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

 - Class of 1998

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University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1998 volume:

mi. brainli 1UCLA bruin lifi Volume 79 1998 Mike Muckerheide University of California, Los Angeles 308 Westwood Plaza HSKerckhoffHall Los Angeles, California 90024-1641 310.825.2640 Copyright 1998 by the ASUCLA Communications Board Mike Muckerneide Celebrating the 31-24 victory over cross- town rival USC is junior free safety Eric Whitfield. Throughout the year, UCLA victories gave Bruin fans plenty to cheer about. Mike Muckerheide bruinlife YEARBOOK BBHHHffiBHHHH Dribbling around the defense, guard Toby Bailey looks for an open player. The strength of the basketball team came Ironi the teamwork that existed between the players. Photo by Mike Muckerheide UCLA i . Prologue GR . .. .- Chris Sailer aims to kick the ball down- field. The Bruins were the Pac 10 Champions and won ten games straight during their season. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Located high on North Campus, a fountain contributes to the natural beauty of the campus. Fountains were one of the many places people stopped to take breaks at during the day. . Photo by Angeline Chen Balancing a glass on her head, one dancer sjrules_ai the. audience. Dancers were a part of the entertainment at the Pan- American Theatre group at UCLA. Photo by Kit Tarroza Prologue 5 The taiko drummers conclude their performance with a bang. These musicians were just one of the many performances at the LCC showcase. Photo by Kit Tarroza L-- 1UU a I 2-K. Making a speech, Reverend Jesse Jackson addresses his audience. A wide variety of speakers visited UCLA ' s cam- pus and spoke to the faculty and students. Photo by Jeremy Afuso Diving to save the ball is guard LaCresha Flannigan. Flannigan was recruited from San Bernardino High School to add speed and quickness to UCLA ' s backcourt Photo by Kit Tarroza ( V I S 12 Prologue Looking towards his teammates, quarterback Cade McNown prepares for the hike. McNown began the season in his third year as quarterback, _ Photo by Mike Muckerheide Celebrating a touchdown, a Bruin coach waves his towel. Coaches urged the crowd to cheer in order to get the team pumped up. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Comprised of several members and instru- ments, the UCLA band performs at a foot- ball game. During harftime the Marching Band performed various musical acts and .executed exciting formations on the field. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Northwestern Mutual Life The V L, i,T LP .lual L: ' noany Afosf a com 100 b $jWU , v s y At- O 2k " A pWestU); I CM L iry T. Chfj eO H- -ii -- , fi t mi t the UCLA Job Fair, a representative from Northwestern Mutual Life informs a student about her company. Held in Hie Ackerman Grand Ballroom, the job fair was sponsored by the Undergraduate Business Society. " oto by Mike Muckerheide The inverted fountain was just one ol the many .outdoor araas on campus which students used to study Photo by Jeremy Afuso 6 Prologue 17 Looking over his notes, a student reviews for an upcoming test. Students found places all over campus to study, including Royce Quad. Photo by Angeline Chen At the center of the quad stands the flag pole. Throughout UCLA ' s campus stood numerous emblems representing our school. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Prnlngufi 19 Mender Net Parana can- s an gaming posession ri the ball Afar ending the jnwious season with a ND 1 rankmg. The man ' s SOCDBT learn attBrnpted to duplicste thai pei ' lui rnance ttis season Phmo by Wlte Muoterheide 20 Prologue Raising their flags high, the UCLA spirit squad runs around the Rose Bowl. After every touchdown, the squad would raise the UCLA flags to celebrate the score. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Silohuetted by the night sky, Royce Hall is lit with lights. Because of the 1934 earth- quake, Royce Hall was closed down sev- eral years for rennovation. Photo by Angeline Chen -Prologue 21 Hi ' , ., - Benefits for Athletes 1X i F Web Pages The 1997-98 year brought about many changes in the world as well as on campus. From the possibility of human cloning to the banning of smoking in all public places, issues were raised in the minds of the public. All over the world people were voicing their concerns over the direction that the country was moving in. While some chose to remain silent, others demonstrated with rallies or protests. With a campus as large and as diverse as UCLA, a wide range of reactions resulted in the changes that took place. In order to capture the sentiment on campus, questions were asked and student ' s voices were heard. Df Audrey 26 Voices The Rcond and final phase of the 1 994 Smoke-Free Workplace Act was put into effect on JaniMy 1 , 1 998, The resutt was that smoking was no longer permitted in bars, taverns, and fcning clubs, Local westwood bars and restaurants that were directly affected included Maloneys, Madison ' s, Monty ' s, and Westwood Brewing Company. For the eighteen percent of Californian residents who smoked, this act took time to get adjusted to. In order to get a consensus of how UCLA students felt, the question was asked. , , what is your ,. reaction to prohibited? " 1 love it! I don ' t like to smoke. I don ' t think people who smoke should have to suffer from people who do! " -Danny Farmer, third year History major " 1 don ' t like it. It limits establishments ' right to dictate the way they run their business. " -Christian Schontche, fifth year Biology Philosophy major " It ' s wonderful! I ' m all for it. I don ' t think it ' s right for people to have to breathe in smoke who aren ' t smokers. It ' s uncomfortable. " -Robin Phinney, second year Political Science major " I ' m really happy. I work in a restaurant bar. It ' s nice to not have to come home and smell of cigarettes, or have smoke blown in your face all night. " -Natalie Rodriguez, second year Communications major " I hate it! It really sucks. First they take away smoking in enclosed structures. Bars were our last refuge. Drinking and smoking go together. They took away the last thing we had. If people choose to go to bars to drink and do something that is bad for their bodies (drinking alcohol), then they should expect smoke to be there. " -Judd Kim, fifth year Mechanical Engineering major. SmokeieaWorkplace Act 27 Mike Muckerheide 28 Voices At flDR, skilled athletes were worth more than gold. They attracted publicity and a school which barely could survive on a state budget. They enjoyed praise aches and sportscasters, and represented UCLA as a winning institution. However, star players required special benefits to keep them happy. Many athletes received perks such as specialized academic counseling, free tutoring, and priority enrollment. " Unfair! " you may cry. But UCLA was not the only educational institution to lure athletes with free equipment and academic help, And athletes did acquire sponsors for campus programs, so why shouldn ' t they get a little something extra on the side? We asked a jury of their peers to decide. of athletesfairV " Honestly, from one viewpoint I ' d say it ' s not fair because why should they get any special treatment? But if 1 were an athlete, I wouldn ' t mind. It ' s a double standard, like people saying ' I hate rich people, but I want to be rich. ' " -Nadia Caro, second year Political Science History major " They have all the tutoring and special ins with the professors. . . if they can ' t come to class or take a test, it ' s okay. . . . During their season for the sport it ' s okay because they ' re traveling and they ' re busy, but when they can be in class and when they have time to study, I don ' t think it ' s right. " . ' ! -Jennifer Johnson, thid year Sociology major " What they do as athletes is like a job,- they ' re working forty hours, training. They might get help