnah 171 d OZ Hernnadez, Elisa 165 Hsieh, Anna 331 Jaeger, Joy 306 Kang, Dae 171 d era Herra, Mary 165 Hsieh, Chrissy 167 Jagad, Kamlesh 169 Kang, Esther 171 c Herrera, Eliazar 280, 281 Hsing, Marie 320 Jagd, Kim 245 Kang, Linda 307 1 Herrera, Wendy 165 Hsu, Deborah 167 Jahng, Jinhee 169 Kang, MinWha 322 t he Hersch, Marcie 165, 307 Hsu, Helen 167 Jakins, Tahj 247 Kang, Myung Joo 171 f ro Hersh, Heather 305 Hsu, Henry 167 James, Lora 322 Kang, Randy 127 ( 311 Hertz, Jennifer 306, 322 Hsu, Jackie 168 Janecek, Robert 276, 277 Kang, Susan 171 (; tat Hertzig, Jeffrey 165 Hsu, John 327 Janigian, Nicole 169 Kaniel, Natalie 171, 305 Heskin, Russel 328 Hsu, Katharine 168 Janjik, Talin 169 Kankiewicz, Joseph 171 Heydanek, Kristin 165 Hsu, Nancy 168 Jannello, Alexandra 169 Kano, Lenn 171 I JC Heynio, Amy 165 Hsu, Yvonne 331 Jannone, Michelle 278 Kao, Caroline 171, 322 rgf Hickman, Kip 165 Hsui, Emily 168 Japlit, Jonathan 317 Kao, Charles 171 I Hicks, DuVal 237 Hu, Janelle 86 Jaronczyk, Mark 313 Kao, Katie 171 1 sc Hicks, Skip 237 Huang, Andy 168 Jasper, Shane 237 Kaping, Michelle 249 t e Hidayatallah, Alya 306 Huang, Catherine 168 Jauregui, James 314 Kaplan, Craig 171, 313 3 gai Higginson, Jason 321 Huang, Dennis 168, 317 Jayaraman, Saru 332 Kappe, Jack 313 Hilbert, Nikki 260, 261 Huang, Kimberly 168 Jeffers, Robin 306 Karimi, Amir 171 P roj c Hille, Amy 165 Huang, Liberty 310, 322 Jegalian, Armin 169 Karlinger, Libby 171 L Himelstein, Jennifer 165 Huang, Richard 168 Jeng, Rebecca 169,444 Kase, George 237 t lat Himmelman, Jeff 313 Huang, Tai-Ming 168 Jenkins, Jennifer 331 Kaspian, Ali 171 oir le Hines, Garrett 165 Huang, Teresa 326 Jenkins, Jill 263 Kasraie, Ali 1 1 1 , Hines, Henry 278 Huang, Vivian 322 Jensen, Andrew 169 Kassabian, Leo 171 1 Hiraoka, Miho 165 Huang, Ya-Chang 168 Jenson, Matt 121 Katano, Alicia 172 u ncc Hisey, Todd 165 Huang, Yue-Ming 331 Jeong, Susan 169 Katayama, Roy 331 a gu Hitchcock, Danielle 322 Huberts, Jeff 271 Jerkens, Allen 271 Kato, Mark 172 1 CI sc Ho, Bobby 317 Huelskamp, Rose 263 Jew, Diana 169 Kato, Michael 172, 286 Ho, Dan 165 Hughes, Kisa 260, 261 Jew, Robert 169 Katz, Dana 305 c Ho, Jenny 165 Huh, Gene 168 Ji, Jeny 169 Kaushik, Neeru 172 a gu Ho, Kit Kuan 165 Huh,Jae 168 Ji, Keren 170, 322 Kawano, Garrett 317 ft eet Ho, Ky 165 Hui, Esther 274 Jiang, Joshua 170 Kawar, Nada 283 1 Ho, Man 165 Hui, Therese 168 Jike, Ryan 317 Kawata, Ariane 172 Ho, Osmond 167 Humphries, Chip 276 limenez, Elizabeth 170 Kazandjian, Taline 324 ere Ho, Tiffany 331 Hundley, Tim 237 Jin, Cliff 328 Kazmirski, Bobby 271 a id Hoang, Bic 322 Hung, Ken 444 Jin, Linda 322 Kechris, Katherina 250, 283 ,j er Hoang, Kim 320 Hung, Li-Pei 306 Jin, Mengyee 322 Keen, Aimee 305 I 3d Hoang, Linh 326 Hunter, Leslie 274 Jin, Michelle 170 Keen, Jennifer 305 D Hoang, Thomas 328 Hunter, Wendy 92 Johnson, Beth 170 Keflezighi, Mebrahtom 235, 250, P ibi Hodel, Greg 280, 281 Hur, Helen 168,240 Johnson, Brian 170 251, 280 m ay Hoff, Tricia 109 Huston, Jeanette 306 Johnson, Darrin 170 Keller, Josh 247 ] 366 -Index ♦ Issues 7£ iBaj I Hl WSl m B Students urge the university to abolish its current policies which allows the ROTC program to discriminate against homosexuals. By May Phongsasavithes In the heart of the dynamic city of Los Angeles, the UCLA campus is a powerful launching ground for political and social action. The 1994-1995 school year marked a time for awareness and a time for mobilization for change. One of the issues which was both a product of and a spark, for nationwide controversy involved the issue of homosexual discrimination in the United States military. At UCLA, in particular, the issue involved around the Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC) and its discrimination against gays and lesbians. As dozens of students demonstrated in front of t he ROTC building, they caught the nation ' s attention and proved to be a model for other campuses across the United States. Chanting for equality, UCLA gay rights activists urged the university to abolish its current policy that allows the ROTC to discriminate against homosexuals in the program. They challenged UCLA to open its policy so that homosexual men and women could be accepted into Courtcsv ot t„, Pr,c„„ the ROTC proi ram Activists feel tiiat they are fighting an uphill battle against both the unconditionally. The protesters administration and their fellow students argued that the ROTC policy is inconsistent with the general UCLA anti-discrimination policy which prohibits discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation. They also argued that the policy contradicts the constitutional right to freedom of expression. The demonstrators and campus activists felt that they were fighting an uphill battle against both the administration and their fellow students. Student apathy and ignorance were the main causes for the lack of enthusiasm among the student body as a whole. In addition, students who might have publicly voiced their opinions on the side of the protesters may fear being labeled homosexual themselves. ROTC officials contended that the campus units of the ROTC program are under the higher authority of the United States military first and foremost. They argued that they could do nothing about changing the campus policy and that the only action they could take would be to close down the UCLA unit. However, this would be detrimental to approximately 150 students enrolled in the program. Another problem ROTC officials foresee with shutting down the ROTC at UCLA is a violation against federal policy requiring state schools to offer a military science major. The central issue for the university is the loss of money. The university receives grants from the Federal Depart- ment of Defense that fund the much-needed research programs at UCLA. In addition, the military spends millions of dollars in scholarship money for students every year. The last major issue that involved student protesters against the ROTC was during the Vietnam War in the late 1960 ' s. Now, it has turned to the " Don ' t ask, don ' t tell " policy backed by President Bill Clinton that is affecting the student activists. The policy does not require enlistees or cadets to disclose their sexual orientation in the military. The military, however, is allowed to investigate and discharge homosexuals. As for the ROTC on campus, any discharged student on the basis of homosexuality is required to pay back all scholarship money received for the program. The issue of gay rights in the military is long from solved and will continue to be of growing interest as major schools, such as UCLA, continue to speak out to the nation. UCLA is a center of diversity and is a strong environment for gay rights activists to concentrate their struggle for change in the existing military policies. Calendar- 367 - ' Khac hatourian, Yvette 172 Kirshner, Shana 174 Lagathu, Thomas 177 Lee, Eunice 179 Khaleghi, Aighavan 172 Kitchen, Cynthia 322 Lagman, .Aileen 326 Lee, Grace 305 Khalil, Nathan 123 Kittiahsorn, Noot 174 Lahey, Liz 267 Lee, Hahn 317 Khalili, Sanam 172 Klein, Linda 322 Lai, Cory 177 Lee, Hsin-Yi 179 Kharazi, Peyman 172 Klinger, Rich 257 Lai, Ed 317 Lee, Hyun 179 Khayat, Sylvle 322 Knight, Shannon 174 Lai, Joshua 177 Lee, Jae Yong 179 Khorasanee-Ernst, Amc leh 1 72 Knighton, Krista 174, 176 Lai, Kim 325 Lee, Jaimi 179 Khorramlan, Shervin 172 Kniss, Lynee 174 Lai, Lillian 177 Lee, Jiyoung 179 Khoshini, Reza 172 Knox, Susan 174 Lai, Maudy 177 Lee, John 31 Khuon, Ty 172 Kg, Sophia 174 Lai, Seraphina 177 Lee, Josephine 179, 335 Kiandad, Reza 326 Ko, Sunnia 174 Lai, Xinmin 132 Lee, Josie 207 Kiesel, Jason 315 Koan, James 313 Lainez, Maria 177 Lee, Junghee 179 Kilani, Marwa 332 Koch, Anne 325 Laing, Kimberly 305 Lee, Justin 179 Kim, Andrea 325 Kochavatr, John 328 Lalas, Alvin 317 Lee, Justina 180, 321 Kim Annie 309 Kochy, Tom 313 Lam, Cheung- Yu 178 322 Kim Bo Yun 330 Koehnenkamp, Corinna 175 Lam, Cynthia 178 Lee, Krystn 3 35 Kim Brian 172 Koh, Chrisine 305 Lam, Hoa 178 Lee, Kyung 180 Kim Chong 172 Koh, Deborah 175 Lam, Hung 325 Lee, Michael 101 Kim Cindy 306 Kohanzadeh, Davina 175 Lam, Jessica 178 Lee, Mindy 180 Kim Debbie 285 Kokhab, Morris 175 Lam, Larissa 328 Lee, Misook 180 Kim Elise 285 Kollenborn, Jennifer 306 Lam, Man Chung 178 Lee, Norman 180 Kim Eun 172 Kom, Elizabeth 175 Lam, Pamela 310 Lee, Peggy 310 Kim Eun-Sun 173 Kooyman, Debbi 175 Lam, Sau 178 Lee, Rebecca 180 Kim Fred 173 Koppelmann, Carrie 175 Lam, Tracy 178 Lee, Reichi 322 Kim Frederick 173 Koransky, Arianna 306 Lam, Waisze 310 Lee, Richard 180 K,m Gene 328 Korn, Vicki 444 Lamas, Martin 178 Lee, Rodney 237 Kim Grace 173, 325 Korompis, Dirga 175 Lamson, Brian 178 Lee, Ryun 180 Kim Hansook 173 Koss, Jenny 322 Langer, Maya 309 Lee, Sandra 180 Kim Heechong 173 Koudelka, Julie 249 Lanir, Michelle 321 Lee, Stacie 180 Kim Heeli 310 Koutal, Sam 175 Lapsiwala, Aparna 307 Lee, Stacy 328 Kim Hoo In 322 Kozuki, Kari 325 Large, Trevor 313 Lee, Stephanie 180, 320 Kim Howard 173 Kraft, Amy 309 Larios, Maria 178 Lee, Steven 180 Kim Hye 173 Kramar, Mark 175 Larkin, Tanisha 245 Lee, Suk 317 Kim hJyun Yung 173 Kramer, Kevin 253 Larsen, Bob 280 Lee, Sungyoung 180 Kim Jaewhan 173 Kravets, Alexander 175 Larsen, Shawna 263 Lee, Terence 180 Kim Jennipher 173 Krengel, Kristin 263 Larson, Jon 276 Lee, Teri 180 Kim Jin 173 Krikorian, Adam 252, 253 Larson, Matt 313 Lee, Yi-Kuang 180 Kim Jin-Sung 173 Kristich, Zrinka 260, 261 Lau, David 1 1 1 Lefkowitz, Allison 3 35 Kim Jisook 173 Kruglick, Ezekiel 175 Lau, Diane 178 Lehmann, Andrea 305 Kim Joanne 321 Krull, Kim 245 Lau, Meiyee 178 Lei, Chon Fong 180 Kim Joon 173 Ku, Esther 175 Lavin, Steve 257 Lei, Rick ISO Kim Joseph 173 Ku, Hans 333 Law, Gabriel 178 Lei, Sera 180 Kim Judy 321 Kudirka, Andrius 175 Law, Kenneth 178 Leith, Amanda 307 Kim Kookhoe 173 Kugelmass, Ronit 175 Law, Silas 320 Lemon, Bonnie 1 80, 309 Kim Linda 173, 310, Kui, Debbie 175 Law, Wan Yu 178 Leon, Eddie 181 322 Kula, Magdalena 307 Lawrence, David 178 Leonard, Drew 247 Kim Lisa 274 Kullman, Karin 175 Lawrence, Teddy 237 Leonardo, Darnell 181 Kim Madison 240 Kumar, Asha 328 Lay, Rosemary 325 Leong, Alan 102 Kim Melissa 327 Kung, Joe 123 Lazaro, Albert 336 Leong, Alyssa 181 Kim Peace 310 Kunz, William 175 Le, Khoi 178 Leong, Che-Ken 181 Kim Robert 331 Kuo, Angel 175, 326 Le, Loc 330 Leong, Darrell 317 Kim Sang 173, 317 Kuo, Marlene 1 11 Le, Pha 178 Leong, Waymond 317 Kim Sara 322 Kuo, Stacy 175 Le, Sophie 178 Leos, Mary-Kate 305 Kim Sherri 322 Kurosaki, Lisa 310 Le, Thu 326 Lerma, Misti 307 Kim Shi-Young 173 Kurtz, Roderick 177 Leaderman, Ryan 179, 320 Lesser, Alex 313 Kim Sue 325 Kuypers, Ricarda 260, 261 Lear, Bridget 179 Lestari, Doris 181 Kim Sung 174 Kwak, Jinnie 177, 326 Lebron, Ronald 314 Lestari, Jenny 181 Kim Sung Hwan 174 Kwan, Darren 177 Lebumtacil, Glenn 179 Lett, Michelle 181 Kim Sung-Hi 174 Kwan, Kevin 313 Ledesma, Ariel 314 Leung, Daisy 181 Kim Sungah 174 Kwok, Rebecca 177 Lee, Abraham 179 Leung, Danny 181 Kim Susan 310 Kwok, Wai Yee 177 Lee, Albert 179 Leung, Shelly 181 Kim Tae Eun 174 Kwon, Andrew 177 Lee, Alisha 112 Leung, Sylvia 326 Kim Taewoong 174 Kwon, Felix 177 Lee, Amy 179 Levi, Audra 307 . Kim Timothy 174 Kwon, Paul 177 Lee, Andrew 325 Levine, Ann 181 Kim Woo 174 Lee, Bora 179 Levisohn, Brett 328 Kim Yisun Julia 174 Lee, Byoung 179 Levy, Dana 309 Kim Yongsuk 174 La, Van 116 Lee, Cathy 250, 251, Levy, Guy 313 Kimura, Tracy 91 LaBat, Denine 177 283 Levy, Kathleen 181 King, Christine 326 LaBelle, Robert 246, 247 Lee, Christine 179 Levy, Yiftach 335 King, Kelly 274 LaFranchi, Kim 309 Lee, David 103 Lewis, Eddie 247 Kingston, Jason 313 LaPean, Melissa 178, 322, Lee, Delora 310 Lewis, Jan 181 Kirittopulu, Stella 174 325 Lee, Eddy 284 Lewis, Jennifer 305 Kirk, Allison 305 Laack, Kevin 177 Lee, Eileen 306 Lewis, Jeremy 313 Kirk, Edward 174 Labrow, Andrea 177, 306 Lee, Elena 335 Lewis, Laurel 181 Kirkeide, Kristy 249 Lacey, Caprice 177 Lee, Ellice 179 Lewis, Linda 181 Kirschke, Travis 237 Lacson, Luz 177 Lee, Eun 179 Lewis, Maureen 181 3 68 -Index ♦ Issues riexiia I ARASSMENT By Cherry Wichayanuparp From the Thomas-Hill Hearings to the Tailhook scandal to the Gennifer Flowers allegations, sexual harassment has become one of the most widely publicized and controversial issues confronting men and women today. From the workplace to the courtroom, questions have arisen and are continually being debated about the policies and legislation regarding sexual harassment. More recently, this issue has reached the often secluded level of college communities. In May of 1993, UCLA students and faculty were exposed to the pervasive reality of this crime. The University revealed that It was beginning its investigation of a visiting professor who was accused by 10 students of multiple counts of sexual harassment and one count of rape. Since then, more accounts of sexual harassment lawsuits against the University have slowly been brought to light. According to a guide for UCLA faculty, staff, and students, sexual harassment can be defined by two general categories. It can be any unwelcome advances and requests for sexual favors that are implicitly or explicitly factored into decisions about grades, promotions, or raises. The guide ' s definition also includes a " hostile environment " created by such behavior as sexual jokes or remarks, sexually explicit pictures or unwelcome physical contact. According to these guidelines, it is the impact of the behavior, rather than the intent, that determines whether a person ' s behavior can b e considered harassment. Despite the many pamphlets and workshops given by University groups, the University, itself, is still reluctant to discuss its own involvement in sexual harassment suits. Its practice of inserting confidentiality clauses into its settlements has kept much of the information regarding the charges of sexual harassment against the University veiled in secrecy. Although most employer employee type settlements have confidentiality clauses as well as work-restriction clauses, many disagree with the validity of such a practice. This policy which bars both sides from discussing the settlement and the complainant from employment at the University of California can be seen as ways in which the University continues to penalize the complainant. Because the University is a public institution, some also question whether such information regarding suits and settlements should be kept secret. Another issue that has come under criticism is the University ' s recently updated sexual harassment policy. The policy, which many consider confusing and decentralized, outlines a long and complicated procedure for victims of sexual harassment. First, there are 12 different offices which victims can go to in order to obtain information or file complaints rather than one main one. One of the reasons for the numerous offices is to allow for confidentiality. It also provides options for victims in terms of finding a counselor or worker with whom he she feels comfortable talking to. On the other hand, such numerous choices may actually confuse people instead of making the appropriate information and officials accessible to the victim. This could also open up the possibility of losing track of information and complaints. " I think the fewer [offices] the better, " said second year English major Danielle Tschirky. " I just don ' t see the need for 12 offices if they all accomplish the same purpose. Why not concentrate your resources and personnel? That way you can consolidate all your information. " If the alleged victim is unsatisfied by the results of an informal complaint, he or she may file a formal grievance. To do so, however, is easier said than done. Depending on the status of the victim, i.e. student or employee, there are ten different campus manuals he or she can consult. Each manual contains different language and procedures for filing a grievance and its subsequent investigation, judgment, and disciplinary action. Fourth year English major Gwen Tan also feels that the numerous manuals and different policies would " deter people from reporting [sexual harassment] because it ' s so confusing. " For many students, the issue of sexual harassment is complicated enough without all the complex procedures of reporting it. " You know the resources are out there but reporting it is still intimidating. It ' s hard enough to even know what is sexual harassment, " said Philosophy major Sarah Romero. " On the one hand, you don ' t want to seem too uptight. . .but you also need to take it seriously. " With the recent media coverage and increase of public awareness, big businesses and even large institutions like UCLA have been forced to re-examine their own guidelines and policies towards sexual harassment. Unfortunately, the gears of the University administration move slowly, and it may be a long time until changes which seriously impact the situation may be felt. Calcndar-369 Lewis, Scott 247 Loop, Ken 230,231 Mai, Lan 326 Maye, Dana 186 Leydig, Wendi 181 Lopez, Elizabeth 183 Maira, Cisselle 307 Mayo, Eric 317 Li, Barbara 181 Lopez, John 240 Malco, Darlene 283 Mazzacavallo, Brandon 328 Li, Carl 181 Lopez, Kaisa 322 Malka, Steve 313 McAlexander, Becca 274 Li, Chns 325 Lopez, Michael 336 Malkerneker, Dee 322 McArthur, Andrew 315 Li, Frank 181 Lopez, Patricia 183 Malkhasian, Aida 185 McBride, Tod 237 Li, Janet 182 Lopez, Ray 328 Maloney, Daniel 185 M cCaddon, Cameron 186 Li, Qi Ping 182 Lorber, Brett 183 Malong, Nilo 106 McCain, Steve 286 Li, Tom 111 Lorenzo, Randy 183, 313 Maltentort, Lome 185 McCarron, James 186,280 Liang, Zhi Mei 182 Lotz, Kelly 183 Maltzman, Alicia 185 McCarthy, Cynthia 326 Liao, Janice 310 Louie, Jennifer 335 Manahan, Jonathan 185 McCarthy, Megan 322 Licker, Aaron 335 Louie, Rob 325 Manaka, Mayako 185 McCleary, Terry 326 Licker, Nancy 309 Love, William 183 Manassian, Ani 185 McClure, Darren 237 Licon, Art 336 Lovejoy, Tracey 305 Manassian, Zareh 185 McCormick, Shari 326 Lieberman, Laurie 328 Lowther, Treesa 326 Manby, Jodi 305 McCoy, Deron 186 Lieberman, Michelle 249 Lu, Beverly 322 Mancici, Christine 185 McCoy, Kane 313 Lieberman, Scott 313 Lu, Calvin 331 Mancuso, Mike 290 McCullough, Abdul 237 Liedtke, Kindra 309 Lu, Carol 183 Mangalindan, Jerico 185 McDavit, Mike 133 Lifsaitz, Joanthan 182 Lu, Charles 183 Mankowski, Diana 331 McDivit, Anna 328 Lilak. Steve 313 Lu, Wei-Yu 184 Manlutac, Kimberly 310 McDonald, Christopher 186 Lim, Abigail 182 Lubba, Andreas 253 Mannard, Erica 274, 306, McDonald, Maureen 186 Lim, Derek 313 Lubliner, Erica 336 328 McDonough, Marco 188 Lim, Karyn 182 Lucas, Andy 315 Manoogian, Jason 185 McElroy, Jim 237, 280 Lim, Phil 317 Lucas, Ann 307 Manuel, Rommel Denzel 3 17 McFerrin, Jennifer 274 Limos, Anna Liza 182 Lueck, Kristin 322 Manzur, Thasneem 185 McGovern, Sarah 305 Lm, Amanda 328 Lueders, Glenda 262, 263 Mao, Audrey 306, 322 McKay, Anna 188 Lm, Anne 182 Luftman, Tony 124,257 Marcelo, Denise 321 McKellar, Danica 306 Lin, Annie 182 Lugo, Gustavo 184 Marei, Mohamed 336 McKenzie, Amy 188 Lm, Becky 310 Lui, Patrick 317 Marei, Samah 336 McLaughlin, John 188 Lin, Danny 182 Luk, Virginia 184, 306 Marfatia, Rikim 185 McPhee, Sara 322 Lin, Donald 317 Lukeroth, Nicole 306 Margolis, Jason 185 McPherren, Scott 280 Lin, Eric 276, 277 Lum, Sarah 309 Margraf, Melissa 185, 306 McQuown, Terence 188 Lm, Jean 322 Lum, Vivian 310 Marin, Rosa Elena 185 Mechling, Nicole 188 Lm, Johnny 317 Lund, Robert 288 Marion, Jamie 255, 263 