in their classes, but it ' s really not to their benefit because if they ' re not learning and they ' re not using anything with their degree. I think that a few perks is in line when you consider how much money they make for the school. " -Lakeisha Poole, second year Political Science major " Someone may not have had the best GPA or SAT scores, but they still get into the school because we need them for a sports team, and they get tutors and help with classes. I felt really angry about that for a really long time. . . [now] I don ' t really care. " -Tom Wayson, fifth year Geography major " We ' re allowed to get priority parking over other people, but we still pay for it. Plus we get good workout stuff for free, but of course we should get that. We don ' t get other stuff unless you ' re on a scholarship. If you ' re on a scholarship you ' re a king, basically. " -Trey Nelson, second year Hist ory major Volleyball middle blocker . Athlete Privileges 29 As a student accesses the " my.ucla " page, she types in her login and password. The wetapages allowed students to have direct links to their classes and other campus program-. Audrey Shiomi 30 Voices jucation " and " electronic access " were keywords in the College of Letters new program, the Instructional Enhancement Initiative (I.E. I.), which served srgraduate students. I.E.I was aimed to improve student learning through new websites for every undergraduate course. Communication links in each site enhanced student-faculty contact, and improvements were also made to computer labs to accommodate the changes, Sounds like a great plan, right? But what many students weren ' t aware of was the $2,4 million budget, which was funded by a materials fee which cost students $10 - $1 4 per course, Students were asked. . , IS nstrucliona 9 the I % M ;j,;;l Enhancement initiative beneficial " I disagree with the initiative because the university seems to be making decisions about our education without asking for the students ' opinions. It ' s really unfair and it shows how little of a voice we students really have! " -Melissa Soto, fourth year English major " The idea of a more technology-oriented approach to campus resources sounds beneficial, but not everyone uses the IEI or is even aware of it. I think the IEI should be optional. " -Lorrine Chen, fourth year English Creative Writing major " I was not even aware that I paid for this in my fees. Obviously, there are some flaws in making students aware of what ' s going on. Good idea,- bad execution. " vfl PV v W - Luke Phair, fifth year History major " I think it ' s great for the science classes since it saves printing out thousands of handouts. But we already pay registration fees, so why must they charge us even more? " - Chris Lai, second year Microbiology major " I think it ' s a noble initiative and UCLA is really looking out for students in the future. Some people are just being lazy because they don ' t want to bother with computers, but it ' s really so much easier. " - Elias Arreola, fifth year Psychology major Instructional fnhancement Initiative 31 A prdnM ol " %ients, " BWly " is the fii M Ibmd The scientific cloning raia d bothlWfcaJ alM prac- tical questions in the minds of many students. AP WidaWtawniMg 32 Voices Thear 1 997 saw the dawn of cloning, and a sheep named " Dolly " was its poster chik Dolly ' s birth represented the beginning of " things to come, " and raised several issiM concerning technology ' s infringement upon nature ' s domain, Though few were sure of how far technology would take the science of genetic cloning, many felt that there was definite potential for human cloning and were frightened by the evil that could accompany it, We went to Bruins to find out how they felt and inquired. , , at)0 ut Im rr i omng resutsr " I really think that cloning is unethical. It is men taking God ' s power into their own hands and it can backfire. If used for medicine, it has many benefits, but the line between good and bad is hard to distinguish and easily crossed. " V -Yen-Ting Liu, second year Undeclared " I think that cloning is scary because you could easily clone another Hitler. After awhile it would be like any other technology, so it should just be used for good. " -Madhiri Pottahil, second year English major " It ' s fine as long as it ' s mainly used on animals. It ' s okay to be used on humans if you ' re like paralyzed. I think it should only be used for medicine, but if someone uses it for evil, we can ' t do anything about it. " -Brandon Ayanbadejo, third year History major ' The psychological repercussions on the clone haven ' t been considered. It will be damaging if someone grows up knowing they aren ' t their own person. They will think they are living someone else ' s life. " -Jovan Yglecias, second year English major " Cloning is okay if it benefits society. It should be allowed for animal cloning to increase food and animal labor. " -Andy Haleen, first year Business Economics major 33 - " - J ML ...IIMI A :..;- " ChancellDJiCamesale Welcome Week Wfistwnnd Renovation Bruin Card EauneLsJVlarket ' " ' " Because of the constant flow of events which occurred on and around campus, it could be said that there was never a dull moment. From Welcome Week, which signaled the start of the Fall quarter, to the graduation ceremonies and everything in between, there was never a shortage of action throughout the year. Several drastic changes took place which affected all Bruins. A new chancellor began his reign while I students bade farewell to former school identification cards in favor of the new BruinCard. However, not only major events were considered important. Many day to day or weekly occurrences | were treated as a reason to celebrate as well. " I look forward to the crepes at Farmer ' s Market every week! " exclaimed third year Sociology major Sarah Tran. Be it of grand proportions that captured the attention of the entire student body, or of consequence to I only a few individuals, the year ' s past events provided both excitement and entertainment. The ever present I sounds of on-campus construction served to remind everyone that UCLA was a campus in a constant state of activity and change. -,r. , H New Leader Story By: Catherine Calleja On July 1, 1997, Albert Carnesale became the chancellor of the University of California at Los Angeles. He succeeded Charles E. Young, becoming the eighth chief executive in UCLA history. Chancellor Carnesale now heads an institution of about 35,000 students, 3,300 faculty mem- bers and a staff of more than 18,000, a far greater number of individual members than in his for- mer appointment as provost of Harvard University. In addition to being provost of Harvard University, Carnesale has held positions in industry, Martin Marietta Corporation and government, U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, as well as being a professor at North Carolina State University, and provost of Harvard University. Chancellor Carnesale ' s research and teachings have focused on international relations and national security policy, with an emphasis on issues associated with nuclear weapons and arms control. With such knowledge, he has consulted on foreign and defense policy matters with pri- vate firms and government agencies, including the Executive Office of the President, the Department of Defense, Energy and State, the U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency, the Director of Central Intelligence, and the Congressional Office of Technology Assessment. On March 1997, when Carnesale ' s appointment was announced, he remarked, " Just how a uni- versity could achieve this level of excellence in so short a time is amazing. My objective is to build on that excellence and move UCLA to the next level. When informed people around the world ask ' What are the world ' s greatest universities? ' that list will include UCLA. " Carnesale ' s first priority as chancellor is learning. " The most important thing for me to do is get around and meet peo ple, hear their inter- ests and concerns, their hopes for themselves and the university. " Carnesale reaffirms has pride and joy of being at UCLA by stating that " UCLA is one of the best universities, public or private. " With high hopes and a huge job on his hands, Chancellor Carnesale will lead UCLA into the next century. Chancellor Carnesale meets with sev- eral students to discuss their concerns. Carnesale stat- ed that it was his goal to get to know the members of the UCLA com- munity. 