Mechoso, Diego 188 Lin, Judy 182 Lundahl, Max 326 Mariscal, Edward 185 Medina, Calo 100 Lin, Julia 182 Luntz, Craig 313 Markowitz, Annie 285 Medwin, Joshua 188 Lin, Juliet 182 Luo, Diana 322 Marks, Sheryl 305 Mehany, Albert 188 Lin, Li-Lan 182 Luong, Theresa 119 Marray, Tara 309 Mehrens, Ronald 188, 313 Lin, Lmg 182 Ly, Hinh 184 Marrow, Kareema 266, 267 Meierding, William 188 Lm, Margaret 182 Ly, Vi 184 Marrufto, Stella 185 Meinecke, Lyn 331 Lin, Rebecca 240 Lymons, Chelsea 322 Marshall, Damien 185 Meinhart, Man 249 Lm, Rose 121, 328 Lynch, Amy 322 Marshall, Justin 237 Mejia, Howard 293 Lin, Su-Sen 182, 325 Lynch, Ryan 271 Martin, Billy 276 Mena, Othon 325 Lin, Tony Chm 317 Lynch, Zachary 184 Martin, Carry 186, 313 Menclewicz, Agnieszka 322 Linares, Angela 328 Lynxwiler, J Eric 334, 363 Martin, Nica 320 Menclewicz, Monika 322 Linder, Scott 182 Martin, Paolo 186 Mendez, Anicia 269, 278 Ling, Wai 182 Martin, Phillip 247 Mendoza, Kathy 328 Linn, Mike 247 Ma, Andrew 184 Martin, Shiloh 186 Mendoza, Maria 188 Lippold, Karen 182 Ma, Bryan 330 Martinez, Alfredo 186 Mendoza, Ryan 188 Lisagor, Kimberly 183 Ma, Christina 184 Martinez, Dana 186 Mendoza, Sonia 188 Lissebeck, Debra 183 Ma, Lawrence 184 Martinez, Debbie 326 Mentor, Jennifer 309 Litman, Vanessa 94, 322 Ma, Margaret 184 Martinez, Gabriel 186 Menzel, Lorenzo 292 Lirvak, Natalie 305 Mac, Tu 317 Martinez, Gilma 186 Meredith, Alison 326 Liu, Calvin 183 Macatula, Manuel 184 Martinez, Greg 127 Merten, Bjorn 237 Liu, Cara 322 Macioce, Daniel, Jr. 184 Martinez, Joseph 186 Messner, Kelly 188 Liu, James 183 Mack, Deborah 184 Martinez, Michele 306 Mestaz, James 314 Liu, Jane 320 Mackauf, Carla 240 Martinez, Nancy 333 Meter, Nanea 326 Liu, Jen 306 Mackay, Suzann 184 Martinez, Rosa 186 Metzger, Stein 265 Liu, Joe 320 Macy, Carrie 306 Martinez, Veronica 186, 306 Metzler, Pauline 305 Liu, Mark 373 Madenlian, Tamara 184 Martizia, Christina 186 Meyer, Caleb 247 Lm, Neddy 310 y Maderazo, Maricar ' Mafong, Derek 184 Marvi, Michael 3 35 Meyers, Andy 237 Liu, Wendy 183 114, 325 Masluk, Genii 263 Meza, Kevin 328 Livesay, Shaunna 183, 309, Magana, PrisciHa 184, 325 Massey, Thaddeus 237 Mezhinsky, Julia 188 331 Magee, Danjuan 237 Masuda, Sandra 186 Miao, Harrison 135 Llewellyn, Abigail 322 Maglaya, Jennifer 240 Matchey, Jennifer 322 Mickey, Jennifer 306 Lo, Cora 310 Magpayo, Eloisa 133 Mathai, Annette 328 Mike, Ginny 272 Lo, Irene 183 Magpayo, Tina 184 Matoian, Chad 271 Mikikian, Seza 188 Loberg, Lauren 262, 263 Mah, Elysian 306, 322 Matter, Stephanie 306 Milan, Chad 237 Loera, Maria 326 Mah, Eric 445 Matthew, Brad 288 Milanese, Dino 371 Lohman, Eric 284, 285 Mah-Andujo, Mosun 335 Matthews, Darran 325 Miles, Heather 188 Loi, Emily 325 Mahadevan, Dharshini 320 Matthews, Mason 186 Miley,Jeff 313 Lombard, Krista 183 Mahal, Karanpreet 331 Mauceri, Walter 186 Miller, Amy 328 Lombardi, Christopher 183 Mahler, Scott 184 Mauney, Michelle 245 Miller, Brad 313 Loo, Chantel 183 Mahon, Michael 184 Mauncio, Richard 326 Miller, Janet 326 Loo, Christine 183, 322 Mahoney, Matthew 185, 228, Maxwell, Rachel 309 Miller, Kristina 188 Loo, Lawrence 183 231 Maye, Christine 325 Miller, Mark 276, 294 370 -index ♦ State Politics Has the people gone too far? Enraged debates erupt over the moral and legal ramifications of Proposition 1 87. In a series of marches, students protest over injustice. By Christa Gomez Along with the November elections, 1994- 1995 brought the passage of the much talked about and very controversial Proposition 187. Proponents and opponents sparked campus discussions, protests, demonstrations and rallies to elicit opinions on the social and economic ramifications of the proposition. Prop 187 denies health care services to illegal immigrants as well as deprives their children of the right to a public education. Teachers, law enforcement agencies, and medical employees are required to report anyone they feel might be " illegal. " The underlying theory is meant to discourage those that are undocumented from coming to the U.S. and take away the incentive for others who want to stay. With the rising number of legal as well as illegal immigrants coming to California and the increasing crime rate, it has come to a point where Californians wish to stop the influx of immigration into the state. Beliefs held in common by anti-immigrationists feel as if undocumented workers are coming to the US. and taking away jobs that current citizens need. Also, illegal immigrants are often accused of receiving the aid of welfare and health and educational services, yet are not paying taxes in return for these services. The argument against Prop. 187 claims that It is racist and immoral . It targets on all racial minority groups in California. Since most immigrants are Asian or Latino, all decisions would be base upon the color of one ' s skin or accent, as opposed to their actual immigration status. Opponents also argue that most illegals do not receive welfare because they fear being turned into the INS. Secondly, both legal and illegal immigrants actually help the economy because they are the ones who accept the menial jobs that Americans refuse. Advocates of Proposition 187 believe that crime rates are expected to increase even more because those not permitted to attend Propo ' t ' o " " 8 school will have nothing else to do. Lastly, the final concern is a possible cost of up to $15 billion dollars to taxpayers from all the lawsuits that will be filed against it. Within UCLA, tensions also ran high accompanied by a number of protests. On October 6, 1994, a walk was organized to protest against the passing of Prop. 1 87. Close to two hundred students of all ethnicities participated. The most significant march occurred on November 17, after a Sophomore Aqualina Soriano is one of over two hundred protestors who marched through campus in a fervent protest of restraining order had been placed on the proposition. Students as well as community activists marched through Westwood and ended the demonstration in Murphy Hall. Their goal was to have Chancellor Charles Young issue a statement saying that he would not comply the provisions contained in the proposition. After refusing to evacuate the building, twenty-six students were arrested by the campus police. One of " The Murphy 26 " as they became known, Nikolai Garcia-lngostov explained, " 1 knew in my heart that what 1 was doing was right and moral. I was doing it to protest an injustice that happened on election day. " Although students didn ' t get the statement they were looking for that day. Chancellor Young did issue a letter to the campus community on November 29. He stated, " no one is to be denied student or medical services of any kind based on immigration status, and no one is to be asked to prove immigration status in order to receive appropriate services. " Yet he went on to explain that " these directives will remain in effect until the courts can clarify the legal issues surrounding the proposition. Once that clarification is received, we will comply with whatever we are legally compelled to do " Although disheartening to the students who were arrested, all charges against them have since been dropped. Despite all the anti- Proposition 187 campus involvements. Prop. 187 still passed by an overwhelming margin of ()0% to 40%. Now it runs the risk of never be implemented because of the numerous lawsuits already filed against. Prop. 187 also violated several pre- existing laws, including the Federal Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, which allows student ' s backgrounds to remain completely confidential. An initiative similar to Prop. 1 87 was passed in Texas but quickly ruled unconstitutional by the Supreme Court. As political science major, Dino Milanese predicted, " I knew it would pass, but 1 don ' t think it will ever be put into effect. It ' s unconstitutional. It was a good theory, but a badly written law. " Proposition 1 87 was one of the most talked about and heated issues on campus and will continue to remain so. We ' ll have to wait and see the effects it brings to the state of California in the coming years. Calendar-371 Miller, Michael 284, 285 190 Nguyen Ai-vy 322 Ochoa, Joey 337 Miller, Mitch Miller, Rachel 237 335 Mukai, Paul Muller, Elizabeth 317, 328 190 Nguyen Nguyen Andrew Catheryne 192 192 Odfl NicoIe 249, 272, 273 Miller, Sarah 249 Munayer, Robert 190 Nguyen Chuc 95 Ocnning, Jamie 261 Miller, Stacy 188 Munda, Ana Maria 190 Nguyen Davis 192, 331 Oesting, Megan 262, 263, Miller, Suzanne 320 Muneno, Maya 250,283 Nguyen Duke 317 274 Milligan, Lauren 444 Munoz, Carlos 190 Nguyen Hanh 192 Ogawa, Kenji 317 Milliner, James 237 Munoz, Fred 314 Nguyen Jan 328 Ogden, Alyson 305 Milling, Kara 124, 245 Murakata, Akiko 310 Nguyen John 325 Ogden, Jonathan 237, 280 Mills, Fernando 328 Murphy, James 128 Nguyen Kim 101, 335 Oh, Isabell 320 Min, Jenny 189 Murti, Arati 444 Nguyen Kim Anh 192 Oh, Karen 193 Min, Kelly 322 Muschietti, Barbara 190 Nguyen Kim-Dan 1 17 Oh, Yeongeon 193 Minassian, Apik 189 Musick, Carolina 309 Nguyen Lam 121, 359, Oh, YoonShin 193 Mir, Tamseel 336 Musselman, Christine 190 375, 445 Ohara, Julie 193, 322 Mires, Ashley 189 Myers, Bob 257 Nguyen Lan 192 331 Mirojnick, Shari 189 Myung, Roejai 335 Nguyen Lauren 192 Ohara, Shirley Ann 193 Mirza, Sara 336 Nguyen Liem 192 Ohshima, Karen 193 Misa, Christina 189 Nguyen Loan 192 Ohshima, Paul 284 Misajon, Maile 309 Na, Jennie 190 Nguyen Long 192 Okinaga, Diane 325 Mitchell, Cristian 189 Na-Nakornpa nom, Arth ur 191 Nguyen May 192 Okura, Andrea 290 Mitchell, Julie 309 Nabizadeh, Rabin 100 Nguyen Michelle 335 Olin, Matt 250, 280 Mitchell, Shannon 189, 331 Nabours, Matthew 190 Nguyen Mike 237 Olivier, Kathy 260 Mitsui, Paul 189 Nachenberg, Carey 190 Nguyen Nathalie 192 Olson, Alison 328 Miu, Kris 326 Nack, Jamie 115 Nguyen Nick 331 Olson, Cass 271 Miura, Tatsuki 189 Nadura, Laura 190 Nguyen Paul 109, 335 Omahong, Angel 287 Miyoshi, Amy 325 Nagami, Kimberly 190 Nguyen Paulina 192 Ong, Tanya 330 Moeller, Jeff 313 Nagata, Mandi 128 Nguyen Samantha 192 Ongwiseth, Nipith 69 Moerk, Kirstin 305 Nagle, Brandy 305, 328 Nguyen Song Ngoc 192 Ono, Evan 317 Mogaki, Junko 189 Nahorai, Gina 190 Nguyen Tam 317, 445 Ono, Leslie 305 Mok, Kimberly 306 Nair, Spividya 190 Nguyen Thanh 192 Oosterhuis, Robert 284 Molas, Kira 307 Najafi, Poopak 190 Nguyen Trang 192 Opas, Nicole 306 Molina, Glenn 106 Najera, Christine 331 Nguyen Travis 326 Oriondo, Jean 326 Montet, Kristen 306 Najera, Cynthia 191, 325 Nguyen Trong 265 Orne, Mark 317 Montez, Michelle 322 Nakagawa, Miwa 191 Nguyen Vu-Hyen 192 Ornelas, Carrie 306 Montgomery, Heath 276, 277 Nakamura, Sterling 121 Ngyen, Cindy 309 Orsi, Janine 305 Monti, Ryan 189 Nakamura, Yoshiko 191, 310 Ni, Irene 193 Osako, Tommy 96 Montonya, Peaches 331 Nakano, Tera 310 Nichoson, Rhonda 322 Osborne, Greg 313 Montoya, Raquel 320 Nakayama, FJaruhiko 191 Niednagel, Daniel 193, 250, Osborne, Jen 326 Monzon, Billie 445 Nalamliang, Tom 314 280 Oshidari, Nathan 317 Moon, Jennifer 240, 305 Nam, Yuri 191 Niednagel, David 250, 280 Oster, Melissa 309 Mooradian, Stacey 322, 328 Napolitano, Max 313 Nigra, Christina 305 Osumi, Grace 328 Moore, Jevone 237 Narramore, Ann-Christel305 Nihipali, Paul 264, 265 Ou-Yang, Joseph 96 Moore, Khristi 189 Nascimento, Daniela 309 Niho, Christine 121, 328 Overgaard, Cretchen 248, 249 Moore, Monica 305 Natac, Conrad 333 Nikolouski, Jason 193 Overhauser, Chan 237 Moore, Russell 280 Natcher, Stephanie 274 Nimitsilpa, Van 317 Overholt, Trent 313 Morago, Nelia 189, 309 Navarro, Anna Lisa 191 Nino, Alan 131 Oyadomari, Kenneth 331 Morales, Salvador 189 Navarro, Denise 326 Nista, Brett 271 O ' Bannon, Charles 256, 257 Moran, Susane 189 Navarro, Louis 328 Nitkin, Carrie 306 O ' Bannon, Ed 256, 257 Morelos, Esparanza 189 Nazarian, Nancy 191, 322 Niu, Alex 317 294 Moreno, Amy 249 Negus, Wes 313 Noble, Gabe 126 O ' Brien, Eric 193 Moreno, Renato 189 Neilson, Carrie 191 Noel, Emily 193 O ' Brien, Moira 193 Morgan, Aubrey 305 Nelmida, Robert 191 Nogueira, Marcia 193 O ' Connell, Kerri 193 Morgan, Kelly 313 Nelson, Greg 313 Noh, Heesun 193 O ' Daly, Kathy 278 Morgan, Molly 309 Nelson, Jessica 274 Nolan, Matt 288 O ' Kane, Thomas 317 Mori, Timothy 189 Nelson, Joan 327 Nolin, Amy 249 O ' Mahony, Angel 69 Morin, Monique 189 Nelson, Joseph 191 Noonan, Matt 265 O ' Rourke, Tiffany 328 Morita, Yoko 189 Nelson, Karen 191 Noravian, Frederick 193 O ' Toole, Ryan 271 Morlan, Deana 190 Nelson, Kristin 191 Norberg, Natalie 262, 263 Morris, Susan 190, 309 Netherton, Dawn 191 Norns, Jane 274 Morrissey, Tricia 190 Neufeld, Ryan 237 Nosrati, Leila 321 Pack, Ramon, III 195 Morse, Matt 280, 281 Nevarez, Sonny 313 Noushkam, Negar 331 Padilla, Chiara 309 Morton, Josh 271 Newell, Nicole 191 Novax, John 291 Padilla,leff 284 Morton, Rocky 326 Newnes, Nicole 118 Novckis, Regina 309 Padilla, Juanita 195 Moses, Wayne 237 Newton, Kevan 191 Novida, Maria 193, 326 Pae, Jin 195 Moshell, Michelle 190 Newton, Olivia 124 Nowlin, Elizabeth 193 Pagdilao, Mary 147 Moskowitz, Abby 309 Ng, Alex 191 Nuebert, Kelly 309 Paidar, Nooshin 195 Mosley, Mario 240 Ng, David 325 Nunez, Jamie 129 Paiouhi, Miriam 331 Mostafavipour, Archie 240 Ng, Frances 191 Nunnely, Wayne 2 37 Pak, Eugene 195 Mothershed, Ernae 444 Ng, Jeff 119 Nwankwo, Ike 257 j Pak, Mark 195 Moua, May 328 Ng, Karman 86 Nwigwe, Azuka 331- xi- Pak, Seung 195 Moua, May Ly 328 Ng, Ngai Sang 191 Nwoke, Ted 237 Pakootas, Chrystal 261 Moultry, Mel 280 Ng, Shun-Yee 191 Nyborg, Vanessa 193 Pal, Sangeeta 195 Mount, C,J 313 Ng, Tiffany 192 Nygaard, Jeff 230, 231, Palacio, Alana 283 Moy, Jaime 325 Ngo, Aime 322 264, 265 Palarea, Melissa 322 Moyal, Brigitte 307, 322 Ngo, Hai 192 Oakes, Michelle 305 Palmer, Sandra 195 Mu, Elaine 190, 310 Ngoc, Ngan Ha 116 Obata, Christine 193 Palmisano, Leon 195 372 -Index ♦ Elections Elections 9 19 9 4 The elections of 1994 were Filled with controversy, criticisms, and Conservatives. By Anita Chu olhics. Man ' people cringe at the mention of this word and yet, it is an integral part of the American society. There was certainly no shortage of political excitement in 1994. The Election of ' 94 bombarded the country with on-going campaigns and abrasive, sometimes nasty, commercials for candidates and propositions. At UCLA, all the signs of an election year were prevalent throughout the campus. On Bruin Walk, people handed out Kathleen Brown bumper stickers while just opposite of them, supporters of Pete Wilson urged students to vote Republican. Everywhere, rallies against the controversial propositions were held. The ' 94 elections generated much talk and energy in the United States and at UCLA as well. A fight between an elephant and a donkey, otherwise known as the Republican and the Democrat, is a hotly contested battle in American politics. California ' s gubernatorial race was between Democratic candidate Kathleen Brown and incumbent Republican candidate Pete Wilson. Some of the key issues of the gubernatorial race were immigration, crime, the death penalty, state finances, and the economy. With her tough opposition. Brown ' s last minute campaigning included a trip to the campus of UCLA where she spoke in front of a crowd of 1,000 students in Ackerman Grand Ballroom. Brown stressed the importance of student involvement in California ' s future. Brown ' s stance on freezing fees for higher education and providing low-interest student loans also appealed to college students. Brown included in her speech a David Letterman-esque Top 10 List of reasons why KATHLt Rod Bautista Daily Brum California gubernatorial candidate Kathleen Brown speaks on student issues such as registration fee hikes and the immigrants ' status at at UC ' s during a rally held on her behalf I " California can ' t afford another lour years with Wilson as I governor. " Brown ' s opponent, Pete Wilson, the incumbent, was criticized for California ' s declining economy. However, in California, this year, Wilson had a slight advantage over Brown in the gubernatorial race, and won a victory on November 8. The other important race, for a seat in the U.S. Senate, was between Democrat Dianne Feinstein and Republican Mike Huffington. Perhaps the most notable aspect of the campaigns for the Senator seat is the political spending for all mud-slinging commercials broadcasted on television The two candidates accused one another of employing illegal immigrants and attacked one another ' s spouses. Despite the assaults made on each other, the Feinstein-Huffington contest was close at the finish. When election day came, Feinstein won the race, but F uffington would not concede until all absentee ballots were counted. Much of the election coverage focused on the controversy surrounding Proposition 187. Among the other more visible propositions were 184 — the three strikes law, 186 which would create a statewide health system, and Proposition 188 which regulates smoking. These issues were a substantial reason for Californians to go out to vote and voice their opinions. For college students who are new to elections and the voting scene, it was obvious that many tried to sway them into voting for a certain party or position. Opposing views were prevalent on the campus at UCLA. First-year undeclared student Mark Liu observed, " Right around election time my room became a political forum. Since my roommate ' s views differed from mine, people from the floor would sometimes come over and take one side or the other. " The voting turnout at UCLA was positive. When November 8th finally came, students went to polling stations set up in the dorms and near campus. The turnout at the polling station set up at Griffin Commons was especially impressive with 68 percent of eligible voters casting their ballots. Although Bruins overwhelmingly voted Democratic, California elections ended in Republican victory. " Students don ' t have much say in the govermental process. The inability to bring about change is compounded by student ' s failure to vote. Since we are allowed to vote, we should take advantage of that privilege, " commented third-year political science major, Michael Galanakis. For those undergrads who have just turned 1 8, voting is a new responsibility as an adult and an American citizen. In a country consumed by political rhetoric and government relations, the American people are fortunate to have a voice in how the country is run. Calendar ' 373 Pan, Elizabeth 322 Phan, Khoat 320 Ramezzano, David 1 99 Rodriguez, David 1 201 ♦ Pandit, Vinayaka 135 Phebus, Ken 278, 279 Ramirez, Anthony 103 Rodriguez, Mario 201 1 Pang, Allen 335 Phelan, Patrick 198 Ramirez, Moises, Jr 199 Rodriguez, Raymundo 201 I 1 Pang, Tony 195 Philips, John 271 Ramirez, Patty 322 Rodriguez, Rich 313 1 Panjabi, Neelam 322 Phillips, Kenny 134 Ramirez, Ricardo 199 Rodriguez, Sylvia 201 1 Pantin, Sally-Ann 195 Phongsasavithes, May 367, 379, Ramos, Jigger 199 Rodriquez, David 327 Pantoja, Angelica 195 445 Ramos, Liliana 199 Rogcnski, Mark 331 Pantoja, Jose 195 Piepmeier, Kristm 198 Ramos, Mane 199 Rohme, Mike 237 Papavisliou, Nell 306 Pierce, Larry 337 Ramos, Reggie 320 Rojas, David 250, 280 Park, Angela 307, 322 Pierce, Lisa 328 Ramos, Valente 199 Roller, Megan 307 Park, Cherry 195 Pierce, Tyrone 237 Ranch, Danny 317 Romar, Lorenzo 257 Park, Earl 195 Piggott, Jennifer 307, 322 Randick, Alyson 245 Romero, Jose 314 j Park, Eun Ji 195 Pmeda, Chiarina 326 Randick, Alyson 245 Romero, Rachelle 322 1 Park, Hannah 94 Pitchford, Rich 280 Rastegar, Mary 