38 Events Albert Carnesale listens as a student voices her ideas and opinions. Carnesale became the eighth chan- cellor in UCLA history. nursas PICKS story By: Jodi Ezrin Every Thursday morning, hundreds of UCLA students woke up knowing that it would be a good day. The reason for their good mood was not because of the gorgeous girl guy they might see in class or the fraternity parties planned for that night. The real reason for their excitement was because Thursdays were Farmer ' s Market days. Located between The Coffee Bean and The Gap, the Farmer ' s Market, which was open until seven p.m., offered a wide variety of food and crafts. There were many vendors selling fresh fruit and vegetables. " Just picked today, " was a popular motto there. Depending on the sea- son, one could find anything from Asian pears to artichokes. No matter the time of day, fresh apples and oranges were also readily available. A variety of local shops such as California Tea House and other ethnic restaurants often set up refreshment tents. Serving a range of Mexican and Greek food such as gyros or falafals, the Farmer ' s Market was a good place to grab a light lunch. Marcelle Rice, a second year Theater major, remarked, " Every Thursday, my roommate and 1 used to meet up and go to the Farmer ' s Market for lunch. Not only was it yummy food, but it was a good chance for us to spend time together. " Other than food, the open street fair also offered many craft booths. It was the perfect place to pick up gifts or trinkets. There were many clothing and jewelry stands, as well as booths selling hair accessories, ceramic flowers, and hand painted glass bottles. Often times, vintage or antique knick-knacks could be found at low prices. Of course, one could not think of the Farmer ' s Market without conjuring up the image of freshly cut flowers. Whether it was a green or blooming plant, sunflowers or roses, the Farmer ' s Market had it all at wholesale prices. " Whenever I knew a friend ' s birth- day was approaching, I went to the Farmer ' s Market to get her flowers, " said Shelby Anderson, a first year Undeclared student. Be it fruit, snacks, clothing, or flowers, the Westwood Farmer ' s Market had it all. Many students agreed that a trip to the outdoor fair was a great addi- tion to their normal Thursday routine. Looking over the fresh fruits, stu- dents select bunches of grapes. The wide variety of freshly harvested fruits and vegetables at every Farmer ' s Market attracted many people to come and buy gro- ceries. Events Lynn NisJiimura enjoy the refreshments at the Farmer ' s Market Many vendors pro- vide free samples of their product to attract customers to their stands. i RENOVATION Story By: Michelle Chu Bzzzzz! As you reach over to slam the snooze button on your alarm clock, you realize that the droning noise is not from your wake-up call, but from the jackhammer outside your window. Waking up two hours before schedule, you find yet one more gripe about UCLA: construction. Students of the residence halls had much to complain about this year. After extensive con- struction on the new International Students building, many were inconvenienced by the clos- ing of Circle Drive. This detour eliminated the shortcut through the Dykstra basketball courts to the Westwood apartments, causing students to walk the further distance around Dykstra rather than through it. As Bernadette Reyes, a third year English major, expressed, " It sucks. It just seems like once they finish one thing, they start something else. " Other major changes occurring by the dorms included the elimination of Dykstra ' s cafete- ria and the renovation of Hedrick ' s dining hall. Both of these caused further inconvenience to students. In addition to the construction near the residential halls, new students couldn ' t help but notice the bulldozers next to Powell and the mounds of dirt which spread throughout cam- pus. " It ' s annoying because it just never stops, you never get a chance to see a really nice cam- pus, " commented Christine Fernandez, a third year Biology student. However, Bruins who had been at UCLA for several years had grown accustomed to the roadblock, many of them lived further away from campus and were not bothered by the ren- ovations which occurred on campus. " Construction? I thought it was over, " stated Nick Goldman, a fourth year International Economics major. " It ' s really nice now that Ackerman and Powell are done, the little [construction] now doesn ' t bother me at all. " Whether it was renovations in around the dorms or construction along Bruin Walk, the UCLA campus was in a constant state of change. Though the repairs presented problems for some students, all Bruins were eventually able to reap the rewards of having new buildings and facilities. Nevertheless, regardless of the resulting benefits, Michelle Banta, a third year English major, just wanted to know one thing: " Who ' s paying for it? " Construction workers break ground for the building of De Neve Plaza. The $72 million com- plex began early in the Fall Quarter. i 42 Events HL LV S: f . w mm Hb Making her way back to the dorms, a student overlooks the construction site on the corner of Strathmore and Circle Drive. Although some students grew accustomed to seeing UCLA under construction, many were dis- appointed for never having the chance to see it completed. new an d Story By: Wendy Tan Instead of toting around a wallet stuffed full of various I.D. cards, credit cards, library cards, and calling cards, students had the option to stash everything into one card this year: the new and improved BruinCard. The BruinCard was established as an essential form of university identification which replaced the old paper-printed registration cards. The multi- purpose BruinCard not only acted as an I.D. and registration card, but it also served as a library card and offered an AT T calling card option. Additionally, it had the " Easy Pay " debit card option, which was equivalent to the former BruinGold card that allowed students to make purchases across campus without worrying about cash. Long lines curved around the James West Alumni Center for the first few weeks of Fall quarter as all returning students were asked to retake their I.D. photos and trade in their trusty old cards for the flashy new BruinCard. Many students found the design of the card unique, and were impressed that it did not appear like the traditional university I.D. card. " I think the new card is cool because it looks like a credit card and you can show it off to people who don ' t go to UCLA, " commented Layla Khamoushian, a fourth year Psychology major. Not surprisingly, the majority of students were rather apathetic towards the new BruinCard. Lorine Chen, a fourth year English major, readily expressed her sentiments toward the new card, " I don ' t see what the difference is. " One incentive for students to choose the AT T calling card option was a year ' s worth of free membership in Student Advantage. The additional Student Advantage card seemed to defeat the purpose of an all-in-one BruinCard, but it did offer students substantial discounts for movie tickets, plane tickets, and vari- ous shops and restaurants around Westwood Village. Establishing the new BruinCard seemed just another tedious task for busy students to worry about, but it served its purpose of creating a uniform identifica- tion card for the UCLA community while providing