199 Romero, Sarah 369 I I Park, Helen lUl Pittaluga, Bonnie 331 Ravalo, Sharon 199 Rondestvedt, Kelly 305 1 Park, Insung 195 Pitts, James 333 Rawji, Salima 322 Roques, Aaron 237 1 Park, Jenny 285 Poblete, Sharon 198 Ray, Jill 306 Rosa, Angela 326 1 Park, Jeong Min 285 Poehlmann, Debra 326 Ray, Malancha 199 Resales, lliana 201 1 Park, Joanne 195 Pohl, Sara 331 Razeghi, Yas 199 Rose, Jana 285 J Park, Joon 195 Pohlman, Bryan 313 Razov, Ante 246, 247 Rosenbaum, Joe 115 U Park, Ken 276 Polak, Robert 198 Reardon, Timothy 199, 313 Rosenberg, Julie 309 : Park, Keummi 197 Polanski, Charles 292 Reddish, Kate 334 Rosenthal, Brian 313 ' Park, Lisa 325 Polkinghorne, Rex 198 Reddy, Chad 280 Rosenzweig, Adam 201 di Park, Randall 335 Pollock, Kristen 198 Reed, Gabriel 200 Rothman, Jake 313 dl Park, So 197, 307 Polyachenko, Alex 313 Reep, Sharia 444 Rothman, Steven 201 3f Park, Soo Young 197 Pomella, Phil 198 Regwan, Orit 200,335 Rothwell, Vivien 201 Park, Sung 197 Ponist, Sean 198 Reichle, Tisha 336 Rowe, Kathy 322 le Park, Sung-hye 197 Poon, Bonnie 198 Reider, Melissa 326 Rowtham, Sava 201 Park, Susie 285 Poore, Matt 337 Reis, David 200 Rubin, Anna 201 th Park, Yoon 197 Porter, Jeff 253, 313 Reis, Matt 247 Rubin, Michael 335 i n Parker, Keith 365 Porter, Keisha 283 Reitler,Jed 200, 315 Rubin, Michele 201 u Parker, Thomas 197 Posner, Cheryl 198 Rempel, Jason 237 Rubinger, Todd 313 Sc Parlin, Mark 280 Post, Michelle 198 Renteria, Irene 245 Rubio, Chris 237 cl Parque, Jim 271 Potter, Lara 263 Reuter, Dan 253 Rucker, Monte 280 ' ■ ik Parris, Erica-Sharon 197 Pottios, Moe 237 Rey, Luellen 325, 326 Ruckman, Jeff 237 in Parsa, Minam 249 Poulson, Alleah 272, 273 Reyerson, Mark 313 Rudolph, Catherine 274 Stl Parsa, Natalie 274 Poupeau, Isabelle 198 Reyes, Peter 314 Rudolph, Kelly 278 H Parubrub, Rich 320 Pouration, Nader 335 Reynoso, Naibe 200 Ruiz, Glendy 322 f) Pasion, Jason 317 Povah, Tricia 305 Reynoso, Yvette 200 Ruiz, Lavin 331 ;; 1 Pate, Nicole 307 Powell, Suzy 283 Reza, Laura 200 Ruiz, Leslie 445 til Patel, Apoor 331 Preston, David 333 Rezai, Jasmine 200 Ruiz, Sheldnn 92 n Patel, Jatm 197 Previtire, Christopher 198 Rhee, Lynn 310 Rutledge, Stephen 201 Patel, Jeetil 197 Price, Erin 198, 307, Rhie, Kay Kyurim 200 Rutz, Aaron 201 n Patel, Mona 328 331 Rhoads, Kevin 200, 284 Ryan, Rocel 328, 335, B Patel, Nilam 307 Prieto, Yolonda 134 Rhodes, Christopher 200 363, 365, d Patel, Nilesh 197 Prieve, John 198 Rhodes, Evelyn 112 377, 445 Pauwels, Richard 240 Pritikin, Liane 198 Ribble, Jak 200 Ryan, Steven 201 J 201 ' Payette, Shannon 197 Pruter, Andrew 257 Ricci, Pearl 200 Rydell, Jeanne yf Payne, Nicolle 274, 275 Ptak, David 289 Rice, Ann 322 Rynearson, David 280, 281 cr Pazdernik, Karl 276 Puffer, Jeff 237 Rich, Daniel 200 ti Pearce, Kristin 263 Pulanski, Kristen 245 Rich, Elizabeth 99 Peckenpaugh, Sally 197 Pulde, Alona 331 Rich. Stephanie 306 Saade, Theodore 201 3i n Pederzoli, Paola 326 Pumprey, Lara 240 Richards, Brian 237 Saavedra, Ignacio 201 P Pednquez, Larema 197 Richelieu, Anjie 274 Sacay, Tanya 201 b Pen, Susanna 197 V ' ' " " fe Riela, Mike 328 Sachs, Jennifer 115, 201, 3r Pensinger, Erin 197 Quach, Melinda 199 Riley, DJ 3 37 306 dl Perez, Arthur 197 Qually, Liz 306 Rimdzius, Laura 306 Sacilioc, Rachelle 325 j Perez, Derah 197 Quan, Dung 199 Ripsteen, Tim 313 Sadeghi, Leila 202 ac Perez-Munoz, Alex 314 Quan, Hannah 199 Rivera, Carlos 331 Sadeghi, Saeed 202 [1 Perkins, Susan 309 _ Quante, Eve 199 Rivera, Ruth 200 Sae, Albert 202 Perim, Hilary 111 LT Quante, Evie 309 Rivera, Tom 314 Saenger, Brian 202 se Perren, Alisa 197, 320 Quinlivan, Joanna 249 Riveriz, Gayle 309 Saenz, Susanna 202 Perry, Jennifer 305, 328 Quinn, Erin 199 Rizvi, Taiha 3 36 Saetia, Mieng 105 til Perry, Joel 313 Quintero, Giovanni 115 Rizzuto, Renee 200 Safarian, Alenoush 202 L Perry, Michelle 262, 263 Roberts, David 200 Safavi, Nicholle 110 : tr Peters, Kristin 197 Roberts, Tristan 305 Sager, Julie 335 ' Peters, Loren 276 Rabak, Marian 305 Robinette, Kari 272 Sahay, Sidd 320 s Peterson, Eric 251,283 Rabinovitz, Jay 199 Robinson, Angela 306 Sakai, Kenichi 202 j 317 ' jl Peterson, Janelle 198 Rabuy, Mario 322 Robinson, Seth 90, 325 Sakai, Raymond fl Peterson, Raymond 198 Radden, Rob 313 Robson, Kelly 235, 249 Sakita, Dina 202 sc Petrossian, Christopher 104 Rael-Brook, Benjamin 199 Robson, Nicole 200 Salaices-DeLaRosa, Ray mond202 Peumsang, Lisa 322 Rahardjo, Shirley 199 Rocha, Paula 200 Salami, Naghmeh 202 la Pham, Kimman 198 Rahimian, Jeannine 327, 330 Rochon, Lanissa 325 Salcedo, Eddie 247 Pham, Linh 198 Rahnema, Mariam 309 Rodrigues, Kristina 305 Salcedo, Kathy 202, 325 at Pham, Trang 307 Rainey, Jeanette 91 Rodriguez, Adnanna 326 Saldana, Mike 119 to Pham, Viet 101 Ramers, Christian 313 Rodriguez, Bernice 200 Saldana, Todd 247 A 374 -Index ♦ Health Issues jy Lam INguyen the rea t es AIDS It ' s not a " gay man ' s disease " . It ' s not a disease oi IV drug users. It doesn ' t discriminate. It transcends every social, racial and economic level on planet earth. AIDS is a terminal disease. This year, the UCLA campus recognized the disease by contributing to AIDS World Day on December 1 , 1994. The pieces in the Sculpture Garden were all covered with black cloth as part of the Day Without Art. Also on that day, Sheldon Allen, a senior English student disclosed to the community that he is HIV positive by writing a column in the D(i 5 ' Briiiii. His admittance sent the message that the disease is prevalent and that it exists right on campus. To aid in the education of the disease is the Biology 40 course on sexually transmitted diseases with an emphasis on AIDS. The class was first offered in the 1985-1986 academic year as a seminar class with about an enrollment of 12 students. It was the very first class offered in the nation directed at addressing the issue of AIDS. Created by Prof. Richard Siegel, the class is now taught by Dr. Roger Bohman, a professor of cellular and molecular biology. Bohman has four goals that he hopes to achieve each quarter that he teaches the course. One is to provide a public health service in that he wants to educated students on the risk factors and how to minimize them. Another is to distinguish the myths from the realities of the disease. He also wants to bridge the gap between North and South campus. The class, he contends, gives all students an opportunity to learn some science. The last objective of the course is to " put a face on the epidemic - to broaden it. " He attempts to achieve this by requiring students to perform any community service relating to AIDS. Various AIDS organizations are located in the city of Los Angeles. These include AIDS Project Los Angeles. Project Angel Food (preparing and delivering food to homebound AIDS patients) and Aunt Bee ' s Laundry and Thrift Store (provides laundry sei " vice and distributes household items). " I wanted the students to have a less academic experience, " Bohman said. " If I had my way, I would have every student interacting with HIV infected people. " For many students, the community service has been a rewarding experience as well as a positive aspect of the course. " I really enjoyed volunteering my time for a worthy cause, " said Christy Campbell, a first-year economics student who volunteered at the AIDS Dance- a-thon office of AIDS Project Los Angeles. " I ' m going to volunteer even after the class is over, " she added. On the UCLA campus, it ' s estimated that one out of 200 to 500 students is HIV positive and according to Bohman, this figure is an underestimate. The problem lies with the fact students believe that they cannot be touched by the disease. " They think they ' re immortal and that it ' ll be the ' other person ' , " Bohman said. The UCLA community as a whole has similar views. " They think they ' re real informed, " Bohman commented, " but in reality, they have a lot to learn. People don ' t realize the magnitude of the disease. They feel it ' s not their problem. " It is this attitude that Bohman hopes to correct with his Biology 40 curse. He wants to end the ignorance and " decrease the stigmatization of people who have the disease. " Will there be a cure for patients who are diagnosed with AIDS? Bohman offers a grim, yet realistic response. " In all of history, we haven ' t been able to cure anyone from a viral disease. There has been a vaccine for one retroviral disease, but no cure. " One of Dr. Bohman s goals is to help students distinguish the myths from the realities of the disease. Calendar-375 Salinas, Cella 337 Sekigahama, Linda 204 Silk, Shawn 313 Sotelo, Juan 250, 280 Salmeen, Annette 262, 263 Selander, Justin 246, 247 Silla, Agnes 205 Soto, Alicia 208 Salvador, Liliana 202 Selva, Saruka 204 Silva, Sarah 205 Soto, Erik 208 Samarge, Susan 202, 321 Senanayake, Shayani 204 Silva, Denise 334 Soto, Melissa 328 Sami, David 202 Sentianin, Christiane 204, 309, Silver, David 205 Soule, Kevin 315 Sampras, Stella 278 320 Silvestre, Cecile 326 Spadea, Diana 278 San Jose, Glenn 203 Seo, Angela 335 Silvestri, Karin 267 Spencer, Brandy 120 San Miguel, Carlos 203, 336 Serabia, Saul 333 Sim, Faith 206 Speraw, John 264, 265 Sanchez, Chris 237 Serna, Jessica 204 Sim, Michelle 331 Spilios, Kristina 208 Sanchez, Emdy 334 Serpa, Shelby 204 Sima, Cristina 206 Spino, Tony 247, 257, Sanchez, Martin 202 Serrano, Arnold 204 Simmons, Erin 262,263 280 Sanchez, Natasha 202 Setiawan, Wendy 204 Simms, Stephanie 306 Sprang, Amy 306, 322 Sanchez, Rigel 202 Seward-Goda, Corey 107 Simon, Robert 206 Spreitzer, Jill 326 Sanchez, Teresa 129, 322 Sexton, Andrea 204 Simpson, lennifer 322 Springer, Mae 208 , Sanchez, Victor 202 Shabaik, Safi 204 Singh, Willy 206 Squarcia, Kent 313 Sanchez, Wilbert 336 Shabazian, Ani 324 Singleton, Charlise 206 Srisavasdi, Rachanee 335 Sanchez-Aldana, Gabriel 202 Shacklett, Kelly 305 Sini, Serafmo 206 St, George, Nick 271 Sanders, Bonnie 305 Shadi, Scott 204 Sioufi, Namir 206 Stafford, Tammy 307 Sanders, Christine 249 Shata, Bob 327, 330 Sipin, Alda 206 Stagg, Seanme 208 Sanders, Dawn 202 Shah, Sharmon 236,237 Sirimaha, Pailin 206 Stallings, Lisa 208 Sanders, Deborah 203 Shahbaznia, Monica 204 Siu, Danny 206 Stanley, Julia 305 Sanders, Rachel 306 Shaikh, Raziya 336 Skendenan, Jessie 249 Stanley, Michael 208 Sandoval, Carmen 203 Shannon, Michaela 309 Skenderian, Sue 249 Stanton, Angela 208 Sandoval, Kristen 307 Shapiro, Matt 313 Skolnik, Joss 313 Starrett, Susie 278, 279 f Sandoval-Watt, Irma 203 Sharma, Rajiv 107 Slate, Chris 289 Stauning, Kelli 208 Saneff, Sasha 247 Sharron, Kathryn 204 Slaten, Troy 313 Steele, Jennie 208, 306 ' Santiago, Armalisa 326 Shatkin, Elina 320 Slaughter, Ndaisha 330 Steinhardt, Michelle 305 Santora, Jack 271 Shattuck, llysia 94 Sligar, Amanda 325 Steinma nn, Jackie 285 Santos, Monica 325 Shaw, Joy 204 Slover, Scott 280 Stepanian, Christine 209 Sargent, Todd 332 Shaw, Zoe 282, 283 Smalley, Rod 237 Stephanus, Philip 209 t Sarkissian, Virginia 113 Shayan, Shahnyarr 204 Smanot, Taryn 99 Steres, Suzanne 263 Sasaki, Randy 203 Shell, Lisa 99 Smart, Ruby 206 Stewart, Brian 237 1 Saslow, Pat 326 Shen, Christina 325 Smit, Steve 287 Stewart, Dana 209, 306 Saso, Mari 335 Shen, John 204 Smith, Amy 266, 267 Stewart, Jason 333 Sasson, Caleb 313 Shen, Shirley 204 Smith, Anthony 206 Stiffler, Kim 309 Sasson, Mike 271 Shen, Victor 331 Smith, Christine 206 Stillwell, Tom 265 : 1 Sato, Chad 203 Shenoy, Seema 205, 309 Smith, Devon 120 Stokes, JJ. 236, 237 f Sato, Tamotsu 203 Shepela, Kevin 247 Smith, Eugene 328 Stone, Erin 305 Satsuka, Chiho 203 Sher, Jason 205 Smith, Jennifer 206 Stotelmeyer, Stephanie 209 Saucedo, Luis 240 Sherman, Mandra 205 Smith, John 280 Stout, Brandon 253 Saucedo, Silvia 203 Sherman, Mike 237 Smith, Kellie 306 Strand, Jennifer 209 f Saukkola, Karia 322 Sherrard, Cherene 205 Smith, Luisa 306 Straw, Kevin 250 I Sauter, Chad 237 Shevel, Adam 102 Smith, Michael 206 Stretz, Grady 237 Sawanda, Ayuko 203 Shibata, Ken 317 Smith, Terri 206 Strommer, James 209 Saywell, Scott 203 Shields, Tim 280 Smookler, Rachel 206 Stuart, Shawn 237 Scales, Al 254 Shiflett, Patrick 98 Smorodinsky, Svetlana 206 Studer, Kelly 209, 309 Schaefer, Barrett 203. 320, Shih, Cindy 205 Smyth, Sunshine 267 Stukenbrock, Kai 209 332 Shih, Michael 205 Sneed, Jeff 250, 280 Stuppi, Katie 263 Schafer, Brett 270, 271 Shih, Peter 205 Snider, Tracee 206 Stutzman, Aura 209 Schager, Darren 203, 237 Shin, Ellen 310 Snitko, Chris 247 Su, Paul 209 Schellenberg, Laurie 203, 305 Shin, Gloria 205 Snowden, Katie 306 Su, Phi-Huynh 209 Scheltens, Michelle 115 Shin, Soobin 309 Snyder, James 206 Suarez, Adriana 306 1 Schemann, Sonja 306 Shin, Young 205 Snyder, Mahala 208 Suarez, Tina 306 Schiamberg, Mike 313 Shinkawa, Denise 205 Snyder, Timothy 208 Sugarman, Kira 306, 325 Schimdt, Dave 271 Shiomi, Eddie 128 Soenksen, Matt 237 Sugiura, Toru 209 Schmid, Sigi 246, 247 Shiomi, John 205 Sogoian, Justin 237 Sub, June 209 Schmittou, Kimberly 203 Shiotani, Keri 205, 325 Solander, Daniel 1 17 Suhr, Justin 317 a Schneider, Jennifer 306 Shioya, Marc 328 Solano, Stephanie 307 Sukazian, Reveka 324 Scholnick, Julien 313 Shipman, Travis 237 Solari, Antonia 325 Sullivan, Erik 255,264, Scholz, Birte 203 Shiratori, Mary 95, 333 Soler, Darin 333 265 Schroller, Karl 203, 237 Shnorhavorian, Margarett 205 Solheim, Aubrey 274 Sullivan, Luke 280 Schuller, Nicole 92, 203 Shoji, Katsunori 205 Solin, Soma 208, 307 Sultanyan, Elizabeth 209 Schult, Robert 271 Shoji, Rumiko 205 Solomon, Alicia 263 Sumi, Erica 250, 283 Schultz, Brooke 306 Shraga, Christian 240 Som, Puthear 208 Sumida, Corey 209 1 Schultz, Jacob 203 Shubhakar, Poornima 322 Son, Richard 317 Sumida, Shawn 209, 321 Schultz, Jennifer 274 Shultz, Matt 313 Song, Erin 208 Sun, Gerry 315 Schuster, Maita 309, 320 Shurlock, Art 286 Song, Eun-Jung 208 Sun, John 317 Schwartz, Angela 331 Shvarts, Lev 276 Song, Jae-Eun 208 Sun, Lim Ho 317 Schwartz, Craig 313 Siamak, Niaz 205 Sorensen, Eric 313 Sun, Zeney 209 1 Schwartz, Stephanie 204 Sidawi, Ed 320 Sorge, Kathy 208 Sung, Alan 317 Scott, Cicely 282, 283 Sidebotham, Jennifer 305 Sorge, Patrizia 208 Suphichaikulphong, Ka ena 90 Scotty, Tom 263 Siebert, Joanna 328 Soriano, Aqualina 371 Supple, Casey 305 Seal, Mike 271 Siegel, Richard 375 Soriano, Dame! 204 Suresh, Sairam 320 Seal, Scott 271 Siegfried, John Gregory 205 Soriano, Joanne 331 Surmenian, Anny 209, 321, Seger, Kimberly 204 Siepser, Nicki 328 Sosin, Sara 328 324 Seki, Christina 310 Silberman, Shana 328 Sosothikul, Sinpart 208 Sushinsky, Seth 331 376 -Index It ♦ Technolog P y iy p n u fiv B P a I:? on Tne illTOr y AQ y nov By Rocel Ryan The legendan, ' American " wild west " was tamed long ago, and today, astonishing breakthroughs have already been made in space exploration Perhaps the only Linconc]uered frontier is the vast powerhouse ot information stored in the Internet, otherwise known as " cyberspace. " Millions of people have hooked up to Internet. It ' s immense popularity is due in part to its affordable price tag. An Internet connection usually would cost no more than thirty dollars a month, for access to the Internet for about an hour everyday. Hook up to the Internet is also relatively easy. All you need is a basic computer system and a modem, a nifty device that converts telephone messages to electronic signals read by the computer. I Students at UCLA do not have to deal with the hassle of paying off Internet bills (unlike student loans and reg. fees), since the university provides access free of charge. This year, smart students took advantage of one of the only freebies on campus - electronic mail (e-mail). During the first few weeks of fall quarter, students collected in front of the Office of Academic Computing located in the Math and Sciences building. ■ UCLA maintains the oldest computer network among the entire UC system. The conception of the Internet occurred in 1969. Known as ARPAnet (named after the sponsor, ARPA, the Department of Defense ' s Advanced Research Profit Agency), the objective was to conquer the frustrating -- problem of inefficient, clumsy communication between computers. Led by the top computer scientists of the day, mainly J. C.R. Lickliderand Robert Taylor, ARPAnet merged four sites: UCLA, UCSB, Stanford Research Institute, and the University of Utah. The initial network site (node), was none other than UCLA. The first test run took place in Boelter Hall, the heart of UCLA ' s computer-science depart-ment. One computer successfully made contact with another at the Stanford Research Institute, and the Internet was born. By 1971, the original sites had expanded. Two dozen other sites, including MIT and Harvard, mushroomed. By 1981 , there were more than 200. Today, the Internet is worldwide with literally hundreds of service providers, and millions of computers continually connected to each other. There exist three major on-line services: America Online, CompuServe, and Prodigy. Each system offers many s .i-vices, including e-mail, news, weather, and sports updated hourly, travel, shopping, finance, video games, discussion groups, sound clips, movies, and music. Prodigy has even brought cable TV ' s Home Shopping Network on-line. You can access the daily news on America Online, and read throtigh art and « SS ' O I 3WS ird irf leisure articles from The Netp York Times. Some systems even specialize in international " hook-ups " to places such as mmA England, France, and Germany. ' ? Closer to home, UCLA ' s former system (ORION) offered a variety of services for students, including access to information for research papers, professors, TAs, and the library (books were renewed, placed on reserve, etc.). Such a P public e-mail system through the Internet enabled students to communicate with virtually anyone, free of cost to them. Free services, however, do not provide quality material of quality service. " UCLA ' s system is cool, but not user friendly compared to other on-line services. In ORION you have to know specific access codes. Other on-line networks use a simple Windows system, " said Sheila Widjajawiguna, a transfer student majoring in Psychology. Luckily for Widjajawiguna and other students, major improvements were made this year. A new " Bruin Online " system replaced IZZY, providing plenty of services, such as complete Internet access, including the World Wide Web. Users also had the chance to access file transfer protocol (FTP) where they could download information between computers over the Internet. All of these features provided students and faculty with true user-friendly service. " Bruin Online " users were even able to choose their own electronic | addresses ( " " ). Unlike the IZZY system, users found " Bruin Online " a breeze to maneuver through. In place of confusing IZZY " t f commands, " Baiin Online " depends on commercial and public domain software with a Windows system similar to word processing programs on most computers. IBM and IBM-compatibles that run Windows or a « Macintosh with software of 7.0 or later, and, preferably, a high speed modem are required to utilize the new system. " " On-campus residents, however, will not need a modem to open up " Bruin Online " due to an efficient fiber optic network connecting the dorms to campus information systems. Such a system is slated to be in effect for the 1995 fall quarter. - m The Internet craze has, to some degree, shattered the image of the computer nerd with the plastic pocket protector and " coke-bottle " spectacles. Its now considered " cool " to browse through the seemingly inexhaustible sources of ' information drifting about the Internet. People now religiously check e-mail like they check their mailboxes. E-mail provides a fast and very convenient method of jsbsk •» m communication. ..a welcomed break from the sometimes iM Vffl| Calendar-377 - 1 jr- overwhelming rat race of life. iSWSi T7i S : 7 ' Sustaita, Crystal 209 Sutter, Mark 253 Svihover, K4att 110 Swanson, Matt 252, 253 Swanson, Ted 3 14 Swanton, Amv 328 Swartz, Aron 3 33 Sweeney, Dave 124 Sweeney, Jennifer 305 Sydow,John 209 Symson, Adam 95, 333 Sze, Denise 328 Sze, Tina 322 Szeto.Jo 320 Szu, Christine 326 Szyper, Eric 2 10 Tabah, Janet 326 Tabibiazar, Raniin 210 Tabibnia, Mojgan 210 Tacvorian, Elizabeth 325 Taga, Brandon 3 17 Taggart, Patricia 210 Tahernia, Aniir 2 10 Tailor, Seema 210 Taino, Eric 276, 277 Takahashi, Maria 309 Takenaga, Marc 320 Takhar, Harpreet 104 Taj, shama 336 Talamantez, Monique 210 Tallerico, Jana 309 Tarn, Frankie 2 10 Tarn, Logan 93 Tamai, Sarah 305 Tamalunas, Mark 3 1 3 Tan, Audrey 210 Tan.Cherryl 210,322 Tan, Cynthia 210 Tan, Gwen 369 Tan, Lanny 239 Tanavoli, Sara 2 10 Tanavoli, Sohrab 210 Tang, Elizabeth 210 Tang, Hon-Cheong 210 Tang, Myhanh 210 Tang, Sin-Ling 210 Tang, Tina 3 10 Taniguchi, Naoki 210 Tanioka, Dayne 3 30 Tantraphol, Malisa 322 Tao, Danny 210, 315 Tarm, Franco 3 17 Taruc, Myrissa 210 Tata, Vae 237 Tate, Agostina 21 1 Taylor, Christopher 211 Taylor, Craig 237 Taylor, Jennifer 307 Taylor, Josh 290 Taylor, Matt 265 Taylor, Melissa 305 Taylor, Shelley 250,251, 283 Te, Song 21 1 Tejero, Judy 325 Tellez, Michelle 211 Templin, Carrie 249 Tengan, Audrey 2 1 1 Teplin, Alexis 133 Terrien, Stacey 21 1 Terry, Mike 280,281 Teslof, Dave 3 1 3 Tetelman, Garry 313 Thakkar, Sanjay 2 1 1 378 -Index Thaler, Jessica 21 1 The, Husain 211 Theodorou, Nick 271 Theofilopoulos, Dimitri 121 Therrell, Wendy 309 Theslof, Nick 247 Thiel, Paradonn 2 1 1 Thind, Aman 2 1 1 Thomas, Bill 284 Thomas, Christa 263 Thomas, Felicia 2 I 1 Thomas, Shannon 249 Thomas, Stephen 211, 313 Thompkins, Cheri 309 Thompkins, Glenn 237 Thompson, Jennifer 211,309, 326 Thompson, Natasha 325 Thompson, Sheryl 306 Tliorne, James 2 I 1 Thornton, Candace 309 Thrasher, Susannah 211,250, 251 Thurman, Regina 21 1 Tiet, Kien 21 1 Tift, Wade 280 Tillner, Lauren 309 Timberlake, John 287 Timbre, Dulce 211, 326 Tinio, Andrew 211,317 Tinsley, Sarah 322 Tisch, Melinda 213 Tisen, Tiffany 3 10 Titterud, Bree 213 Todd, Kelly 305 Tokunaga, Tatia 310 Toledo, Bob 237 Toler, Becky 272 Toler, Rebecca 2 1 3 Tollefson, Julie 320 Tom,Jenice 213 Tom, Lawerence 213 Tomooka, Leigh An 131 Ton-Phat, Hung 213 Tong, Alice 213 Tongson, Karen 21 3 Toosbuy, Nadine 309 Toring,Jim 253 Torres, Daniela 21 3 Torres, FHeidi 325, 330 Torres, Manuel 325 Torres, Mariel 2 1 3 Torrey, Diana 322 Toscand, Daniel 213 Toth, Becky 32 1 Tourzani, Sourash 213 Toy, Brian 213,327 Tran, Anna 321 Tran, Binh 330 Tran, Chinh 3 17 Tran, Christine 2 1 3 Tran, Connie 21 3 Tran, Diane 309 Tran, Dinh 322 Tran, FJam 1 16 Tran, Joy 213 Tran, Mychan 213 Tran, Nguyen 2 1 3 Tran, Nhat 213 Tran, Tho 1 1 1 Tran, Thu-Thao 325 Tran, Trinh 2 1 3 Tran,Vinh 317 Tran, Vivian 2 14 Tranchi, Van An 3 35 Trapp, Jeffrey 214 Travis, Ann Marie 326 Trazo, Robert 214 Treantatellcs, Teddy 331 Treves, Rachel 322 Trinh.Jimmv 317 Trinh, Mimi 325 Trinidad, Martha 214 Tritasavit, Sutut 2 14 Trombley, Brian 328 Trotter, Kelly 305 Trovaten, Courtney 305 Trujillo, Tomy 2 14 Trujillo, Vivianna 336 Truman, Peter 102 Truong, Hoan-Vu 214 Truong, Vi 214 Truong, Vicki 2 14 Trutna, Dennis 2 14 Tsai, Alice 214,331 Tsai, Christine 2 14 Tsai, Dolly 105 Tsai, Eric 214 Tsai, George 320 Tsai, Phoebe 214 Tsai, Tony 214 Tsang, Eric 214 Tsay, Petty 130, 322 Tschirky, Danielle 369 Tseng, Lily 320 Tseng, Suyi 325 Tseng, Vivian 2 14 Tsui, Leo 214 Tsurudome, Mitch 317 Tu, Chia-Lin 214 Tu, Edward 214 Tung, Dora 215 Tung, Duke 95 Tung, Emory 215 Tung, Rachel 125,328 Tunnell, Mary 306 Turia, David 215 Turnbull, Effie 215,263 Turner, Kelli-Daye 306 Turner, Scott 215,253 Tydings, Stefanie 305 Tyler, Scott 237 Tyler, Shawn 2 1 5 Liesugi, Guy 2 15 Ugalat, Prabha 325 Umana, Julio 247 Umeh, Stella 255, 266, 267 Umel, Florcncio, Jr. 215 LImphrev, Chainey 215 LInter, Marijane 2 I 5 Urner, Scott 250, 280 Llrquidi, Lee 3 17 Llrsua, Rhodora 128 LIrteaga, Robert 3 1 4 Llshigome, Rol 215 Ushijima, Lori 215 Llyeda, Laura 322 Vacho, Mary Anne 215 Vadakan, Varanya 215 Vahdat, Arash 215 Valdez, William 215 Valdez-Burke, Laurie 215 Valdivia, Maria 326 Valentc, Amy 307 Valenzuela, Amy 305 Valenzuela, Carlos 215 Valero, Cindy 272, 273 Valle, Carlos 215, 336 Vallene, Megan 120 Vallone, Gar 270, 271 van derSchalie, Anne 82,217 Van Schoick, Ken 325 Van,Thien 325 Vanalek, Elizabeth 215 Vandergcst, Brendan 290 Vanney, Greg 247 Vaquilar, Felix 217 Varko, Jessica 336 Vaszari, Christina 309 Vaughn, Gregory 217 Vaz, Alicia 322 Veasley, Aisha 261 Vega, Lucinda 305 Vega, Roger 314 Vella, Tristan 331 Venegas, Angelina 217 Venegas, Art 280, 283 Ventura, Maria 2 17 Verano, Giancarlo 313 Vian, Don 331 Victoria, Maria 326 Victoria, Nichole 272 Vieira, Felicia 217 Vigil, Alison 135 Villacorte, Dinna 217 Villaluz, Desiree 217 Villanueva, Neil 1 17 Villavert, Archie 325 Virkus, Jeffrey 217 Vladimirskly, Alex 335 Vladovic, Kimberly 306 Vo, Anh-Tuan 325 Vo,Jeff 217 Vo, Kieu 217 Vo, Vanan 217 Vollmer, Christine 306, 322 Von Berg, Natalie 217 Vong, Stephen 2 17 Vorasaran, Sariya 217 Voroshilovsky, Olga 217 Vu, Due 217 Vu, Khanh 217 Vu, Thuy Hien 326 Vujovich, Matt 313 Vuong, Linh 115 Vvas, Devesh 217 Wachter, Michelle 217 ■ addleton, Tim 237 Wagar, Barent, II 218 Wagley, Thomas 218 Wahl, Lauren 218 Walden, Leslie 218 Wales, l_ibbv 305 Walker, Kevin 237 Walker, Kirk 272 Walker, Lori 262, 263 Walker, Rob 237 Wall, Jennie 305 Wallace, Jeff 279 ' Walpole, Marty 98 Walters, Carrie 218 Walters, Mike 288 Walther, Elizabeth 305 Walton, Gaiy 237 Walz, Mandy 263 Walz, Miranda 263 Wan, Joanna 218 Wang, Amy 218,310 Wang, Angela 218 Wang, Carolyn 331 Wang, Christina 218 ♦ Entertainment taiT - By Anita Chu Every year, the nation is inundated with different mediums of entertainment. 1994 was no exception. The entertainnieiu industry, once again, did their job in providing us with new nuisic, television shows, and movies. The trend of alternative rock continued to gain notoriety across the nation and especially with the younger generation. Woodstock II was held in the summer of ' 94 marking the twentieth anmversaiy of the original. Thousands of young people gathered in Saugerties, New York, to listen to rock f-iands of today ranging from Salt ' n Pepa to Green Day. Despite the rain, audience members made the best of the wetness, which resulted in a huge mud-fest. The Crammys favored more traditional acts this year, despite the popularity of alternative music. Nominees for the various categories reflecting the tastes of an older generation of Americans, included Eric Clapton, Tony Bennett, The 3 Tenors, Bonnie Raitt, Sheiyl Crow, Boyz II Men, and Bruce Springsteen. Another big development in television was the arrival of two new networks in 1995, United Paramount Network and Warner Bros. Both feature on-the-edge programs geared towards the younger crowd. Both Paramount and Warner Bros, took a chance by entering the competitive television market because ABC, CBS, NBC and FOX continued to dominate. This year, NBC led in the ratings war thanks to the hit show ER, a portrayal of the emergency room The drama drew millions of viewers and kept them in front of their TV sets at 10 pm every Thursday night. Comedies such as Home and Fiinuh also lared wel ilh th(. Improvement, SeinfcLI, Fithier, American audience Last btit not least, the motic n picture industry has continued to maintain ils lure and charm. Every year, Amer- ican consumers spend billions of dollars on movies and 1994 followed this tradition. The popularity oi blockbusters prompted millions of Americans to dish out seven bucks per movie to see for themselves what all the fuss was about. Along with the huge money makers, the market opened its doors to more artistic movies. This year ' s Oscar contenders for best picture were Four Weddincjs and a Funeral, The Sbawsbank Redemption , Quiz Show, Pulp Fiution, and Forrest Gump. Americans proved they had indeed " gone Gump " when the movie about a simple man with an extraordinary life walked away with six Oscars, including Best Actor, Tom Hanks (his second in a row). Best Director for Robert Zemeckis and Best Picture. Among the other big winners were Jessica Lange who won Best Actress for her role in Blue Skies and Pulp Fiction, for Best Original Screenplay. From the O.j. Simpson trial to the excitement of Oscar night, there was never a dull moment in 1994. The media , , „,, , , k, i ii,.. to Service, int I hough Woodstock l " J J4 could not be com- always comes up with p j - - y generation arrives creative ideas keep- at Saugerties, N.Y. to create their own ing us craving for more. Woodstock J.- ' •■ The Major League Baseball season ended without a World Series for the first time since 1904 due to a strike, as By May Phongsasavithes ° " ' " " P ' y " " squabbled over the issue of a salary cap. Owners, led by interim commissioner Bud Selig, complained that they could no longer afford the high player salaries. The players, headed by union chief Donald Fehr, argued that the cap would impose upon their well- deserved earnings as dictated by the market. The negotiations reached a stalemateand the players remained on strike. Owners searched for replacement players, drawing from the minor leagues and professional baseball players who were no longer in demand. F owever, fans and players alike realized that baseball is not the same crowd-pleasing sport without its big stars. In the National FJockey League, an owner ' s lockout threatened to cancel the entire season. Like the baseball owners, the hockey owners wanted to implement a salary cap as well. Instead of a strike by the players, the owners in turn decided to lock out the players. After 103 days of lock out and negotiations, commissioner Gary Bettman and union chief Bob Goodenow finally worked out a deal that would salvage the 48 game season and the Stanley Cup Finals. With its winter counterpart at the negotiating tables, the National Basketball Association was placed at the center of attention in the world of sports. Grant F ill, dubbed the hottest, most talented rookie of the year, entered the NBA season playing for the Detroit Piston. Along with receiving the most votes for the All-Star game, Hill kept the once proud Piston franchise from slipping into mediocrity. Despite some disappointing setbacks, the year in sports kept fans entertained and cheering as Americans watched their favorite teams and players make all the right moves. RM Photo Service, Inc As the players and owners would not accept each others ' demands, they forget that fans have too strike out It was the first time since 1904 that the World Series was not played Calendar.379 Wang, Cliff 317 Williams, Kelhe 249 Wu, Ivan 222, 317, Younggren, Brad 313 Wang, David 317 Williams, Natalie 260 325 Youssef, Omaya 327 Wang, Franklin 317 Williams, Shaun 237 Wu, lamson 325 Yu, Alexander 224 Wang, Ingrid 218 Williams, Terry 237 Wu, Linda 305 Yu, David 224, 445 Wang, Jennifer 218, 328 Williams, Tiffany 99 Wu, Lulu 222 Yu, Debbie 320 Wang, Jina 218 Williamson, Jim 221 Wu, Spencer 222 Yu, Fanny 328 Wang, Jonathan 218 Willmer, Brian 237 Wu, Tiffany 222 Yu, Helen 224 Wang, Leigfi 218 Wilson, Brittany 326 Wu, Tracey 222 Yu, Jerrv 315 Wang, Lucy 218, 321, Wilson, Howie 126 Wyckoff, Nate 335 Yu, Philip 317 322 Wilson, Jennifer 221 Yu, Richard 325 Wang, Margaret 322 Wilson, Karen 221 Yu, Tae 224 Wang, Maiy Li Yi 218 Winder, Rebecca 127, 322 Xerxes, Lauren 222 Yu, Ted 317 Wang, Nina 306 Wingren, Greg 135 Yun, Christian 224 Wang, Robert 218 Winsel, Kan 309 Yun, Grace 224 Wang, Sabrina 445 Wirht, Blake 313 Yaari, Roy 331 Yun, Helen 224 Wang, Susan 218 Wise, Katie 325 Yabumoto, Keith 317 Yun, Landa 310 Wang, Tim 218, 325 Wiseman, Barbara 325 Yafai, Sheila 222, 321 Yun, Myung 224 Wang, Vickie 322 Wisman, Brandi 330 Yam, Ivy 222 Yuson, Joy 363, 444 Wang, Yvonne 218 Wissoker, Anat 221 Yam, Ving 222 Wanlass, Sonja 305 Witten, Leslie 305 Yamakawa, Takako 222 " Wanner, Wendy 219 Woda, Steve 221 Yamura, Tomoko 222 ( Zabala, Floricel 224 Ward, Arvii 333 Wohlfiel, Allison 221 Yan, Anna 326 - Zaffos, Adam 118 Ward, Kenneth 219 Wolff, Craig 221 - Yancey, Crystal 322 Zaidi, Hassa;i - Zaima, Bil 336 Ward, Lisa 65 Wolfson, Danielle 305X Yang, Bonnie 328 278 Ward, Michele 219, 305 Wong, Amanda Y i 1 Yang, Chun-Fong 223 Zamora, Peter 271 Ward, Phillip 237 Wong, Andrea 32t Yang, Hye 223 ' Zarza, David 120 Wargo, Trinette 219 Wong, Ben 22. M Yang, 1-Ning 223 Zatkin, Cynthia 306 Warren, Jennifer 328 Wong, Cavern 221 Yang, Kelli 223 Zavala-Corzo, Mariana 224 Warren, Justin 130 Wong, Clara 326 Yang, Robin 325 Zayas, Carmita 224, 336 Washington, Daron 237 Wong, Claudine 305 Yang, Thao 223 Zelkovitz, Beth 307 Wasson, Daniel 219 Wong, Dave 70 Yang, Young Kyung 223 Zepeda, Rebecca 224 Wat, Eric 363 Wong, Derek 317 Yano, Courtney 328 Zhang, Qu 224 Watson, Claysta 93 Wong, Don 230,231 Yao, Danny 315 Zhao, Edward 224 Watson, Danielle 219 Wong, Elton 313 Yaralian, Rima 223 Zhao, Fion 224 Watson, Jarvis 237 Wong, Hiu-Shun 221 Yardley, Jayson 223 Zhao, Qizhi Grace 225 Watson, Sarah 305 Wong, Isabelle 310 Yarina, Jessica 223 Zhou, Sherwin 225 Watt, Janessa 245 Wong, Jay 325 Yansaied, Shahab 223 Zhou, Vickie 225 Watts, Valerie 219 Wong, Joanna 221 Yaroshuk, Paige 278 Zidek, George 256, 257 Waugh, Masaye 335 Wong, Johanna 221 Yashar, Sharam 223 Ziegaus, Jennifer 309 Webster, Craid 290 Wong, Kevin 265 Yasharel, Rebecca 322 Zielinski, Steve 225 Webster, Sharon 263 Wong, LeeAnn 1 14, 444 Yean, Michael 317 Ziv, Guy 335 Weddel, Kelly 322 Wong, Mau Ying 221 Yeap, Wandy 223 Zocoghlian, Anita 225 Wei, Ben 219 Wong, Michelle 322 Yee, Jonathan 223 Zolla, Debbie 328 Wei, Jiaying 306 Wong, Miki 331 Yee, Regina 310 Zotter, Danielle 309 Weidner, Luther 253 Wong, Rebecca 310, 331 Yee, Selene 223 Zweig, Allison 225 Weiman, DeDe 272 Wong, Sabrina 334 Yeh,Jeff 317 Zweig, Dara 305 Weinburg, Dlna 306 Wong, Shing 221 Yellin, Sara 134 Weis, Randy 315 Wong, Siu Kwan 221 Yen, Christopher 223 Weisman, Mark 237 Wong, Siu Nam 221 Yen, Yvonne 310 Weiss, Mark 219 Wong, Stacey 221, 310 Yerena, Claudia 322 Weiss, Pamela 219 Wong, Thomas 317 Yeung, Bonny 223, 322 Weitzman, lerald 219, 313 Wong, Tin 221 Yeung, Carol 223 Wells, Bnan 265 Wong, Tommy 253 Yeung, Cheuk-Sum 223 Wells, Hilary 219 Wong, Tony 325 Yeung, Pollyanna 223 West, Allison 219, 249 Wong, Wai Liung 222 Yi, Chris 223 Wetzstein, Becca 326 Wong, Wayne 222, 328 Yi, Cindy 224 Weyer, Brice 219 Wong, Wendy 222 Yi, Ho Chin 224 Weyh, LisaMarie 219, 322 Wongrassamee, Chum 315 Yim, Elaine 328 Whalen, Chrissy 249 Woo, Brandon 99 Ying, Kathy 224 Whang, Sharon 219 Woo, Won 445 Ying, Rich 320 Whitcanak, Laney 309 Wood, Daniel 291 Yokota, Jake 253 White, Ta-Lori 219 Woodall, Craig 222 Yom, Gina 122 Whitley, Eric 219 Woodfin, London 237 Yoo, Jeanna 332 Whitsitt, Carey 326 Woods, Audry 222 Yoon, Jin 326 Whittemore, Daniel 219 Woodworth, David 222 Yoon, Sujin 103 Wichayanuparp, Cherry 369, 381, Woolfolk, Brian 247 Yoon, Suzanne 321 445 Woolley, George 124 Yoshikawa, Hana 322 Widjajawiguna, Sheila 377 Woon, P. 222 Yoshikawa, Joy 322 Widman, Erick 321 Wooten, Brenda 290, 307 Yosso, Tara 224 Wilcox, Derek 219 Wright, Elizabeth 222 Young, Anthony 332 Wilcox, Doug 291 Wright, Heather 274 Young, Charles 371 Wilcox, Tracy 262, 263 Wright, Kenny 247 Young, Chris 280 Wilga, Alina 113 Wright, Kynna 326 Young, Ed 121 Williams , Cherlyn 120 Wright, Oliver 222 Young, Ivan 66 Williams, Cheryl 249 Wright, Randy 253 Young, Sylvia 322 Williams, Janiece 221 Wu, Cindy 328 Young, Vivian 224 380 -Index Co vol tra tlir sat Lev atm 134 cue inic cou pro alik fraj po ♦ Science and Predictions cience cene Comets barrage Jupitor, NASA sends robot into volcano, Scientists can now track DNA strands through databases, Smaller satellite dishes and more channels By Cherry Wichayanuparp Scientists around the world watched on July 16,1 994 as the first of the 2 1 large fragments of Comet Shoemaker- Levy 9 collided into the planet Jupiter ' s atmosphere at an estimated speed of 1 34,000 miles an hour The fragments ' energy of motion was then converted into heat that blazed so intensely that it could be seen from the telescopes of professional and amateur astronomers alike. The six day barrage of 21 large fragments, the largest measuring 2.5 miles across, and thousands of other uncounted ones, triggered fireballs more powerful than one million times the force ot largest H-homb ever detonated. Breaking scientific news, however, was not limited to outer space. In Anchorage, Alaska, a team of NASA scientists led by Carnegie Mellon University robotics expert John Bares launched a robot known as Dante 11 3U0 feet below the nm oi Mount Spurr volcano. Although the robot was eventually toppled and left stranded on the steep slope of the volcano, it completed its main mission: a detailed study of the volcano ' s crater floor Besides being proof that there is potential technology for humans to explore a wide variety of sites too dangerous to visit in person, Dante 11 was able to operate without the scientists ' direction for nearly half the mission. The computers and software that made this possible will be a necessary technology if such a robot is sent to explore another planet in which human contact and guidance would be limited. Technological advancements were not limited to the robotics field. In laboratories around the United States, scientists can now track elusive DNA strands through databases. In what has been coined as ' computational biology, ' scientists can send a description of DNA they want analyzed over the Internet to GenBank, a database at the National Center for Biotechnology Information. A computer will then search through its databases of over 200,000 DNA sequences for a match, thus eliminating the tedious work of having to experi- ment on laboratorv animals. With CenBank doubling in size every 21 months, some scientists predict that software agents such as the ones used by GenBank will be able to automatically search out genetic matches in the near future. From the laboratories into the homes of the average American, the effects of new technology can be experienced through one of the most ubiquitous electronic appliances in a household: television. The introduction of two small-dish digital satellite systems, the RCA Digital Satellite System (DSS) and PrimeStar Partners, allows viewers to access up to 175 channels of cable programming, pay-per-view movies, and music. What makes these systems different from the satellite dishes of the past is not only the size of the dish, which ranges from 18 inches for the DSS and 36 to 39 inches for the Primstar system, but the quality of the sound and picture. Both systems boast CD quality sound and laser disc quality pictures. Calendar- 381 WANTED! MANNY GLASBR ALIVE! Tlie Glaser family is proud of its patriarch who is at long last a resplendent and grandiose graduate. Harriet, Sam, Marcia, Andy, Yom Tov Chaim, Leah and Joey would like to thank Hashem for Manny ' s tchuva (return) to the family before UCLA totally scragged our loved one. To Chri stopher JamccS Lofflbardi, CongratulationcS and Love from Mom and Dad! A bit of advice given to a young Native American at the time of his initiation: " As you go the way of life, you will esee a great chacsm. Jump. It ies not as wide as you think. " By Joseph Campbell Congratulations KUnberley Babb May you always hold on to the wonder of it all. With love from Dad, Mom, and Susan We are extremely proud of thk major accomplishment in your life. We know full well that all your endeavofcS in your life will meet with the same success. With all our love, Dad, Mom, Denise, and Desiree. TONY, CONGDATULATION ON YOUD GDADUATION! LOVE: MOM, DAD, AILEEN GUEDDEDO Deal ' Slicole CZ-ongfahilaVions on a job well done! We ay e. vecy pt ' oud o| yon! " But fKey fl at wait upon tKe Lord sKall I ' enew +Keii sfrenq+K. XKey sKciIl inoLint up witK wings like eaqles; +Key sKoii i-an and not be weary; +Key ska! be weak and not jaint. " JsaiaK 40:3 ' 1 With all our lo ' e prayers, and besf wishes at ' continued success. AAoin, TycKci, ck (Sourtney 1 t ' ' i Vi.