cardholders a variety of conve- Looking at the new Bruin Card, students check- out their pictures. The new card contained several new features and looked more like a credit card. niences. Mike Muckerheide BC1 GET YOUR BRUINCARD HERE! YOU ' LL NEED YOUI PHOTO I.D. NO HATS OR SUNGLASSES FOI PHOTO. BC2 . FILL OUT YOUR REGISTRATION FORM. . ,NCLUDE NAME. UID, AND E-MAIL ADDRESS. . HAVE YOUR PHOTO I.D. READY. CCT TO HAVE YOUR BRUINCARD NG CARD TOO - GEDISC j ARD! Wailing in line to take her pic- ture, one student fills out the information sheet. Every stu- dent had to get a new Bruin Card so the lines were long and time consuming. BeRN-AGAIN BROXTON Story By: Michelle Chu Walking into Westwood could be compared to entering a ghost town. The former mini-metropolis once boasted street jug- glers and a thriving nightlife. However, dirt trenches and orange roadblocks were what attracted attention this year. The Westwood com- mittee, in an effort to improve their neighborhood, poured money into new parking struc- tures, shops, and foliage to rejuvenate the dying economy. Unfortunately, to accomplish this goal, construction crews tore apart Westwood Boulevard and Broxton Avenue, two major traf- fic areas. The deep trenches and roadblocks caused chaos for many months, re-routing cars in circles and frustrating drivers. Construction on Broxton Avenue deterred many from frequenting businesses on that street. The boulevard was closed off to cars, eliminating the parking available on Broxton itself. Few customers ventured on Broxton and as a result, many eateries and stores suffered. Since Broxton was blocked off for several months, many did not notice that this route had transformed into an outdoor promenade. The former asphalt avenue which was once lined with parking meters, became a peach paved road dotted with blue accessories: blue wrought- iron benches, blue trash cans, and blue circular shapes with springs dangling from them, resembling modern art pieces instead of bicycle racks. Not a parking meter was in sight. Instead, a new multi-level parking structure complemented the arched doorways of the new shopping strip. Most students observed the changes in Westwood with little enthusiasm. " I appreciate the fact that they ' re trying to clean up Westwood and make it look nice, but it ' s really inconve- nient, " asserted Maryam Baqi, a third year Biological Anthropology student. Fong Sam, a fifth year History major, confessed that many students are apa- thetic when it comes to supporting Westwood businesses. Pragmatically, Sam stated, " We ' re not rich. We can ' t eat I out and go shopping all the time. We have other responsibilities. " It Seems that it will take more than just palm trees to make Westwood the favored locale it once was. Jeremy Afuso Closing down the streets, construc- tion crews made access to many of the stores in Westwood diffi- cult. Stores such as Beyond the Beach offered sev- eral sales to try and attract cus- tomers. I S I Events G.I Digging up the street, workers pre- pare to repave the streets. All of the streets in Westwood were redone i order to give the village a newe look. As part of the Welcome Week festivities, a female group enter- tains students passing by Other Welcome Week activities took place by the dorms and residen- tial suites Warm WELCOME Story By: Karen Yeh Fcr most people, Zero Week was a non-existent week invented by the administration to shorten the students ' summers. However, in the residence halls, Zero Week was more popularly known as Welcome Week. Rather than a shortening of their summers, most resi- dents saw Welcome Week as a great way to settle in and have fun before the rush of classes began. The On-Campus Housing Counsel (OCHC) and the separate dorm governments planned programs and offered many activities for the residents in order to help them adjust to their new home away from home. Although there was some chaos during the move-in days as residents huffed and puffed with dollies and suitcases, the help of OCHC made the experience less traumatic. Vibrant music and plenty of signs helped alleviate some of the stress from elevator traffic and the sad- ness of forgotten teddy bears at home. Each residential building had major Welcome Week events that invited students from all over the hill to intermingle. Sunset Village held a dance outside of Sunset Commons which had a turnout estimated at 600 people. Rieber and Saxon entertained residents with their joint effort for Swing Night, while Hedrick Hall and Hitch held their own night of Mardi Gras. Sproul Hall ' s Karaoke Night allowed residents to be foolish in a friendly setting. Second year Sunset Village resident Nishant Rohatgi, an Electrical Engineering major, stated, " People just got up there, sang their hearts out, and had a great time. People really seemed to get com- fortable with each other quickly. " Welcome Week also included a large technology fair held in Sunset Plaza. Though it was abuzz with music and merriment, there were complaints about the scorching sun as well. Most of the residents were willing to endure the heat in their quests to get all the " freebies " available. Summer Dew, a first year Mathematics major remarked, " It was hot, really hot. I think it was worth it though just to go out there and take the opportunity to familiarize myself with some of the student groups and meet others... the freebies were cool too. " Singing to the crowd in Westwood Plaza, a rapper tries to arouse spirit in the audience. USAC activities were planned to welcome new students. Mike Muckettade Welcome-Week 49 Story By: Meredith Magner When could you destroy a car, throw cream pies at a person impersonating a USC student, and host a bonfire to torch the rival school ' s mascot? Beat ' SC Week provided students with all of these opportunities and more. There were few emotions that all Bruins shared, but the despise felt for anything associated with USC was something all UCLA students could identify with. There was never a more appropriate time to display these emotions than during Beat ' SC Week, an annual event which encompassed the five days of preparation before the " Big Game. " Events sponsored by SAA throughout the week drew masses to Westwood Plaza daily, as Bruins exhibited UCLA pride while exhibiting their hatred for their cross-town rivals. The week kicked-off with a massive slumber party around the Bruin bear in Westwood Plaza, an event attended by the truly die hard. Those who were ignorant about the significance of the days to come were enticed by live bands, which entertained students with music that ranged from ska to rap. The week was also filled with demonstrations of Bruin pride. Throughout campus, students and faculty could be seen wearing UCLA gear and sporting blue and gold colors. The student store was filled with t-shirts that had slogans reminding the students of their six consecutive wins and the fact that USC was inferior to UCLA in every way. Students flocked to the store to purchase t-shirts for the game and decals to place on their faces in order to show their school spirit at the game. Without fail, the destruction of the Trojan car was one of the most attended and enjoyed event of the Beat ' SC Week activities. An old car, spray-painted red and gold, was parked in Westwood Plaza and surrounded by students who anxiously awaited their chance to vent their aggressions on it with a Bruin baseball bat. " 1 was a little taken aback by the event at first because people were being really aggressive, " claimed Desiree Soto, a first year Undeclared student, " But then I got into the spirit of things and got in line for my turn! " Another well attended event was the Beat ' SC rally and bonfire. Students and athletes turned out for the event, which was also organized to recognize men ' s volleyball and women ' s gymnastics, two of UCLA ' s national championship teams. Members of the teams, football players, and coaches spoke to the crowd, inspiring them with even more Bruin pride. " I loved it! It was a great way to send off the fans and the team and get them really fired-up for the game, " remarked Jaclyn Parker, a third year Physiological Science student and member of the cheer squad. Indeed, there were few farewells that could beat the torching of a mock Tommy Trojan which concluded both the week ' s festivities. Throwing a cream pie, a student aims at a person representing a ' SC student. Beat $C Week consisted of many activities designed to let UCLA students show their distaste for USC. Mike Muckerheide so Events i Raising his bal. one student prepare-, in nun a car cove MM! with USC propaganda Every year studi.-nt-. destroy ' ..n thai r. uvered with USC logos at the Beat SI. Rally Story By: Elizabeth Diaz II Shouts of " F % SQ " were heard in the distance as the annual torch- ing of Tommy Trojan took place on the Intramural Field. Hardly anyone noticed the light drizzle and the frigid weather as the night filled with USC bashing and Bruin pride Continued. Faces of alumni, students, and other fans sur- rounded the stage, giving their attention to the MC and anticipating the sign to fire up the grill. Spirits were high and so were hands as blue and gold pom-poms waved in the night. Not an apathet- ic soul was present. Everyone yelled and shouted to the cheers of the hockey, volleyball, and gymnastics teams. No matter how many times the UCLA eight clap was initiated, everyone participated with as much excitement and vivacity as they exhibited the first time around. The hour-long rally consisted of the marching band playing Reel Big Fish music, which excited the crowd and prompted them to dance. First year Undeclared major Ramin Ram claimed, " It was pretty crazy. Everyone had fire in their eyes, like we could attack anyone who was just wearing a red shirt. " In fact, one such person was singled out of the crowd as the MC shouted, " This isn ' t the time to wear red! " The animosity towards USC was especially felt as the long-awaited burning took place. The intense heat from the bonfire further enraged the crowd to exclaim, " Beat SG Six more years! " Anyone who was a stranger to Bruin cheers, quickly learned the popular chants. As the MC began to take off his shirt, presenting one that declared " Six more years, " it was clear that a victory was expected at the Saturday game. Even after the football team had beaten USC for a con- secutive six years, the match still retained the traditional rivalry of past years. Students hoped victory was just around the corner and prepping for the game was an integral part of it. The stage was set and the Bruins were literally " fired up. " The football team was finally given the spot- light and the cheers increased. First years, such as Undeclared student Anthony Gabriel, were awed by the potent spirit. Gabriel commented, " I only heard about these anti-USC rallies. When I actually saw it, the sentiment finally sunk in and I started to feel the same way. " The night definitely accomplished its goal of ral- T ' lying the crowd and increasing the Bruin spirit. Afterwards, it was left to the UCLA football team to prove who ruled Los Angeles. As the Bruins scored their final touchdown of the game, there was no doubt that UCLA would emerge victorious. Increasing school spirit, UCLA ' s mas- cot, Josie Bruin, cheers at the rally. Many students gathered at the rally to show their support lor UCLA in the football game against USC. 52 Events II I ' T | T Burning Tommy Trojan at the Beat SC Rally, flames destroy USC ' s mascot. The bonfire was a favorite pan of the rally designed to raise school spirit the week before the UCLA USC foot- ball game. Skip Hicks receives a great big hug from a jubilant UMinm.ite after the SC game This victory over USC was liist as sweet as the last six wins the Bruins had over the Trojan I Sophomore tail- back Durell Price raises his arm in victory while being supported by fel- low teammates. This game ' s victory not only marked the Bruins ' seventh consecutive win against USC. but it also earned UCLA the Pac-10 title. . . w B w ll V Wl I V TRADITION Story By: Wendy Tan UCLA crowds cheered and even players climbed into the sold-out stands of the Memorial Coliseum to cheer with Bruin supporters as once again, the Bruins defeated their cross-town rivals, the University of Southern California, 31-24. The victory not only brought about their seventh straight win over USC, but it also tied UCLA for its first Pac- 1 championship since 1993. " It ' s the greatest thing,- we came here to win the Pac- 10 championship and it ' s unfortunate that we tied and we ' re not going to the Rose Bowl, but we ' re still co-champs and that ' s what we ' ve worked for all season, " commented senior cornerback Javelin Guidry. Guidry led the Bruin defense with 1 1 tack- les and a key fourth-quarter interception. The Bruins lost their chance of going to the Rose Bowl just moments after their victory was sealed by defensive back Wasswa Serwanga ' s interception,- as Washington State defeated Washington. However, any disappointment resulting from the Bruins ' fate decided in Seattle was concealed by the excitement of winning their ninth consecutive game this season. The team, however, was not too phased by the missed chance at the Rose Bowl. Beating ' SC was enough excitement for the day. " I feel great about the game, " exclaimed senior safety Shaun Williams, who had seven tackles and wouldn ' t let the Washington loss ruin his day. " Seven in a row,- I ' m gonna leave as a senior, never having lost to ' SC. " At some parts during the showdown, Bruins fans were concerned about the progress of the team. The game was tied 1 4- 1 4 at the end of the first quar- ter, and still tied by halftime, at 21-21. However, with their spirits high and their faith resting in their boys, UCLA fans knew the team could pull through. The Bruins picked up a 10-point lead in the third quarter, leaving the Trojans trailing behind. Junior quarterback Cade McNown was the star of the show, throwing three touchdown passes, while runningback Skip Hicks ran for one touch- down pass, the 54th of his college career. Leading the Bruins to victory was Head Coach Bob Toledo who beamed, " Our kids did a great job fighting back, never giving in. They have great character, a lot of pride, and they know how to win. " Winning was just what they did, adding one more victorious tally mark to the streak of conquests over the Trojans. Beat ' SC Game 55 tf Story By: Catherine Calleja Having such notable personalities as Tim Robbins, Heather Locklear, and Spike Lee as UCLA alumni, it was no wonder that campus was con- tinually swarming with celebrities making appearances and giving talks. Because of UCLA ' s impressive and distinct structures, as well as its large size, several film and television directors were lured to the campus for filmings. It became evident that UCLA was the place to be for " star " watching. Being students of a large and prestigious university located in the center of all the Los Angeles Hollywood hub-bub, Bruins were provided with a special opportunity to glimpse a realm of " tin- seltown " that others only dreamed of entering. Whether it was TV and movie stars, sports heroes, or hon- ored advocates, many Bruins had the opportunity to see, meet, and talk with their favorite celebrities. Throughout the year, students catched a glimpse of those they most admired or disliked. Such nota- bles as the Reverend Jesse Jackson, Oliver Stone, Ben Stiller, the creators of the cartoon show ' South Park, ' and the cast of the stage musical ' Rent were among the celebrities who paid UCLA a visit. Fans of Jennifer Love Hewitt and Freddie Prinze Jr. were thrilled when their movie, ' I Know What You Did Last Summer, ' was previewed for UCLA students before the movie opened in theaters. Not only did Bruins have the opportunity to watch the long-anticipated movie, but they were also given the chance to see and talk to Hewitt, Prinze, and