- ' M w ' c ' i ' l ' bcm ci L7 Vti;n tTti iiL ' ■friic ' ... J " ' !.- ' luiwh F . ' tinh ' hci ' n in ycti . Ylwi ' i Voii U ' e?Ct? f niniinc] tsif h ' a.., Tc J. y, yat, ' ,-e ex C[RAT L y TS, X v cii i-ciCilly hx ' t nh ' hvo? ' c ' , LZ J Cr is wciii-incj fci ' yon yAi-iJ if faL lisf n io youf pfoucj pcxfeinfs, •Jon ' t be a pt ' isone.f of youy Tcilcinf sl c ' ii o il ti A. ' oi ' lcly to T- e ople, who ' ll linjdf ' sfcinj. nj when ou find Vonr ay T on ' f lei L-{n ' one evef fake ii l wci ' ! CongratuCations jenny, you are a college graduate, Qo conquer the world. Dear Natalie! Let the sun shine on you forever and make your life journey bright and happy! We are very proud of you. Love you very much, Mom, Dad, Julie Kirk, You did it! and you enjoyed the process. We ' re proud of you and wish you all the best for a happy future. Congratulations! Love, Mom andjuli XXX Love [ ' rayers OOO OOO Mom Dad XXX Congratulations Denise Depert Our " Baby " has come a long way! We ' re so very proud of you. Dear Hamid, As always we wish you the best of everything in life and hope that you achieve all your goals and dreams. Mitra and Jeff 1 ' The key to happiness is having dreams. The key to success is making them come true. May today ' s sucess be only the beginning of a lifetime of dreams come true. Congratulations on your graduation. We are all very proud of you. Yoiu family Anna Rubin -- Our Dancer, Congratulations on your accomplishment. We are extremely proud of you. We love you. Love, Dad, Mom, and Latuen . e a ' c ac e,s cj-c ' y a u o w Se ior J2i(e c c 5na LFcr fiit c o c c vfif m Uartno, aiuz ios Q) ' os ' 1 ' (€ ta S(f s ()a ? io. T V()C RWVIORDS JOIX Tin: WORLD L 1994- C0NGR TITL T10NS AND LO MOM cS: IXU) Jennifer Sachs Beaiitifvd describes you inside and out. Congratulations on an outstanding college career. Love, Mom Dad Nuestro Querlda, Nancy We are very proud of you and what you have accompUshed. We love you, " Cara De Luna, " and wish for the very best for you in yotu futiu e and all your endeavors. God Bless You. Love, Daddy, Mother, Karina Love and Conaratulxitions linn A - The world will never be the same ■i i } i v ..J Ay ' jfrim il l ' ' 4 A Big brother with a big smile, holding his new buddy ' C.ianJma, u ith 4 sons 3rd birthday with Mom and hci 5 grandsons, holds her family: Grandma, Auntie, and only granddaughter. cousins. m With Dad at the kung fu school- but you ' d rather do ballet ' Forever an animal lover, Mom helps you with this big guy. 2 1 78-Sadgoodye to old friends in Taipei. 2 2 78 Stopover in Tokyo, your first taste of real winter Making new friends in the US on Chinese New Year. The new immigrant, posting her first residence in Daly Citv School is " hell. " Even the gifted Activities are fun-piano recitals, ballet program at " Thomas Edison " is performance, etc. boring This Halloween-bunny rabbit Next Halloweens--Wonder Woman, angel, etc. The world ' s interesting but Two summer trips to revisit you have to watch it from Taipei, your birthplace, all angles. to Helen !Hua !Hsu L-hcerleadecr at top-ranked Garden Gate Elementary in Cupertino. Other trips to Taiwan ■ a wild American at Mandarin Camp. A disciplinarian at Pre-school. ' 92 Rose Ball Queen meant duty, responsibility and service locally and abroad. Share the struggle during the Gulf War and celebrate the homecoming of vour Marine brother UCLA as a junior transfer. Enjoy it. ou 1 be here 2 years! only ' 92 AA Degree from De Anza College, dressed in red -- the only " Triple Crown " graduate of the year! ' l our sword is great. More important is the motto behind you: " Under heaven, Everyone is One Familv, " ' 9-4 - first visit to your capital - rubbing elbows with politicians and youth leaders. Taking a break from Stanford summer ses- sion -- enjoying a bountiful, afternoon tea. Saluting the National Anthem at the ' 88 graduation from Kennedy junior High. our very lust car -- later crunched but you survived unharmed ' ' 92 graduation from Monta Vista High, dressed in white, with vour hrotlici " ' 92 graduation from Middle College Program, dressed in black, with Dad 12 92 - Farewell speech and then crowning the next Rose Ball Queen. I 2 93 - As a judge, hand-pick- ing the newest Rose Ball Queen. When you lose, there ' s no lealousy or gloom. Now you ' re truly ready for the world ' - ■ w - ' NVt VS " Atta Boy " You did it again! 17 and graduating from UCIA! Love, Mom, Dad, Teresa and Zac Life is filled with choices. Choosing UCLA has been the right one for me. I thank UCLA for the most pleasant and joyful memories in my life. s a f onderlul life " Congratulations on receiving your degree in Chemical Engineering. We are so proud of you! Wishing you a future filled with success and happiness. Love, Dad, Mom, Michael, Elisa, and Marc r.5ii:;iJay,-j .!;jia; 3»SJS$» ' a?i J mmu m " ' -s- " ' ' " ' ' Jose Doberto Cortez I would like to thank my family for supporting me throughout the years. I could not have gone this far without your help and I appreciate it very much. I would also like to dedicate this achievement to you - Dad, Mom, and Doxana. Thanks to all my friends, both old and new, for keeping my spirits up during these sometimes difficult 5 years. OH NATHALY oi}€aaw 0€ na : To an absent-minded and otlen-limes flaky son, congratulalions on finally graduating. Through your juvenile delinquency (which lasted well past adolescence) to any other forms of delinquency you ' re expecting to go through, remember thai we still love you. The " 3628 Charlemagne Posse " (Bi? Bad Ma. Bi.? Sister. ( Little Cu Eun) 1 ' r m T 1 nlvl H hH , 1 i . t .jj bThF I I wH V HH U " ■ K RH nlv 19 j j y s yoLii- pc l•el +s, we ai ' e not only pi ' oud o your Kard woi ' U and consistency, out also your special vision o. A cot-WcxOi wKicK always take you to new Keii_-)K+s. VV ' e wisK you the best in tKe years to come. We love you wi+K all our Kearts and conqratula+ions : n your qraduatioiAl -AAoin and Dad J7 lo ' e ' ' ou Sis. Tl e times we Kave sKared will al ' ays " ivmain in nw untoucnable memories . Conjjrats c A ..-jood luck -ever -Llvv, Li Dear Scot t, Ju t having you for a son wa s the greatest gift, but you continue to bring u s joy and make is proud through all of your achievements. ThieS poem, by Linda Lee Elrod, cseems to have been written For you: You ' re an exceptional son! There ' s never been anyone with your personality abiltiy and unicpae way of seeing things. There ' s never been anyone like you before and there won ' t be again. o go ahead, Take the world by storm! You ' ve got what it takes! Congratulations on your graduation, (Scott, and good luck in your medical career! You ' ll make a fine doctor. With much love, Mom and Dad Dearest Garrett, We are extremely happy for you in your success and proud of your achievement. Love, Dad and Camille Congratulations Lisolette! YouVe worked hard and we ' re proud of you. We love you, Mom, Dad and Geoff f v ' % f Horns Que Dios Te E)endi5a. Y Te De Todo Lo Que Deseas Y Las Metas Que Te Fijes En La Vida. Te Lo Mereces Hija Y 6igue Siedo Ejemplo Para Tus Hermanos. Felicidades De Tus Papas Y Hermanos. Dear Larlssa (Yaya) Keep the support of family and friends as you reach for Hie stars! Love, Mom, Dad and Rudy 12 A DREAM IS A WISH YOUR HEART MAKES, and you, Jayson, have fulfilled all our dreams. The person you have become and the things that you have accomplished have given us much happiness. Through all stages of your life, you have been a special source of joy and pride. Your education combined with your entrepreneurial spirit will provide you many opportunities for a prosperous future. We also add the following philosophical notes: 1 . Jay, the only failure in life, is the failure not to try,- not to achieve your goals is only a momentary pause along the road to success.. 2. Jay, to be born on third base and to think you have hit a triple is a problem you will never have, because you were born in the dug out and every base you have reached you have earned. 3. Son, those who question why will never try, those who question how will never understand, those who laugh will one day wonder why not them. Keep on attempting the outrageous, because if you half succeed, you will surpass the rest of the pack. It seems like only yesterday that you began kindergarten and suddenly graduated from high school. And now, all of a sudden, you are ready to graduate from college. Thank you for all our memories as they will be forever. Love, Mom Dad 1995 ' »J i 1 1 © P m zJ 1 t ' A 6UCC!: S6 To laugh often and much; to earn the appreciation of hones critic ; to appreci- ate beaut ; to find the be«t in others; to leave the world a bit better, whether bv a garden patch or a redeemed social condition; to know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived. This is to have succeeded. Dearly beoved Priya; At this young age. we believe you have already suc- ceeded. We are so very fortunate that you chose us as your parents. Our love for you is eternal. Mama Dad Our 5eloved second born Priva Jeff, Congratulations , " 95 UCLA Graduate " We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Brad, Grandparents, the rest of the family! Congratulations Class of ' 95 From your fellow Bruin, -T.e. Congratulations Doshma! Your determination and exuberance has made us very proud. The goals you have set and will undoubtedly continue to attain has surpassed all our expectations. " We will not let you go empty-handed this time. 5ut what we can give you now is nothing you can touch with your hands. 1 give you my love, Meg. Never forget that. " Wrinkle in time. " If I have to, I can do anything. I am strong, I am invincible. I am woman. " Helen Deddy. We love you. Mom, Dad, Bhavna, (Sriram ( Chitra. ' Dedicated to our befoved Srotfier, son, and UCLA graduate, Antfiony ' Edward Ocenada enigncMipino Iqi? Out oui Msr. After competing college in four years, fortune smifes. ' Jou have made everyone proud of you, proud of your accompCishments, and proud of your success. ' Bravo. It is said tfuit there are only tiuo roads that lead to something tike human happiness. They are marf dSy the words: love and achievement... in order to be happy with oneself it is necessary to make at least one other person happy. ..The secret of human happiness is not in selfseelqng But in selfforgetting. ou ' ve done them both beautifully and willfully. Thanl jor your love and support and always keep up the golden heart you possess. Another adage says: ' ' It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done them better The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood; who strives valiantly; who errs, and comes short again and again, because there is rw effort without error and shortcoming; but who does actually strive to do the deeds; who kiwws the great enthusiasms, the great devotions; who spends himself in a worthy cause; who at the best knows in the end the triumph of high achievement, and who at the worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly, so that his place shall never be with those cold and timid souls who know neither victory nor defeat. " As your family, we thankyoufor not forgetting us and for contributing the best you can to us. We wish you blessings on continuing in graduate school We know you can handle it. Our prayers, love and (not to mention mom ' s and dad ' s money) luckwillbe with you as you continue on in life... succeeding or failing... no matter what... through thick .. and through thin... we ' II always be here, you ' ll always have us. Lastly, you can always count on the love -w |ar-«5v 7r { -( i " me as I [ove you ' Jig knifi can cut our [ove in tivo co9ig ' KmiiLsimo9 ! Love, ' Dad, Mom, " Kuya, Sa and9{ik Marco, We are proud of you for your achievements. You worked so hard you succeeded. Congratulations, young man. Love, Your Family Joseph, Congratulations. Your hard work paid off. Love, Mum, Dad Paul % f-o. ■ ' .r J, (r Congratulations! Q o Or Q n « %6 Q % ST Cheryl Posner CONGRATULATIONS BRIAN WE ' RE SO PROUD OF YOU! WE LOVE YOU! Mom, Dad and Robin " MAKE SOME NOISE " 0 our tout, ScoffarcfCBunsirisert: Coryratufationsll We are so proud of you. " Keep up the good zvorl We are behind you ali tfiz way. (Best of [ucl iin the future! Love, T)ad, Mom, %etvin { " Brother), Amy (Baby) jok : Q [ad you made it, cuz we ' re brok ; Sett your otdbook , that ' s what we hope! — True Jamity Susaii E Samarge We are so ver ' provid of all you ' ve accomplished iii 4 years at UCLA. Yoiir academic excellence along with active particii)ation in: Bniin Belles Distinguished Belle Belle Board Officer Gamma Phi Beta Sorority Internship Program - Washington D.C. Mortar Board Society and working in the Associated Students Catering Office. Congratulations and good luck in the futiu e. Love, Mom, Stex ' e, Greg and Sandy too! i ' w Ji HflR E. v0 l BjL ' - j fflK-— 3 §Sii iHB» fcrr ' -= ' LAttivefsity CatKolic Coiv-imuniiy Student L-eadei-s and Pastot-cil Stcff Back Ro v (1 to !•): F,-. T d Vien-o, Fr. Paul Dedvint, James AAcCtii-i ' on, 3 -T ' i ' J_t?-e, 3 ' -T ' ' - ' ' Pael Middle Row (1 to v): Paula Watke, Rebecca Winder, CyiitKia Flo, C v s. RKodes, TisKa PeicMe, Diana KaulbacU, AAickael siinan Still Partying! Corinna, Tom, Thomas, Jackie, Jennifer n ). d Julie Louise Alexander yoi C " L »|.(.| We wish you success in all that you do and want you to know that our love is always with you. Congratulations Your Family, Dad, Mom and Craig To Stephen: Congratulations 1995! Keep going kid. From, Mom Your Brother Andrew " Erica, e are so proud of you, Cotyratufations! A[[our love, Mom, " Dad, Steve Joey CONGRATULATIONS AMY... We are so proud of you. . . and love you very much... May God Bless You Always... Dad and Mom Congratulations Karen! As you move out into the real world, remember that we will always he here for you -just dial the digits ' . Also remember that what lies in your future and what lies in your past are tiny matters compared to what lies inside you. And what lies inside you is priceless. Congratulations to our gradl Love, Dad and l om Big Sis, A day without laughter is a day wasted. I don ' t think that I have ever wasted a day with you. You have always been therefor me, and I hope you know that ditto goes for me. I know that no matter where you go in life, those who surround you will be the lucky ones. Keep uncontrolling your laughter! Congrats! Catheeee left ' Hertzig: Most parents boast about their children graduating from college. We ' re not only proud of Jeff ' s graduating, but the fact that he climbed the " UCLA corporate ladder " in the dormitory world. Jeff started out burning his hands on the hot cookie sheets as a cafeteria worker at Rieber Hall, was promoted to Resident Assistant at Dykstra Hall, and ultimately was promoted to program coordinator at Hedrick Hall. As program coordinator, he supervised many of the Program Assistants. Come June graduation, Jeff will be ready to take on the corporate world of America. Love, Mom and Dad V-t c nc s — XlAere was lAeve " a n on eni wKen yon just sat back cxnci let college li|e pass yon oy. WeVe so py ouc oj you and a e vvitK yon always, Follow yont dt eains — yoL y ' joui n y awaits. A i ' o ' aKciI Kidn iKv ikaw y g lubos, A o»r , Dad C e.v e-v ' To Our Phi Beta Kappa Michael — Congratulations on Your Graduation. We Are Proud of You. Love, The Rest of the Crew Eric Gerard Wong: - t UCLA Physicist! Congratulations on reaching your awesome GOOOALl Love, Edward, Etta and Edith March i995 m fr ' 3 m CONGRATULATIONS TERRY! WHILE IT MAY BE CREEK TO US, ITS NOT TO " Q " ! Congtatulations does not begin to express our pride in you and your accomplishments. From Pepperdine and Florence, Italy to UCLA and Classical Civilization, it has been quite a journey. It is easy to be a nobody, but it takes courage, self-esteem and strength to be a real and authentic somebody! We look forward to watching you continue to meet the challenges of life with optimism, honesty, kindness, confidence and perserverance in order " to make a difference. " May all your dreams be fulfilled. We know that the best is yet to come! Love, Mom, Dad, and Goo ■ kms k 3 RON IT: MITZY SCARLETTE DELGADO iCongratulations, Mitzy! You worked so hard during the past years, and we are Thankful to the LORD, He always was with you. We are very proud of you. God bless you. With Love, Mom, Dad Gustavo Jr. and Karem Each time you look at this book in the future, we want you to know how deeply we love you, and how grand is our admiration for your compassion, wisdom and commitment. Your resolve illuminates our way!!! For Eternity we feel this proud and joyful. May God be with you.... always, Roniti. Love Your Parents. 3AMAL HaA) £S ' SAqui e Knowledge; J7f licjK+s tKe way fo -f-leaverv ' (Sorvgrafulafiorvs! Vve. are so p] oi a of you ana tKe KKvowledge you av e. acc|ui» iKvg! Wi+K Lovey JV[ony U jjany Si Sobby co9{g TaLmio9{3 ri i LETS FACE IT ... IT HASN ' T ALWAYS BEEN EASY... GROWING UP NEVER IS. BUT IT GIVES US SUCH PRIDE TO SEE THE YOUNG WOMAN YOU HAVE BECOME. WE ARE PROUD OF YOU, WE LOVE YOU AND WISH YOU A UFETIME OF HAPPINESS. LOVE MOM, DAD and PAYMAN £% CPU Kf m Playtime is over, Shawn and Bryan. Congratulations! Love, Mom (Ellaraine) and Bob To; C cii ' i ' y AAi i ' iin Oollege ( ► ' adua+e VV ' t ' of ' t ' so pi ' i.-nul! ' l- i ' c ' made i i- (. ll c ' r dp ' eain coino ti ' uey a Aotke c oal k ' eacKed. X acl A usic " lAC L K — now oia to " T iL " l ond PtMnous. " Keep t ' eaclAinq aL -i |oi ' your di ' t ' cTins. ' c know you will continue to SL c.ct, We ai e wisKincj yoL cill tKe best. (Sonqratulations! Love — A oiu Dad . (Sk ' istoplAer Amy Michelle McKenzie Congratulations! You did it! Love, Mom, Ryan, and Mike Congratulations Kevin! Love, Mom Dad Psalm 40:2 He set my feet on a rock and gave me a firm place to stand. Prov 3:23 You will go on your way in saf ety and your foot will not stumble. 7 £ A A f995 Hey Cuys: Thanks for the mcmoncs. your brotherhood, all the Hokm ftames, all the hi - kctball bets, the picnic , limpirc, Winter Midnci . Paint Ball, the Valentirxs Dances, the Formal, all (he times wc spent arguins with each other at the meetings, lunch everyday at Kcrckhoff. crowding the ISC office, tryinR to win at intramural sports, the football games at ihe Rose Bowl, the Time bomb, the Parents Nights, the homecoming float, the Mardi Cras, 3 on ? basketball, and all the gavel passes. One last thanks to our parents for their support. Seniors, good luck wherever you are next year. Rrst of you brothers, PSAC for Itfc. Don ' t torgct where you came from and where you are going PSAC 1994-95 CONGRATULATIONS CHRIS! Gofi Hitii atioiis otti ' ' { . otre. Si mVBBip nnoaflbd HMl. »,», ,i, j v y.