the director of the movie. Cang Ly, a first year Undeclared student who was one of the lucky few to see the event, commented, " It was a lot of fun to see them and even have them perform in front of us. The best part was seeing the movie before it came out and getting to see the stars in person, and all of it was for free. " In addition to having celebrities visit the campus, UCLA was the actual site for several major motion pictures. ' Jane Austen ' s Mafia, ' a film that spoofed gangster movies and starred Christina Applegate was filmed at Royce Hall in late November. The sequel to ' Scream, ' ' Scream 2 ' with Neve Campell, Courtney Cox, Sarah Michelle Cellar, and Jerry O ' Connell also . used the UCLA campus for filming. Being at UCLA provided many opportunities for students to spend their time " star-gazing " in between classes. From high powered executives to star-stud- ded movie and film stars to the most influential authors and politicians of this century, UCLA attract- ed them all. Signing his new book, Oliver Stone autographs copies for students. Held in UCLA ' s book- store, celebrities participated in book signings to promote sales. Mike Muckefheide 56 Events ' Getting her makeup retouched, actress Christina Applegate takes a break from filming the movie " Jam Austen ' s Mafia. " A portion of the movie was filmed in Royce Quad and students liked to celebrity-watch during the taping. AT Story By: Jodi Ezrin To students, it was big and orange. However, to officials, the opening of the Tom Bradley Center was a highly anticipated affair. Being under con struction for over one year, the center was built next to Dykstra Hall on the northwestern part of the cam- pus. Plans for the center included housing a number of organizations, programs and opportunities for both international and local students and faculty. The Bradley Center, named after Tom Bradley, the mayor of Los Angeles for two decades, attempted to follow its namesake in terms of progressive multicultural leadership. Students were encouraged to uti- lize the Bradley Center for both studying and socializing. According to Patricia Webber, Director of Development for the center, " The aim is to produce a com- fortable, welcoming area for international students who face challenges very different from those of native students. " Although many of the programs planned for the Bradley Center attempted to ease the transition from a foreign country to the United States, the center was not exclusive to international students. One of the center ' s main goals was to provide a welcoming atmosphere for both international students and students from the United States, in order to encourage interaction between the two. Students who lived in the residence halls were affected most by the presence of the center when the international cafe opened. Located on the lower level of Bradley, the cafe specialized in cuisine from around the world. One anticipated problem was the cafe ' s capacity to seat fewer than 100 people. Before the cafe opened, rumors circulated that the chefs had been planning menus for over a year. The possi- bility of a Starbucks coffee shop in the cafe, had the students anxious for its opening. The center ' s erection caused some inconvenience to dorm residents who had mixed reactions to the Center. Third year Economics major, Judy Jones noted, ' The construction caused a lot of problems. It was really loud in the mornings, and with Circle Drive being closed down, it was a hassle to get anywhere. " Mark Hodges, a second year English major and resident of Sunset Village, stated, " I really did not mind the construction. Even though it was bright orange and ugly, it will improve with landscaping. Besides, the idea behind it is wonderful. A place for international students and locals to gather was defi- nitely needed at UCLA. " An empty lounge awaits students and (acuity to fill its seats. The much anticipated opening of the Tom Bradley Center gave international students and oth- ers another reason to feel at home at UCLA 58 Events fc The fresh desigrHd arcliilecture Tom Bradley Cell gabe a whole look to Circle OrB. Although s,t complained abou Bnstruction nui first, the finished Huct was well w the few restless EW Story By: Catherine Calleja The chance to see a movie with one of the actors or actresses in it, weeks before the scheduled opening, sound too good to be true? Well in Westwood, this occurance was present at many big movie premieres. Westwood became synonymous with big Hollywood movie premieres and famous movie stars. Being just minutes from Hollywood, Beverly Hills, Bel Air, and West Los Angeles, it became the prime spot for movie premieres of large proportions. Because it was at the foot of a prominent university, Westwood hosted the premieres of such movies as ' Playing God, ' The Devil ' s Advocate, ' ' Batman Forever, ' and ' Conspiracy Theory. ' The atmosphere of these events was filled with intensity and excitement which developed from the throngs of spectators waiting to catch just a glimpse of their favorite celebrities. When ' Playing God, ' starring ' X-Files ' David Duchovny opened in Westwood, UCLA students flocked to witness the event and see the star in person. The Student Technology Center offered a drawing in which students were given the opportunity to win prizes such as posters and passes to attend the open- ing of ' Playing God. ' Kathy Wong, a second year Psychobiology major had an exciting time at the ' Batman and Robin ' movie premiere in Westwood. " I wanted to see all the famous movie stars, especially George Clooney, Alicia Silverstone and Arnold Schwarzenegger. 1 loved the environment... they had the Batmobile and there were skaters throwing souveneir pins at the crowd. was great, especially since I just took my last final that day! " Movie premieres in Westwood were always a fun and exciting event for all who attended, especially UCLA students who had easy access to the theaters, which were all within walking distance from their homes. The large number of people who turned out to preview the newest movie created a charged atmosphere in Westwood. Seeing the movie in a preview showing was an exciting experience because the audience tended to be more energetic and responsive to the movie. It was easy to notice when there was something exciting occurring at the theaters in Westwood because of the unmistakeable hordes of people and security, as well as advertisement posters. Westwood movie premieres served to increase the popularity of the city, in addition to providing the perfect indul- gence for UCLA students needing a much deserved and exhilarating break from their studies. Searching the crowd, celebrities are spotted attending the pre- miere of ' Alien: Resurrection. ' Westwood hosted many movie pre- views. eo Events Lynn Nishimura At the premiere of ' Playing God, ' star David Duchovny poses for a picture with wife Tea Leoni. Westwood was a popular site for movie openings, and thus attracted plenty of UCLA students who hoped for a glimpse of their favorite movie stars. Festival Story By: Catherine Calleja Anticipation mounted as UCLA ' s Homecoming approached. The activ- ities throughout the week aided in the spirit that ultimately culminated at Saturday ' s exciting football game. One such affair that increased UCLA pride among alumni and students was Bruinfest 1997. Bruinfest 1997 proved to instill pride among the alumni and students. Held the night before the game, the carnival boosted Bruins ' spirits prior to the big night. The carnival was designed for both students and alumni to share in their Bruin heritage and have a fun-filled evening together. The Student Alumni Association (SAA), in an effort to promote the event, gave away free snacks, buttons, and posters. At Bruinfest, past UCLA alumni and current students had the opportunity to relax in an atmosphere of fun, food, and games. There was something for everyone at the carnival, with games galore. From throw- ing softballs at milk bottles, to throwing darts at balloons, many games offered prizes such as stuffed ani- mals. Some students could be seen with stuffed animals under their arms and smiles on their faces. For the more adventurous types, Bruinfest also offered physical games, one of which included jumping inside a large funhouse. Another popular attraction was the bungee cord swing in which people could hang in mid-air and bounce around. Students and alumni waited in line for such attractions, just to get a feel of excitement and danger for the night. Like most UCLA gatherings, free items were a tremendous part of Bruinfest. Sign-ups for credit cards and raffles were offered, and booths housing Virgin Music and Warner Brothers Studios distributed books, CDs, and T-shirts. Items including gift certificates, boomboxes, and special movie screenings were also raffled off to those participants who filled out contest forms. " It was neat getting all that free stuff and finding out about the upcoming movies and other events for Virgin Music and Warner Brothers, " said Taleen Tertzakian a first year Undeclared student. Bruinfest was a homecoming event primarily hosted and arranged by UCLA ' s SAA, who wanted to bring school spirit to current students and alumni of UCLA, and in turn, form an attachment between the two. Doug Aoyama, a fourth year Computer Science Engineering major and an SAA vo lunteer stated it best by declaring, " Bruinfest was a lot of fun! We got to see a lot of alumni and student interaction as well. " According to alumni, students, and volunteers, Bruinfest was a phenomenal success. Running a carnival booth, students participated in the annual Bruinfest carnival. The car- nival was one of many events that comprised the UCLA Homecoming cele- bration and pre- ceded the Homecoming game. Mike Muckerheide Finishing her ride, one student is helped down from the bungee cord harness. Many rides and games were set up at the Homecoming Carnival. s cz . ' : Being part of a large university intent on creating an atmosphere of freedom and tolerance, members of the UCLA community were not ones to shirk from expressing their views on controversial issues. From holding protest to initiating heated debates, Bruins were always ready to let their voices be heard. No matter what the topic, students and faculty inevitably felt strongly about it one way or the other. Issues that captured their interest and at times, propelled them into action, included both nationwide topics as well as topics specific to UCLA. The fear associated with Rohypnol, the " date rape drug " had some concerned for their own safety, while the lack of on-campus parking sparked the frustration of others. Such intense reactions to these topics, and many others, illustrated the strong spirit which embodied UCLA. 1L ifcr Kn Tarraza 68 Issues I! Divided over the leadlines heralded the change and it appeared as if no singlejreactioatait was the same. me Court ' s refusal last November to hear the American Civil Liberties Union ' s appeal of Proposition 209 caused an uproar on campus and throughout the state. This refusal had many Bruins up in arms because it automatically made Proposition 209 the law. Many questions were raised in the minds of students as to how this new law would affect the programs and admission policies of UCLA. As proponents and opponents fought for the headlines, students were inundated with information that was, at times overwhelming, and that often sparked emotional reactions due to the sensitivity of the issues at hand. Proposition 209 was put on the California ballot in November of 1996 and soon after was passed into law. From the very beginning there were sharp divisions of thought over the Proposition. Those who supported the Proposition did so because they believed that it would serve to ban discrimination and preferential treatment. In addition to addressing racially based issues, Proposition 209 also sought to eliminate preferential treatment on the basis of sex. Supporters felt that Proposition 209 would add new protections against sex discrimination, rather than legalizing it. Civil rights groups such as the American Civil Liberties Union, (ACLU), and the National Organization of Women, (NOW), immediately mounted efforts to prohibit the Proposition ' s passage into law. It was their belief that the proposition sought to destroy fairness, equality and diversity. Many also believed that the proposition sought to constitutionalize gender discrimination. Though the magnitude of the effects of Proposition 209 on UCLA were still Story By: Meredith Magner unknown, one effect seemed clear, the diversity of applicants diminished. The decrease in the number of minorities applying for the Fall 1998 class upset many students. In Waving signs to demonstrate their stance, students protest in an anti-Proposition 209 rally. Issues such as respons e, the administration increased the number of outreach programs to ensure that Proposition 209 created divides among the UCLA student body. applicants for future classes would be drawn from diverse pools. The law had been passed and the campus was left to decide how it would react. Jeremy Afuso -Proposition 209 69 Dying to be Story By: MerSdlth Magner Bfc s Angeles. Seemingly the home to only those who are thin, tanned, and toned. In the land of two seasons, fall and summer, Angelinos could rarely find reprive from the gym and take cover under baggy wool sweaters as their counterparts on the East Coast could. The creed for many Los Angeles natives were " results now, repercussions later, " and could be unequivocally applied to the attitudes of those who used diet drugs. As diet drugs such as Phentermine and Dexfenfluramine came on the market and passed the initial FDA approval, an an xious public depleted their pharmacists ' supplies. The excitement over finding a seemingly quick, effective, and safe way to lose weight caused many people to throw caution to the wind, and the traditional mode of weight loss, exercise and healthy eating, paled in comparison. However, when the two drugs were combined, a harmful product known as Fen- Phen emerged into the market. Studies were released showing a cluster of patients who had used Fen-Phen and had developed heart problems. Despite its known complications, Phentermine stayed on the market and could be used for short term treatment of obesity. Fen-Phen was withdrawn from the market in September, and soon after, Dexfenfluramine, or Redux, was taken off the market as well. Reactions to the availability of diet drugs varied among members of the campus. " If there ' s a market for it, I think that it should be made available to the public. They should be able to evaluate the pros and cons and then make their decision, " said Eric Purinsky, a second year Film and Television student. Other students felt that once the risks of a drug were known, it should be pulled off the market to Before they were banned, diet drugs such ensure the public ' s safety. " I think that these drugs should be pulled from the market as Redux and Fen-Phen could be purchased at any pharmacy Although they were because they have been found to cause problems and patients will go from doctor to proven to cause heart valve complications, some students felt these drugs should be doctor to get prescriptions in an attempt to lose weight, " remarked Natalie Marino, a made available to the public. second year English major student. Mike Muckerheide TO Issues ' " " fa 6te Pouring out diet pills, students faced the dilemma of whether or not to turn to drugs for help in weight loss. Diet pills such as Phen-Fen created serious health problems for people who used them to lose weight. Lynn Nisnimura Diet Drugs _ 71 Angel if e Chen 72 Issues The Date Rape 1 K Hi As if today ' s dating game wasn ' t risky enough with the threat- of AIDS and violence against women, along came a new threat, a drug used by a growing number of men to incapacitate