-: ' »y. ' :fgSgSe iwiSW KT ' V:S: ' --X7 1 B k YOU DID A FANTASTIC JOB. WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU AND WE WISH YOU THE VERY BEST IN YOUR FUTURE ENDEAVORS. Love, Mom, Dad, Tracy, Walter Grandma Shaunna Marie Livesay YOU did it aga in! Congratulations Graduate! Love, Mom and Dad " I ' ve seen all the movie stars 111 their fmiey eai ' s aiid their linitmsines Been high m the Rocldes imder tlie evergreens But I laiow what I ' m iieedmg And I don ' t want to waste more time. I ' m m a New York state of mmd " — BillvJoel We applaud the impeccable job you have done. We admire and respect the journey you are about to take. We love you and that ' s forever. " Mom Dad Atidra Alex linda Richard Grandma Grandpa CONGRATULATIONS CHINYERIM ALIZOR V y V V V V V V V V y i fl jj k " x N . y V V V V V V V You told me then that you were going to do it. May God be with you. Love always, Nana TO: fieyvTHeR cyvRy DeAR WJTMKPOD: yowR 50URAJev Hy s eA)r er) OT ' s FCAJALLV f leRe. FROM FReSHMAT J TO S AJJOR (OR MyvyBe FOFTH vey R?) yon i_eARA)ei abolit pRessuRe SOM TOM S PURe HeJ_L! T4-IAAJK r,OOr)AJ £SS FOR FRaeTVDSMOPS AAJD McrDAJa c MT yeLL! you LeARAJeD lots of PATaeNce L-JKe PeTaTaOMJAJCi CLy sses, Tf le C0A)STRUCTa07V), Tf le PARKJAJG, AAJU GUyS VVOTfl GReAT...HA:TRCMTS! yow Ley RAJeD about partj s AMD AJR CiUOTAR SOJ iaS, MALOAieyS AA)t) STRATTOMS AA)D COUA)TLeSS BeeR BOAJGS. BLAT V ' MAT ReALLy MATTERS JM ALL you ' ve BeeA) DoaTV ' as you coMPLeT(£D yoiAR ouRAJey SUCCESSFUL. PROUD. BRIAJAJ. LOve, MOM CONGRATULATIONS ALEX Your aspiration as a little boy was to become a famous baseball player, but I guess you will have to be satisfied to become a doctor. Good luck in your future goals. Love, Mom •iVt ■ ti i . i w i Y i y •( ' h (T ic ( my (• lie , oihv- ( ccdi c iiiyo. Sj t ictoi oti ir i fx i iei ' x tccoix. oil laof iiia iayec fo iiawii ) i. i lyoiir ( rca ii-s f|% j ii i( iy ni t ii i (i oil lyoiir i 1 oiiw. ' oil ' ■ coiiic -Ko di; ycf A ioeaffoii iiio i c Mil y iii iii li lyi ' ir ii iri c tin ' cifii. , Avioio lyoil CWI a lt lin ( (■ni( y id , i i ii i . fi.i .11 ) n { d i t iyoi ic iic f. ' of cMrciKV. dongccitulcitions 3is We did if! WeVe B ' ui -vs o li|e! C o Bi uirvs! J oi i c v a L-yr ee " All this, for you and more. ..For as a man thinks within himself, so he is. " We are proud of you and will stand by you through all your choices, challenges, triumphs and joys. Congratulations on your accomplishments! May you become all you were intended to be as you go forth, equippe d with knowledge. Use it with wisdom and discernment. Breathe integrity, keep your promises and illuminate truth in your lives. We love you very, very much. Mom, Dad, Karina, and Petie Jacque. " Meilleurs Voeux! " o a c ca ' CA ' a c caa ' u 6 ' aj y ' c cls ic ua t osc o a c ' j c ' ej, ( I ' j o -so c yo ' s j cy ( ' a ,suM)o -t i c H) cy cse co Ayej ca ' s. 6 7 neae yyi ' o ' ' o . Uo z cve . Ua vneA oa i nr c sco, ' Sa 0 e o , . e a 9 o 7i , c c. c ( e i lo ie i cae o o i o ' sc u zr Zc hu s. 9 " Y s c ofj o t. jfj m o ( c HV ' CO ' oct occ s u - ' Ja f ' esaj (j y . ' J. { c a ' j aAo (7 c7 ' s ( e ca ' e. ' . ' ■♦tigta .vfc. (, ' -M?» .i S ,!. ..X . Jtx.i 1 f 1 m 1 i - 1 A " J Por all n t?. times yoi wei ' e +kei e foy n e., j-or all +ke p ivQfe ino»r en+s we Kave sWcxy-e-d, and foi +Ke nnpna+cl ea leeliiAgs yon 9ive tne ... TH AA K yOU! J know yon will be st ccess|nl in anyfUi A0 Si. evt t ' vfkinq yoi do. J ' ll s+and by yon always. yoi e airvazinq and J7 love yoLA. - Lot ' raine A. I ' f .. :: --, uh Y at o M (3 XU Dear Kimberly, I want to take this opportiuiitj ' to thank you for all the joy you have given me and for all that you have beeoine. Cher the years I watched witli pride and with tears as you learned that success takes time, devotion and sometimes disappointment. I ' m still amazed at the tlmigs you have accomplished. I hope one day that you will know the luilque happiness that can come from ha lng a daughter as wonderful as you are. Congratulations, Kimberly! nd thank you. You have truly made a special dream come true. Love, Mom ni ' ) ose i ou c eam. Z CWfa a ic o ' cer m rJ ( na ( j fa yjs on. jS ' eat IS aa} sc wo anc ma u fo T successes a ' my j ' oudo ' ou jc, jfjoy?i a 2c Q)ac " c o nof coisA to 6e a )f cofiatj oa arc ( ( y to Ih ' t mt e j rct " ut S xn ices c e ' Sa es Otir Love Congratulations to our daughter, Ali...we couldn ' t be prouder! and Best wishes to the class of 1996 especially to the Sisters of Delta Gamma ... " we remember though we cry, with smiles and waves goodbye, that true friends never really part, but live forever in the heart. " Mv dcai ' daiiv;htcr Kate and a special 5,randau£!,hter Rale, aii 1 learned from you: You can stand up again. t any Tall thal ' . in vour wav. Rate you never let anything slip through your fingers. Kate, you are happy juost being yourself. And yes Kate, " A Kiss from you will always make anyone ' s day. " Love you. Mom G.P. i On 10 yecjfs wKen you ' ll be an even j gget sta ♦ tUcin no (i|- possible) out jan club MonA, K, e, Lil M . o . (rf. ' (c iieiic mv — . lie or loo iMi iHia; ini i ' f( c, oi ' loo ii u (i n ■(i( J i ' ti nw iof ho-s;iili ii iinujiiic loii) hrinni ii ' v iirc. ii r ,!aii i i i (wi ' HTi-anaM a i ' i i ii i-r or i-i cccs.s-. " Go ig ' a iiiatio i.s " . . ' 11 1 1 lO .S o iodc. , If 0 1 1 a I a Q)aa Congratulations, Darcy Greenfeld, UCLA Class of 1995! We are very proud of your outstanding accomplishments, and know that you will go far in helping to make the world a cleaner, brighter, and better place to live in. You are talented, energetic, and dedicated. We feel confident that you will make an exceptional contribution in every endeavor that you undertake. You are a wonderful young woman, and we love you very much. Horn. Ellen and Dad Alex. Lindse . Hannah, Grandma and Grandpa. Aunt Garol, Michael. Seth, Uncle Qob and Aunt Amy. and all the people who care for you rft £ Congratulations, KDI TIE (SPIL106, On finally " getting out. " You may have had your worries. But we had not a doubt. We are so proud of your successes Such as majoring in Ling. Anthro. Becoming " Greeker " in Sigma Kappa, And we can ' t forget escorting Wakko. As you walk with diploma in hand, We watch you smile as you sob. Good luck out there in the Deal World. Now, please go find a job!!! With all our love. Mom Dad %. ALBERT CONGRATULATIONS! You have given us many unforgettable memories in our lives. As Samuel said, " FAR THE LORD HAS HELPED US " (1 SAMUEL 7:12) For the next part of yotu- career in MEDICAL SCHOOL, we trust the LORD " THAT HE WHO HAS BEGUN A GOOD WORK IN YOU WILL COMPLETE IT UNTIL THE DAY OF JESUS CHRIST " (PHIL 1:6) We love you always; we are here for you; we will always support you in everything you do in life. Set yotu goals high and life will reward you many times over. We are very proud of you; you are unique and ver " special. LOVE ALWAYS, DAD, MOM, ALOHONSE 1 Hoorav! Congratulations! Hoorav! Linda Sttzanne Fleming A wonderful achievement due to yonr hard work, mtelligence and perseverance! We love you and are so proud of you! Lots of love, Mom, Dad, Brian c o Love, Nathan Tully Mom, Dad, Kristie, Kim Eric N M C, R M A T LI G L F A T N 1 A O N Congratulations Spankie, for all the hardships you ' ve endured, for all the obstacles you ' ve overcome, for six years and 10,000 miles, for the wonderful wa y you are. Your dreams are coming true. With love and pride. Your Albert DEDICATED TO blH MOTU LtVUtt rToM ' WfwXnozv Ann Letnne, Sfie Is TODAY, Caring, Inte[Ggcnt, tfie tender (eaves Success -IMvcn, of hope... otivaud, ppy, A TeacfieT, friend, TOMORROW ' Seautifid ' Person. SCossoms. A ' Winner! SHAKESPEARE LAURIE HOWARTER Congratulations 1995 Bniin Graduate! You did it in 4 years. We are proud of your spirit, dedication, peisistcncc, assertiveness mid detennination in yotu education and success in your life. YOU earned it,YOU deserved it, NOW enjoy it! Keep that smile of yoiu-s aglowing, and yotu hiunor afloY ing. You ' re the best, and we all love you! DAD and Judy, MOM and Bob, and STAN Congratulations Josh! With Love, Mom, Dad Kelli Walter . rs You ' ve successfull) ' achieved jm ' Tbs your goal as you promised to y ' H¥ ' ' ' K us. Not even music or social Z » ' ' k k life interfered with your N. JSfc journey. That is very rewarding! nS P " x We wish you continued success 1 ' as you venture ahead in v vaJ your life. 1 f Ij ' Love. (( E Mom, Dad. and Sister G0 Congratulations Andrew and best wishes. From Mom, Pop, Tliomas and Ena. We love vou. WE WOULD LIKE to THANK OUR fAXRENTS FOR THEIR LOVE a SUf fORT Nabil Mardini Bernard Maroun Congratulations to Elena Byington I ain so proud of you! Love Mom Congratulations, Alicia! ' yjv. Your zest for life and -f ! mi adventure Your love of nature and Ir ' n people W :iP Your free spirit and L V- inquisitive mind make you - YOU. irri ji With Love, iin,AJLj. Mom Dad Congrats Shelby: The first Serpa to make it past the 3rd year of college. ' ' You the Women " May all your hopes and dreams come true We love you very much. Mom, Doug, David, Gina Dylon LESLIE SKLAR RUIZ ■ DREAMS DO COME TRUE - CONGRATULATIONS TO THE MOST WONDERFUL DAUGHTE R IN THE WORLD - LOVE, LAUGHTER, TEARS jOY - LESLIE, YOU WERE " BORN TO BE A BRUIN " WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU, LOVE MOM, DAD WALTER Psalm 9 Proverbs 1:7 Proverbs 16:9 X " Trust in the Lord with all your heart, and lean not on your own understanding; hi all your ways acknowledge Him. and He shall direct your paths. " Proverbs 3:5-6 V Isaiah 53 Matthew 6:33 John 3:16 onc ratulcTt-ionSy ( Pefunia; a.k.a. " TKe Kid " ). oiii ' yeok ' s of Kaccl work c o. dilige Ace Have cjot+en yon to this point. WeVe so very proud o you c v A wish you tke very best tl ot lij-e l as to ojjer. Remetnber to work Uard tollow your intuition and to listen to tKc t great big heart oj- yours. i_ove ] on and Betk T- ' .S. Alever give up! Congratulations Robert G! Welcome to the real world! You have accepted the challenge, struggled and succeeded! Your diploma is a priceless gift for the whole family. We are proud of you! May your dreams and goals soon be a reality. More Power! Love from Dad, Mom, Joey, Jennifer, Lola and Lolo College at HCJ_A cxs been c v Mnfc) gettcible e cpenence, but it wouldiA ' t Kcive been the sawse- with- out the -[viends fya»rvily c v a fvin. " RooM ies who soon became lije- long fviends, the MitiwAate " 3c»ntci ] c v cx 3tyle " tailgate par ties cxv ( »nany otKeK " vv e-vv ov e.s ►wake ivp foi what has been the best foM yea» s eve least so fat . TThanks ov- eve ythi ng J ovw c v o Love, fsAe-c cxy lose, I am so very proud of you, and I know Cod will always bless you as He has blessed me through you. 1 love you, Michelle lose I ' nntom In honor ot the Pantoja family I would like to congratulate you for graduating. V)u reallv stancf out toi- our heritage A million thanks for standmg up tor our Mexican pride. Cook luck in the future. We will always support you. Love, The Pantoja Family Shanna Lchlihalnic Class ol " ' 9n Cxiiu xiliilations! Good hick ill the future! Wc arc proud ol you. Mom, Dad and Tma Dear: David Roberts Congratulations for another achievement. We are AGAIN very proud of your hard work and discipline. Best wishes and Gods blessings for a rewarding future. Love, Mom, Dad, Julie, Ingrid, Andrea and all your living family De df Anita Congratulations on your graduation. The future is full of promise when you are graduating with so many special plans and goals that you are anticipating. May you achieve the things in life that mean the most to you. And may success and happiness be yours in all you do. Love Best Wishes, Rita, Jean Isabel Garo Zoroghlian .ort stiootef , , , Headlines saiaasi Xiao ke do v, ' _ . glamour fudge What? ' P 5 - e Tony Roma ' s K06 ' •Boston O-n Taiko a.iQ. p g Bu-Wei-Ser Who? ■pa , re: ,5 0 gaY ' SC Oat e .0 ' fiy " Like " A BY- .u 36 Juice Club San Francisco ? the " Deadbeat " -gU S 3 iJ Los Angeles College of Chiropractic ... shaping the future of chiropractic education ... leading the way with a new approach to the education of future doctors of chiropractic The ADVANTAGE Program of Chiropractic Education ... focuses on active learning with less lecture and more hands-on experiences ... combines classroom learning with small group case studies beginning on the first day of classes The ADVANTAGE is clear! Unique curriculum - Distinctive and Forward Thinking For a free videotape on the ADVANTAGE Program call 1-800-221-LACC Los Angeles College of Chiropractic is accrediied by the Accrediting Commission for Senior Colleges and Universities of the Western Association of Schools and Colleges ( WASC) FREEMAN HOSPITALS, INC. Excellence with compassion . It ' s our philosophy and it ' s as timeless as the act of caring. Make the right first choice in your health care career by consideririg Daniel Freeman Hospitals. We oHer two great locations in centrally located Inglcwood or beautiful Marina del Rey. And you ' ll grow and advance in your career through your participation in our excellent educational programs and a friendly supportive environment. Daniel Freeman has ongoing career opportunities for RNs and LVNs in Med Surg. Critical Care, Oncology. Rehabilitation, Telemetry and Home Health. We are also seeking Allied Health professionals lor Rehabilitation, Radiology, Pharmacy. Respiratory Therapy, Physical Therapy. Occupational Therapy, Laboratory and Medical Technology. Start your career out right with a hospital that recognizes your abilities and offers upward mobility. For more information, please write: Human Resources Nurse Recruitment, 601 Grace Avenue. Inglewood, CA 90301. MEDICAL PROFESSIONALS BEVERLY HOSPITAL offers you the opportunity of continued professional development and professional harmony. We are a 212-bed nonprofit general acute care medical facility incorporated in 1949, fully accredited by JCAH. Some of the communities we serve are Montebello, Pico Rivera, East Los Angeles, Rosmead, South San Gabriel, Monterey Park, El Monte, and Whittier. With a Medical Staff of over 300 physicians, representing all specialities and an employee staff of over 1,000, Beverly Hospital offers most medical professionals an excellent place to start and an even better place to stay. Beverly Hospital is a Paramedic Base Station and has a new - state of the art - Maternal-Child Health Center. To learn more, have a tour, discuss employment, or membership on our Medical or Dental Staff, contact: HELEN GEORGE Employment Coordinator P BEVERLY HOSPITAL 309 W. Beverly Blvd., Montebello, CA 90640 213-889-2417 Now Try Our Diploma You ' re just out of college. Bursting with talent. And ready to set the world on fire. But most companies want to start you out slow. And bring you along at their business-as-usual pace. With a salary to match. Not McDonald ' s. We want managers who can make things happen. Today. We have the training that ' ll help you do it. Plus the rewards that ' ll keep you smiling. Year after year. That ' s why we attract America ' s top managers. And why we ' re on the Fortune 1 00, with annual sales of over $14 billion. Many of our managers run million-dollar operations before they ' re twenty-four. And thousands of graduates take advantage of this great opportimity every year. So if you ' re ready for some post-graduate work at one of the country ' s most lucrative business schools, call McDonald ' s today. And find out why our arches are golden. For Career Information, send your resume to: McDonalds Corporation 21300 Victory Blvd., Suite 800 Woodland Hills, C A 91367 Attn: Shelby Robinson (818)594 0525 MCDOnald yuui icsuiuc w: iMcDonalc Always, an affirmative action employer. M F H 42, ■ After graduation, you can still work with some of the world ' s sharpest minds. Come to JCPenney. Just because you ' re about to leave academia and enter the working world doesn ' t necessarily mean losing touch with great thinkers. Not if you come to JCPenney. Because maintaining our position as one of the nation ' s largest and most profitable retail companies requires very smart people - great thinkers and great doers who thrive on the challenges and opportunities of this fast- paced environment. People who see beyond the obvious. Articulate people. Stimulating people. People who want to work with the best there is. People just like you. Because attracting smart people like you is how we ' ve become known as " one of the top 1 00 companies to work for in America. " If you think a stimulating career in Retail Stores or Catalog Distribution Center Management is for you, then let ' s have a meeting of the minds. Contact JCPenney District Office at (714) 523-6434. nnev JCR . An Equal Opportunity Employer Retail Stores Catalog Distribution Center In tne wild, tne strong ' survive. Witn us, tney succeed. Wc are tKe Mutual or Omana LoinpanlL ' s. 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We are currently recruiting BS MS Electrical and Computer Software Engineers for positions in the following fields: • Flight Data Acquisition, Communications and Analysis Systems • Airport Weather Condition Monitoring Systems • R C. -based Test Equipment We offer competitive salahes and an excellent benefits package. Please send your resume, including cover letter to: Teledyne Controls, 12333 West Olympic Boulevard, Los Angeles, CA 90064. Teledyne Controls is an BOB. Build a career that will impact every aspect of the economy and the environment. For generations to come. Guess who offers top professionals an opportunity like this? The Fortune 100 ' A global conglomerate? The fact is, this career is only available at The Southern California Gas Company. Surprised? Think about it. Virtually every business, every home and every person in Southern California counts on us. And we count on the ideas and the innovations of people like you. 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WESTGATE AVENUE, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 90025 (310)473-5227 Fax (310) 312-9089 jMiiVtliiiinrtmn ' iiUiili. •; ii llii iiiiii i l i iii rri iii ri i MaMMa ri!W »WMi M iii i liillii l l ririlili fi AMERICAN COMMISSARY CORPORATION UnitituiionaL vl4ioLsi.aU. xoasti — roud oupp niversitLj o lers a to i he " 0Pni6 , OS 7 n( e es 141 20 E.Valley Blvd. City of Industry, CA 91746 (818)330-3479 (213)979-9997 Fox (818) 330-0053 BORROUGHS %ur Filing Storage Experts Here Comes Borroughs We ' re " Bruin " Up Some Storage Solutions For You So r roughs corporation Kalamazoo, Ml SCHOLASTIC k3 ADVERTISING, INC Advertising Specialists and Consultants Providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks 800-964-0776 syftW[ Ralphs Grocery Company roudCy SciCutcs the UCLA Bruins Athieiics n ie tradition of the Winning Spirit Lives loitfiin mcfi MfiCett in tfie Quest to Become Champions. .-■ J ' i.. ,. 4 ' , Jy... ,.. ' . 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STunn: MQIIAUCIA 224Kenkhol[HoU • 825-2787 «■ L to jR: joy Yuson, Layout Editor Quan Doan, «; Stacy Goodman, Ernae Mothershed Not Pictured: LeeAnn Won£ 3;; L to R: Anh Dang, Business Manager Becky jeng, Lauren Milligan, Sharla Reep Not Pictured: Yvonne Chang LtoR: Organizations Co-Editors | Arati Murti, Vicki Korn 444 -Bruin Life |I TTo R: To -Sports Editor Diane vino, Leslie Ruiz L io R-. Cherry Wichayanuparp, Anita Chu I ' I Bo«om--BillieMonzon, Sabrina Wang NofPictwreii: Esther Collins, Christa Gomez, - Kw..g M ntP rfinW-(gbtfli;»hFk r1jai .» - . am Nguyen, K4ajfc.Ph ongsasavithes, Rocel RyanJ LtoR Jeff Fu, Photo Editor Max Andrews, Won Woo, H fc Tarn Nguyen, Eric Mah Not Picturcc Ti asha Golubchik, Koji Harmon, Roxane Auer SI Brum Life-445 Acknowledgements The 1994-95 Bruin Life Staff would like to thank the following people for their contributions, endless help, understanding, patience, and enthusiasm. Frank Meyers and Carol Dukeiow at Delmar Printing ASUCLA Communications Board: in particular our liasion Jason Stewart and James Pitts ASUCLA Campus Studio The University Archives UCLA Sports Information Dash Perkins at Scholastic Advertising Student Media personnel: Interim Publications Director Arvli Ward Publication Office staff Publication Accounting Peter Nguyen The computer support people Daily Bruin Photography Eric Lynxwiler of Ten Percent UCPD Chief of Police Volume 76 of the Bniin Life Yearbook was published by the Associated Students UCLA Communications Board Our printer was the Delmar Company in Charlotte, North Carolina. Our representative was Frank Mayers, our Customer Representative was Carol Dukelow- The book is printed on of 9 in. x 12 in., 80 lb. dull paper. Fonts used were Snell Roundhand, University Roman, Weiss, Wood Ornaments-One, and a variety of others fonts on pages 358-435. Cover fonts are Caslon Open Face and Wood Ornaments-One. All layouts were produced using QuarkXpress 3.3 1 for PowerMacintoshs. Black and White photos were taken on Kodak TMAX and color photos were taken with Fuji Reala and Super G 800. There are five flats of color pages and 4 flats of Denim (PMS 294) spot color. All division page inset photos were duotone denim. Photo Credits; All division page background photos were taken by Max Andrews, all inset photos courtsey of the University Archives. End Photo by Max Andrews 446- Bruin Life 1 From the Editor This year sure did go by tastl I guess that old cliche Time flies when you iv ha ' ing kin is true ' 1 have to admit even though we went through houiN of brainstorming, laying out, cropping, editing complaining and moaning, putting together this book was exciting. In tact Bnim Ljc had a good ' ear After a couple of veal ' s of staffing problems and personalitN ' conflicts, the 1994-95 Brum Lff staff made a 1 80 about-face, thanks to a bunch of eager incoming treshmen intent on making their mark at UCLA. In addition to a great staff, we iretuming members and I) learned a lot from the previous year and many of our protects i such as the ad sales, the undergrad section, sports, and the photography staff) were successful We made drastic improvements in ad sales, the qualitv ' of the photography is higher, and we expanded the undergrad section and the sports section. Even though, there is still room for improve- ments Tocla ' the yearbook seems to be only for graduating seniors, but that ' s not how it was in the early days. If you look at the division pages closely, the inset photos are from day long past. With all the construction happening around campus, it ' s hard not to wonder what things were like back then, nght after all the scaffolding around Royce was taken down and the building was brand new. I remember going through the photos at the University Archives and running across a picture of Royce in the midst of its constmction. It was taken in the mid- 1 9 1 0 ' s, but it could very well have been taken today. UCLA is going through a time of renovation and reconstructions and so is Bnmi Lff, As I said, the yearbook has gone through a few tough years. When 1 was thinking about this book last summer, looking back on my previous years on staff, I felt like 1 was starting over from ground zero. Taking apart things that didn ' t work, or couldn i stand the test of time, and re-building them. At the same time, 1 wanted to implement some new ideas and strategies Although 1 couldn ' t accomplish all that I wanted, I ' m satisfied with how things turned out One of my responsibilities as editor-in-chief is to set precedents for years to come. Well, 1 think we set a couple of precedents An idea, that has been floating around the Student Media offices for a few years, is the Bnim Life supplement in the Daily Bnmi which debuted winter quarter, and returned spnng quarter. This was a ploy to sell more books and increase the awareness of Bniin Life at UCLA. Considenng that the yearbook is one of UCL ' s oldest publications, yearbooks have been published since 1919, it is amazing to know that a good 50% of the campus does not know that it exist! People think that because UCLA has so many people, that it is impossi- ble that an yearbook could cover such a huge campus Well, that ' s true, but we try our best Although sales has steadi- ly declined as the school got bigger, every year the first and foremost goal of Bruin Life is to cover everyone and increase sales, and we apologize to those that aren ' t in the book. Our second experiment was the commercial. 1 don ' t know how many people saw it playing at the Student Store, while waiting for the elevator But, boy did that take enough time and energy lust trying lo get it started was a pain. Hopelully by utilizing all our available resources at UCLA, Brum Life can expand. Of course UCLA is always looking ahead. Available for Student Media personnel use are PowerMac ' s, fax machines, and access to the intemet. In the years to come, the intemet will be a powerful tool for communication and general media, we even had a calendar story written about the intemet. Even by now, Bruin OnLine is up and running (if not, it will be in the near future). Someday advertising and information about 6mm Life (or any other ASUCLA publication) will be on-line. Computers will one day be the media ' s ' life-line (what a scary thought!). And finally, even on the design front, 1 see the yearbook moving away from traditional layouts, to more con- temporary, magazine style work. The closest we ' ve gotten is to imitate Time magazine. But who knows maybe well one day be imitating Wired? TTie yearlTook is going through a lot of changes and every new editors responsibility is to pushed those changes along. Hopefully 1 have done that. On a more personal note some thanks! I thmk first of all I need to thank the Lord for giving me the opportunity and strength and will to make tt through the year Even though I have the best staff that any editor can ask for, 1 still felt weighed down and stressed However, knowmg that God will always be there for me to unburden my shoulders helped me so many times Ken, my wonderful, competent, willmg-to-do-almost anythmg, snowboard teaching managing editor, thank you so much for just being there Of course you had to deal with all the things that 1 didn t want to do : ), and you were such a good sport all the time (even though, sometimes you were a push-over). You were my sounding board to bump ideas off of, my ear to complain about something that might be wrong, the person 1 went to if something needed to be done, and probably one of the few people that knows me well enough to deal with my endless (and sometimes pointless) babble I always said that if someone can do something better than me, they should do It Well, you always edited copy better than 1 can, thanks for sometimes filling that empty copy editor seat, even though you hated that seat by the end of last year Hey Bee, well, we ' re finally graduating ' How much of freshman year do you remember 1 don ' t remember much, )ust skiing, going to Knott ' s Scary Farm, and hanging out with people from the Art Center Then of course sophomore and junior year went by in a flash ' Thank you for being a great business manager and being the money-minded person on staff, unlike me You were a great and understanding roommate and you going to do great m all your future plans Good Luck to you at your job after graduation , be happy, keep in touch, and take care ' If you end up marrying HY. I want an mvite! Max Hey dude! You ' re probably the only other person that talks more than I do. Anyway, photography is THE most important part of any yearbook, and you did your best to get things accomplished I know Brum Life was probably your biggest pain in the butt, next to flaky photographers. But, despite all the problems that came up with the photo desk, we got the photos we needed and pretty much made our deadlines ' Have fun in all your engineering classes, take care of yourself on the slopes, and try not to inhale too many chemicals! Quan, the one person who did most of the stressing out for me, thank you for being so responsible and creative and taking care of the actual hands-on, day-to- day layout work for a majority of the book You had a huge responsibility on your shoulders and you did well. Good luck to you next year and DO NOT let the yearbook become your life ' Diane, sports is considered one of the easier sections to do But we know better ' All those hours spent talking to people at Sports Info, hunting for the right photo and editing copy that quite wasn t sports copy really paid off! The sports section is the tightest and most aesthetically pleasing section in this book! It looks great You did a wonderful job, have fun next year in whatever position you hold ' Vicki and Arati, much thanks to you guys for picking up the organization sections at the last minute Even though we ' threw " those pages together, and had to learn how to use new programs, the pages look good I ' m sure you will go far in Brum Life ' Ernae and LeeAnn, my volleyball buds ' I ' m surprised that the guys on the team don ' t recognize us by now (other than Nygaard, whose picked you out, LeeAnn) Keep helping the game stay alive and watch your heads, especially when you ' re there Ernae You two and Joy are great, a real asset to Brum Life and so much help to Quan! 1 know all three of you will go far and be successful! Thank you for your commitment and enthusiasm! Stacy, Hardian, Billie, Leslie, and Sabrina, you guys did a terrific job laying out your pages and really helped this year work out so well If we didn t have staff like you, than well this book would look as great as it does and 1 think 1 would have had a nervous breakdown a long time ago! Staff is what makes Brum Life happen and I couldn ' t have asked for a better staff You learned a lot this year, and hopefully all the knowledge you acquired will be put into goo d use To the copy staff, Anita, Esther, Christa, Lam, May, Rocel, and Cherry, thank you for being a creative and hard- working bunch- Copy has always been a pain every year, but it wasn ' t as much this year. You guys did a great job, even without a much needed copy editor. Hopefully you will all return next year and contribute to this book! The Brum Ltje sales staff, Yvonne, Anh, Lauren, and Sharla, thanks for being persistent sales people For a whole bunch of hrst year staffers you guys did a great job selling pages, hope you come back next year and sell even more! And last but not least, to the photographers ...Eric, Jeff, Tam and the others, a creative and talented bunch, this book would not have happened without you Thanks much and good luck Eric, at Ten Percent, we ' ve come a long way baby! At least a long way from Casimir Thanks for helping with design ideas and calendar topics You ' re a terrific editor and Ten Percent looked great this year, take care of yourself and Ben and good luck next year And to people closer to home; Thanks to my parents for letting me choose what I want to do with my life Not throwing too much of a fit when I announced that I ' m not going to use my Chemistry degree in a traditional way, and instead pursue a iournalism career. Thank you for the monetary support and the love. David, thanks for doing the index and being their for me when I needed a shoulder to cry on You ' re the greatest friend a girl can ask for We ' ve gone through a lot together and I think all the fiascos we ' ve experienced have strengthen our friendship To the instigators of those fiasco, Charlie, Carol, Darryl, Tamie, and Hector Thanks for all the good times we ' ve had! All the nights we spent at karaoke, eating out, dancing, or just hanging out helped me relax even though in the back of my mind I ' m thinking about the things that needed to be done here Christine, my oldest friend and roommate, thanks for putting up with me, especially when I couldn ' t do my part around the apartment, because I was too tired from a long day at work You ' re a great friend and I hope we get all we want out of life To John and Sunny and everyone else at Zion UMC College group, thanks for living with my power-hungry ways and for the prayers You are people I can always count on and love all of you Well, looks like that ' s about it. If I missed anyone, thank you and sorry and love ya lots It ' s been a great year and a good four years at UCU. And now. 1 m outta here! 7M Baiin Life -447 r- . ' ' % . •. li A , ' ' i ' trs- Special Edition: Returning to Glory itIi.iii I L-rrc Dai! Bruin Thr Bruins demolished CS Northridge before a crowd of 9,102 in Pauley Pavilion. November 26, 1994 CS Northridge 83-60 December 5, 1994 Kentucky 82-81 December 10, 1994 CS Fullerton 99-65 December 17, 1994 LSU 92-72 December 22, 1994 George Mason 137-100 December 28, 1994 NC State 88-80 January 5, 1995 Oregon 72-82 January 9, 1995 Oregon State 87-78 January 12, 1995 Washington 75-57 " Talent, yeah, UCLA has some. Height, UCLA has some. Ability to shoot the outside shot, UCLA s done it to lis twice. Quickness, damn, they ' ve got that too. " —Kevin Eastman Washington State Coach 77? Daily Evergreen, Feb. 13, 1995- ' While Arizona obviously wasn ' t expecting timid mice last night, they certainly weren ' t expected to be devoured by grizzlies. " -Monty Phan Arizona Daily, Jan 20, 1995 February 2, 1995 use 73-69 February 5, 1995 Notre Dame 92-55 February 9, 1995 Washington 74-66 Toby Bailey (12) assists Charles O ' Bannon (13) after making a splash on the court. January 14, 1995 Washington State 91-78 January 19, 1995 Arizona 71-61 January 21, 1995 Arizona State 85-72 January 26, 1995 Stanford 77-74 January 28, 1995 California 93-100 " UCLA did their part, we just -Mustapha Hoff,Oregon State, Kris Johnson pulls off a jumper in lieavy traffic. February 11. 1995 Washington State 98-83 February 16, 1995 Arizona State 82-77 February 19, 1995 Arizona 72-70 February 22, 1995 Stanford 88-77 February 23, 1995 California 104-88 February 26, 1995 Duke 100-77 March 1, 1995 use 85-66 March 5, 1995 Louisville 91-73 March 9, 1995 Oregon State 86-67 March 11, 1995 Oregon 94-78 ' ' They ' re pretty quick. I grew up watching those guys and there I am guarding Ed O ' Bannon for most of the game. You almost get caught looking at the guy andsaying ' Wow. 9 » fell apart. WW Daily Barometer, Jan 8, 1995 —Jason Hartman University of Washington Freshman Guard The Daily, Feb. 10,1995 Last year, when the UCLA Bruins went into the NCAA tournament, the only thing left to remember was the loss to Tulsa in the first round. This year, however, the top-seeded Bruins (26-2 going into the tournament) had the size, skill, and motivation to ensure fans that last year ' s disappointment would not be repeated. In the first game of the tournament, UCLA crushed 16th-seeded Florida International University (11-18) in a 92-56 rout in the Western Regional. The low expectations that basketball critics, coaches, and players had for Florida International did not help the team ' s morale. After all, the Golden Panthers, with 18 defeats, were the losingest team to make the NCAA tournament since 1961. However, in the first seven minutes of the game, FIU showed no signs of that record. With 13:09 left to play in the first half, the score was UCLA 9, Florida International 7. The Bruins quickly recovered, however, from their slow start which was filled with missed opportunities. UCLA scored on their next nine possessions and with easy fast breaks, outran FILL By the time 2:45 was left in the first half, the score was 40-19. The second half was marked by coach Jim Harrick ' s use of his bench. Time was given to all the players, and each contributed to the score. Freshman J.R. Henderson led the team with sixteen points, and forward Charles O ' Bannon, just behind him, had fourteen. Freshman Kris Johnson achieved a career-high of 10 points and 6 rebounds. Both Ike Nwankwo and Bob Myers received many minutes of Mi lathan I ' LTre Dail Bruin Above: Tyus Edney pushes through Florida International ' s defense toward the basket. Right: After taking an early 19 point lead in the first half of the game, UCLA ' s Cameron Dollar easiK dribbles the ball across the court. " always get a little worried with teams that dribble the ball faster than we can run " -Bob Weltich FIU Head Coach Daily Bruin, Apr. 3, 1995 playing time in the second half. The Bruins had utter control of the game. At the end, LJCLA won by 36, the third-largest margin of victory in UCLA tournament history. At UCLA, where expectations were high, the Bruins went into the game with some uneasiness since the day was filled with tournament upsets. UCLA fans were not lliun |-ciTt.n l)ail liruin about to take the game for granted, especially with last year ' s first round loss still in their minds. With their 92-56 victory over Florida International, however, the Bruins were not going to let their fans down and showed everyone what being number one was all about. ith only 4.N seconds left in the fjunie, tlie fate of UCI.A ' s number one ranked basketball team rested in tlie hands of senior T lis l{dne . The score was 74-73 and the Missouri Tigers were leading by one point. In one of the most spectacular and crucial plays of the season, Edne dashed down the length Left: ' . i O ' Hannon breaks past his Missouri defender. BeloK ' -. This is no doubt one of Tyus Hdney ' s specialities, a reverse la up despite ha ing a Missouri opponent on his back. ol the court, side-stepping Missouri guard .lason Sutherland with a behind the back dribble, driving past 6-foot-y-inch Tiger, Derek (jlrimm, and hit a last second shot tliat put die liruins in tlie Sweet 16. The score had been close tliroLighout tlie giuiie witli Missouri ' s impressive outside shooting putting the pressure on UCLA. The tigers made 7 of 1 1 three- point attempts in the first half, as they took a 42-34 lead at the half- time. The Bruins came back with a 12-0 second-half rally, but were fended off by five more three- point shots by the Tigers in the latter part of the half. With only a few minutes remaining, the Bruins took a slight lead only to have it regained by Tigers. With only 58.9 seconds left, Ed O ' Bannon sunk two free throws giving UCLA the lead, 73-72. With the ball in the Tigers " hands, Cameron Dollar was called for a holding foul which gave the ball to Missouri. Missouri ' s Kendrick Moore then wound the clock down below 10 seconds before penetrating UCLA ' s defense and passing to Julian Winfield. Winfield ' s basket put the Tigers ahead 74-73. UCLA called their final time out, with less than five seconds left in the game. Coach Harrick told Edney to take the ball, drive and pass if someone was open, or go all the way. When the game resumed. Dollar passed the ball to Edney who, despite nursing a sore ankle, ran the full length of the court for a winning shot that would go down in UCLA Basketball history. " UCLA is most effective when point guard Tyus Edney is at his best and controlling the tempo of the game, " I -Allan Malamud ? Los Angeles Times, Jan. 12, 1995 ta J7 After surviving the scare of Missouri in the second round of the NCAA tournament, UCLA turned its attention to the Mississippi State Bulldogs. From before the game, there was talk circulating about the possibility that the Bulldogs, and their tenacious and slow mode of play would be the one to take down the Bruins. The Bulldog defense rested on the shoulders of one 6 ' -ir ' Erick Dampier who was predicted to be a dominating force in the paint. However, from the very start of the game, Tyus Edney and the Bruins made it abundantly clear that such talk was unfounded, and the work of ignorant criticizers. Just over three minutes into the game, Tyus Edney, UCLA ' s smallest man, took on the Bulldogs biggest man, Dampier, deep in the paint. Making it look too easy, Edney flipped in a bucket for two points, and also drew the foul against Dampier. And Edney ' s performance was far from a fluke, as just about one minute later, he came back for more, once again driving against Dampier, scoring the bucket, and drawing the foul. George Zidek tt also jumped on Edney ' s bandwagon, as he squashed Dampier ' s imposing presence in the key. UCLA ' s dominance of the inside game forced Mississippi to fall back upon their outside game which brought them little to no relief. From there, the game became a process of elimination That is, the UCLA Bruins eliminating the Mississippi Bulldogs from the NCAA A a . Tournament. The Bruins were the surgeons, and their operating table was the court, as they picked apart the Bulldogs and took a commanding lead of 40- 19 by the halftime buzzer. Ed O ' Bannon led the Bruins in scoring, with 21 points, as the Bruins defeated the Bulldogs, 86- 67, and looked forward to the LlConn Huskies. Right: In a display of team unity, after making it to the Final Four, the Bruins huddled together with their index fingers raised signifiying their determination to capture the championship title. Susan Kagan Associated Press Above : George Zidek makes one of his famous hook shbrrover Mississippi State ' s Erik Dampier. ,,.Ed O ' Bannon,,. seemed to have his mind on bigger things, like a trip to Seattle " —Michael Silver Sports Illustrated Special Collectors ' Edition It all came down to a iiiatch-iip between the I IC:LA Bruins and second- seeded I ' ni ersit of (Zonnecticut (LIGonn) Huskies in the West Regional final at the Oakland (Coliseum. Saturday, March 25 would pro e to be the last hurdle the Bruins needed to o ercome in order to ad ance to the Final Four of the NCAA tournament. At the beginning of the second half, Connecticut ' s defense showed signs of se ere ; weakness. I his permitted iyus l dncN to dribble up the court with ease. In one play particulnrh, I dney received Cameron l)t)llar ' s inbounds pass, made a few exciting " zig- zag " manuvers, stopped just short of the three-point line, and the hall went " swoosh, " into the basket at the very end of the first half. Plays like these helped I K]LA gain an edge over the top-ranked Huskies. After making a difficult three- point shot, Edney " struck a pose, " a mean face accompanied by placing his hands on his hips. In a case of pandeinonium, Edney ' s teammates rushed around him in a frenzy of anticipation and excitement. Despite the Huskies ' valiant efforts, the superb UCLA team outshined the top UConn players. Tyus Edney scored 22 points and made 10 assists. Ed O ' Bannon stayed on top of his mission and allowed UConn ' s senior forward Donny Marshall to score only 15 points. Freshman dynamo Toby Bailey scored an outstanding 26 points and Left: Guard { ameron Dollar looks to pass off to a teammate collapsing onto the basket. Belozc ' : Toby Bailey grabs one of his nine rebounds away from Connecticut ' s Donni, Marshall. grabbed nine rebounds, while his classmate .F.R. I lendcrson scored IS points. Although the entire team ' s performance was memorable, Tyus Edney ' s indi idual contributions to the UConn game were something special. " Tyus Edney was the best player on the floor today, " said Jim Harrick. " I hate to say that because Ray Allen was brilliant, but Tyus controlled the game. With him here, I don ' t think anyone can press against us. I ' m telling you, Tyus Edney is the real deal. And he ' s been there all the time. It ' s just that nobody ever noticed. " Possibly winning an 11th national championship meant so much to Bruin basketball ' s hard- working seniors. The importance of the UConn game could not be ignored. UCLA needed to secure this win in order to even have a shot at the championship. " The weight is there, " O ' Bannon said. " We ' re going to try and deal with it as best as possible. For us to do that, we have to make sure we take [UConn] one step at a time. We have to win this game. And then win the next game.... " Perseverence, teamwork, spirit, and pure talent enabled the UCLA team to claim a 102- 96 win over UConn. Hopes of the first NCAA tide in 20 years suddenly became real within the hearts and minds of the players, UCLA students, and alumni. Kishi-rs As ' " The Bruins would he too explosive for Connecticut or Kansas, too deep for North Carolina or Syracuse, and too focused for Arkansas, " -Allan Malamud Los Angeles Times Jan. 23, 1995 i (( thought it would comedozzm to Big Country against Foreign Country, but when it was all oven it was the little guy who took over. ' ' — J.R. Henderson Sports Illustrated Special Collectors ' Edition The highlighted matchup against Bryant Reeves demonstrated George Zidek ' s ability ' to do battle with another seven footer. I)a id l,(HigstreatIi Ass iL ' iatLd I ' ilss Tyus Edne maneuvers around " Big Country " for tv o points. Intensely watching the semifinal game, the crowd cheered and applauded as the Bruins beat Oklahoma State on April 1st to advance to the final round of an exciting National Championship series. The final score, however, did not reflect the critical nature of the game. Throughout the game, the Bruins and the Cowboys fought neck and neck, each team displaying amazing skill and strategy. In the end, however, only one team could go on to win a spot in the finals and Oklahoma State stayed home. l-,ric DrapLr ss The first half of the game consisted of spectacular performances by both teams and closed with a stalemate with the score tied at 37-37. The Cowboy ' s formidable center, Bryant " Big Country " Reeves, stepped onto the court fresh from an impressive feat during a shoot-around at the Seattle Kingdome which shattered the backboard. Despite this ominous warning and a sensational performance by Reeves, our own George Zidek kept Reeves in line as Zidek displayed some of his own moves. The driving force throughout the course of the series came from point guard Tyus Edney and his performance in this game ultimately led the Bruins to victory. Seemingly from nowhere, Edney darted through Oklahoma ' s towering line of defense to score numerous layups and an amazing no-look l-.ric l r;ipLT . ss( ci;itcti Press Above: (Jliarles O ' Bannon battles Oklahoma State ' s Randy Rutherford for a loose ball. Left: As the final seconds tick off the clock, UCLA ' s notorious bench sneaks in an early celebration. basket that fueled the team ' s confidence. Unfortunately, Edney took a hard landing on his right wrist that would prevent him from playing more than just a few minutes in the final championship game. Despite a hurt wrist, he led the Bruins with 21 points and was an unlimited source of inspiration. In the second half of the game, the Bruin team bounced back with a fierce determination to win. UCLA kept Oklahoma ' s scoring to a mere 32% from the floor and out-rebounded them by a 17-13 margin. With less than 10 minutes left, the Cowboys cut an eight-point Bruin lead down to only one point, with the score at 50-49. But a three-point play by Edney began the final momentum which would secure victory. Shooting 10 for 10 at the free throw line to finish the game at 74-61, UCLA claimed their 18th consecutive win and the chance for their 1 1th national title. The Bruins were on their way to making their dream come true. , -:. ' ' We didn ' t care anything about No. 1. Last yean it meant something. This yean itdidnt. No.l is at the end. ' ' —Ed O ' Bannon (after loss to Oregon) Los Angeles Time, Jan. 6, 1995 il " 3 t . m 9 ' %..,: iiitLii-d ASl f :LA J ' hiiliifirLipli Scoii (. ,liird ASl " :I,A l ' h..l.-:;r.iplr Above Right: Ed O ' Bannon fights Arkansas ' defense until he finds an open shot. Filling in for injured Above Left: Tyus Edney, sophomore Cameron Dollar dribbles the ball across court while fending off a Razorback guard. .Susan Ragiin AssuciatLd I ' rtss Above: ictory hugs abound as Ed O ' Bannon and Cameron Dollar celebrate I ' CLA ' s first NCAA championship in twenty years. Right: Charles O ' Bannon struggles to make a shot in the face of Arkansas ' tough defense led by Darnell Robinson. Scdtt (Juintard ASl CI. A I ' hokitiraphs Coach Jim the last few It could not Inn c Iv.ippciicd at a better time. After a twentN ear drN -spell, tlic I ' CLA Bruins captured the NCAA title. Helbre a crowd of 3.S.540 at the kinsdonie in Seattle, Washinjjton, the men ' s basketball team dominated the game in a 89-78 victory over the defending champions, the Arkansas Ra .orbacks. On April 3, 1995. head coach Jim Harrick and his determined group of pla ers put on an inspiring performance and proved that they were the number one basketball team in the nation. UCLA ' s men ' s basketball team was ranked number one in the Associated Press polls and had a record for the season of 30-2 going into the deciding game. Under the direction of head coach Nolan Richardson, the Razorbacks, with the task of defending their title, were not likely to be intimidated by UCLA ' s impressive season. With Ed O ' Bannon, George Zidek, Tyus Edney, Charles O ' Bannon, and Toby Bailey as the Bruin ' s starting five, the team went into the championship game as an unstoppable force. Unfortunately, luck was not with the Bruins early on in the game. Just 2:37 after the tip-off, senior point guard Tyus Edney was forced to sit out due to a wrist injury that occurred during the Final Four game against Oklahoma State. Without the use of his right hand, Edney had to be replaced by the less experienced sophomore, Cameron Dollar. However, Dollar showed grace under pressure, and proved to ever one that he could get the job done. Arkansas showed their experience in a championship game as they jumped ahead to an early 12-5 lead. This lead would not hold up for long though, and numerous turno ers h both teams kept the score changing. I ' ( LA ' s solid defense forced Arkansas to turn () er the ball 13 times in the first half alone. Dollar ' s passes to senior forward Mil O ' liannon sparked a 20-9 scoring run that put the Bruins ahead 25-21 with about Scott Ouintard ASUCI.A Phcitdsrjphy Harrick and his assistants watch in anxious anticipation as seconds of the game tick by. seven minutes to go in the first half. As the half came to a close, the Bruins held a narrow lead, 40- 39. Fatigue was a key factor going into the second half. As the teams took the court once again, UCLA ' s six man rotation was at a disadvantage against Arkansas ' unrelenting deep bench. The Razorback ' s point guard Corey Beck got into foul trouble late in the first half which forced . rkansas to reh more upon forward Corliss Williamson to carr the team. However, Williamson was shut down by the combined defensixe efforts of senior center (Jeorge Zidek and freshman J.R. Henderson. Williamson made just 3 of IC) shots for the game and held scoreless for a period of 33 minutes. Much of the Bruins ' offensive success was due to freshman guard Toby Bailey. He scored 26 points in cluding 12 in the first half. And in the second half, the senior O ' Bannon dominated the game. L ' CLA had a nine-point lead with eight minutes left but Arkansas scored six consecutive points to cut the lead to three. Whenever the Razorbacks began a rally, the Bruins quickly turned to O ' Bannon for an answer. In the end, he put away Arkansas with a game-high 30 points and 17 rebounds. Ed O ' Bannon was named the Most Outstanding Player of the tournament. Dollar walked away with a career high of eight assists and Bailey provided the team with key baskets. LJCLA outscored Arkansas, 22-13, and out-rebounded them, 50-31. After two decades of trying to fulfill a dream, the Bruin squad finally earned the much deserved title as NCAA champs. Critics were skeptical of LICLA ' s chances of winning the championship game. It seemed everyone, even the President of the LInited States Bill Clinton, backed the Hogs. True Bruin fans saw the heart and talent the team possessed and knew UCLA could bring the championship back home. Thanks to Jim Harrick and his boys, the eleventh banner will hang in Pauley Pavillion marking the end of the sweet and emotional ' 94- ' 95 basketball season. Toby Baile goes for a spectacular reverse dunk o er Arkansas ' Darnell Robinson. I ' -ric Drapcr Assnciatcd I ' l Cars driving down the street honked their horns, flashed ' ' We ' re 1 ' ' signs to bystanders, and exchanged high-fives through open car windows. Nguyen Nsu Tap: Crowds ambushed the intersection of Weybum and Broxton cheering right in the face of police and television cameras. Above: The KIIS van fell victim to rowdy students soon after the last second of the championship game turned to Seconds. watchiiiij the jiame at Ackermaii. in the dorms, apartments, or at a popular restaurant. Bruin fans and students erupted into mass hysteria after the Men ' s Basketball Team won the 1995 NCAA championship game. For the first time in twenty years, the Bruins seized the national college basketball title. The pride fellow Bruins felt was so immense that it led to an immediate procession to the streets of Westw ood for a special ictor celebration. The moment the final buzzer rang, shouts and cheers w ere heard in and around campus. L ' nplanned and unintentional, thousands of Bruins found themselves participating in the cheering crowd on the corners of Broxton and Weyburn Ave. Elated students celebrated the long-awaited victory. Complete pandemonium was the flavor of the night as students crowded so close together, people could barely move. Random students would begin the Eight Clap or the Bruin Fight Song intermittently betsveen the incessant cheers, and everyone present would join in. News cameras eagerly ■ .- X- n u p • IMM . Ill ii ' fli - " :f ■ r r -■ •- y - : ' V tr SBil HP . b tt H 1 recorded everything that was happening and only added to the excitement and mayhem by encouraging students to be louder in hopes that they would be on the evening ' s news. Cars driving down the street honked their horns, flashed " We ' re 1 " signs to by-standers, and exchanged high- fives through open car windows. Students climbed up and shook stoplights, and a few daring souls even climbed to the top of the Fox Movie Spiral. KIIS radio became more of a participant in the celebration than they had originally thought, as the jubilant crowds jumped Ngu e The police found a need to arrest a few students who had pushed the limit. on the van and eventually turned it over. Students and fans whooped and cheered around the over-turned van, an odd trophy of the basketball championship. The Los Angeles Police Department, however, placed little merit in the joy and happiness of the fans in Westwood. Before long, the LAPD moved in over 70 officers, replete in riot gear to stabilize the existing situation and prevent further dangers. Forcing students off the streets with batons, police attempted to evacuate the area. Tear gas and rubber bullets were fired to disperse the crowd. By the end of the evening, fifteen arrests were made and over twent students and seven police officers were injured. The following days, the media and Bruin criticizers (read: jealous losers) would only remember the broken glass and students in plastic handcuffs. True Bruin Fans, however, will always remember that the night was one of happy celebration, which was cut unduly short by the LAPD. Crowds at Stratton ' s Gnll and elsewhere, were monitored h police. Nguyen Gapping off a glorious 31-2 Basketball season, the UCLA men ' s basketball team returned to Pauley Pavillion on April fifth after three days and two games at the Kingdome in Seattle. 12,000 loyal Bruin fans, students and alumni alike, crowded into Pauley Pavillion, packing it to the nose-bleeds to welcome the Bruins back home and be a part of hanging UCLA ' s eleventh Championship banner up amongst the rafters. By 6:00 pm, the band was blaring a medley of Bruin fight songs, rousing the fans to a frenzied pitch, and loosing a volley of rioutous 8-claps. XTRA radio ' s Chris Roberts emcee ' d the event, bringing out the team and then introducing several speakers, including Chancellor Young and Los Angeles mayor Richard Riordan, both of whom were cordially greeted The unveiling of UCLA ' s eleventh men ' s basketball championship banner dotted the Vs and crossed the t ' s on the most spectacular season of basketball in the last 20 years. Scutt CJuintaril ASl ICLA Photu rapln Player of the Year, Ed O ' Bannon, received a standing ovation as he proudly held up a symbol of the Championship year. by a round of boos. Eventually, Bruin patience was rewarded, and Head Coach Jim Harrick took over the microphone and, starting with the coaches and trainers, introduced all the members off the team. Each player, starting with the freshmen, was greeted with a blinding wave of cheers and applause. Bruin fans out did themselves with each introduction, raising the volume two or three notches with each new name. All limits were thrown out the window when the seniors came up. With the introductions of George Zidek, Tyus Edney and Ed O ' Bannon, Bruins blew the roof off Pauley Pavillion, literally shaking the ground with the noise and cheers. A sea o f stars was created as flash bulbs peppered the stands. Tyus, Ed, and George all took turns on the mike, and thanked the Bruin fans for the years of support, all to more cheers. The unveiling of UCLA ' s eleventh men ' s basketball championship banner, complete with a cascade of blue and gold balloons dotted the i ' s and crossed the t ' s on the most spectacular season of basketball in the last 20 vears. . H ' LAf ' ' ' -ii. Scott Quintard ASl ' CLA Phnt(igrLiph Above Left: Emotions ran high in senior George Zidek. Above Right: Arkansas ' cawky pre-game gift to UCLA, a toy Razorback, provided the team with another incentive to convincingly win the Championship. Right: Students showed off their undying spirit for UCLA Basketball held in honor of the te am. Opposite Page: Fans watched as balloons and the National Championship banner fell from the scoreboard. t;u L ' ti fiu en L %jf ' X r- -jA : J J ' V V . J A » ? K KI Sf sSSSSp JEEI n Jn yjR l1 l pHyP r L 1 jm J wm 1 j " " » Ji ' wh i Bt B ft ' " i ' 9 -kh Scolt yuinlard ASHCLA Phutoftraphj 4 r T r;:r. t- Scutt Uuintaril ASl Ci.A Photography

Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1


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