unsuspecting women and sexually assault them. The drug, marketed as Rohypnol, was known on the street as " roofies " , " rope " , " the forget pill " , and " roach. " It was also named the " date rape drug " because it could cause blackouts and memory loss, leaving the victim unaware of any events that had taken place after the drug took effect. Rohypnol was a colorless and odorless white pill that dissolved quickly in drink and left the victim heavily sedated or unconscious for up to eight hours. Although there were not any reported cases of date rape involving Rohypnol on the UCLA campus, the possibility of " roofies " entering the dating scene was not forgotten. Jen Herman, a first year pre-Political Science major, said, " If I am at a party I make sure not to take an open drink from someone I don ' t know. You never know if they slipped something in it. " In an attempt to stop the abuse of Rohypnol, President Clinton signed legislation stiffening the penalties for use of the drug that led to date rape. Fourth year, Political Science major, Ross Kincaid, commented, " I think any man who uses drugs to take advantage of women should rot in jail and be made to feel as vulnerable as their victims did. " Hoffman-La Roche, Inc. were the manufacturers of the drug which was originally intended to combat severe sleeping disorders. After several reports of the use of " roofies " in connection with date rape, the makers improved the drug so that it contained a dye that was designed to turn any drink it was placed into blue and murky. Despite the precautions, " roofies " were still available on the streets, though not as readily. The best advice for women? Don ' t take your eyes off your drink! Story By: Jodi JfzrirL Date Rape Drug 73 aking the Story By: Wendy Tag LStt: .all heard the_ story of the notorious student who refused to turn in his exam e was called. Though the professor threatened not to score it, he calmly continued to scribble in his bluebook as the 300 other students reluctantly filed out of the enormous lecture hall. Just as the professor declared he would drop the student from the class, the student ran to the front of the room, placed his exam in the middle of the stack, and indignantly said to the professor, " You don ' t know my name, do you? " The large class size of many undergraduate classes made it easy for students to remain anonymous and provided many opportunities to cheat. Professors often had to go to great lengths to reduce the possibilities for cheating. Mark Dauberman, a UCLA Management instructor for over twenty years, explained his tactics, " As a general rule, I always make up at least two versions of each exam so that my students will not be sitting next to someone with the same exam as the one they are taking. " Some professors went as far as to require all belongings to be placed at the back of the room except for the 2 pencil and a scantron needed for the test. Caps were to be taken off or worn backwards, and in lecture halls that were large enough, students were only allowed to sit in every other seat. Even with such preventive measures, students still came up with innovative ways to cheat. They often made up " cheat sheets " and wrote formulas and other notes down on scraps of paper, on the back of their hands, or on erasers. Fierce competition in classes often led students to the alternative of cheating. But, for most students cheating was not viewed as a viable option. Mike Whang, a third year Biology major stated, " I hate it when the curve in the class is messed up by people who cheat, and I get a poor grade for actually studying. " For most, cheating was only a final and desperate resort. Nevertheless, it made things difficult for everyone else. Besides, as the old saying goes, " You ' re only cheating yourself. " v -C% Angelme Chen Cheating 75 Banned from our _SlQjy By; Jodi Ezrin It was move-iiLiday for the_residents f _but as new and returning students settled into their rooms, something was missing. In the lobbies though, various types of music was played over the speakers, no rap or hip-hop was to be heard. One major issue of debate that concerned on-campus housing was the ban on all hip- hop and rap music. Although the ban was sparked from some student complaints over the summer, other students were outraged at the ban because they perceived it as a violation of their rights. Dan Cullom, a first year Undeclared major who lived in Rieber Hall declared, " I was surprised when I heard that [the administration] was limiting what the residents were allowed to listen to in the lobbies. I don ' t think a whole category of music should be banned just because some songs have offensive lyrics. " Julia Tran, a Sproul Hall resident and second year Biology student, disagreed. She commented, " I don ' t listen to rap music myself, and I don ' t want to hear it while 1 am waiting in the lobby. If people want to hear rap, they can just play it in their own rooms. " Students angered by the ban declared that it violated their First Amendment rights. Tim Alger, a media law attorney with Gibson, Dunman and Crutcher, commented, " the ban appears to violate the First Amendment because it established a broad ban of an entire genre of music without sufficient justification. " Among students there was an overall feeling of surprise that UCLA, an institution of higher learning, would enact such a restriction. Whether the ban violated students ' constitutional rights or not, it did raise many controversies. Some students felt that the restrictive actions of Kit Tartoza A student watches ThaAlkaholiks. a popular the ban were more offensive than the song lyrics which had triggered it. On the other rap group, , perform in Westwood Plaza. Fans of hip hop and rap were upset when hand, some students agreed with the ban, and were glad that the University had hearing of the ban on their favorite music. exercised its power so that students were not subjected to offensive music. 76. Issues Kit Taroza 78 Issues . Force of Ji let out early and you ' re headed toward Bruin Walk to relax. Feeling around StOfy By: Michelle ChU IT backpack pocket, you find a new pack of Marlboro lights, tap the box upside - ntly on your palm, and shake out a new cigarette. It ' s time. Whatever the reason, smoking was a common recreational and social activity at UCLA. If you observed Bruin Walk, Kerckhoff Patio, or the steps of Powell Library, you were likely to see students puffing on cigarettes inbetween classes, exchanging stories and telling tales. Many students started out as " social smokers, " bumming cigarettes from friends at parties or clubs. " Usually, I would have a cigarette when I drank, " stated Marcos Ornelas, a fourth year Psychology major. Spending time with people who smoked often caused students to take up the habit. After living with two smokers, Amy Kwok began to smoke as well. " It ' s so easy to say ' let ' s have a smoke ' with a friend... the temptation ' s around, " remarked Amy, a fourth year Comparative Literature major. Another common reason for smoking was stress: the daily grind of readings and homework caused many to need a medicinal Marlboro. The addiction to cigarettes was often more mental than physical. Ask Tommy Bui, a fourth year Sociology student, who had tried to quit several times due to health reasons. Admitting that many of his friends had attempted to quit as well, Tommy maintained, " It ' s more of a habit, a stress reliever, but it ' s not because you ' re addicted to the nicotine. " So, while hundreds of students lit up, few learned to put the match down. Recent efforts to improve health conditions in California have included a ban on smoking in all eating areas. While Amy believed she could still find rinky dink Taking a break from work, one employee enjoys a cigarette and a drink on the steps restaurants to smoke in, she admitted it was more difficult to find a place to smoke. " In of Ackerman. Many students smoked on campus when they had free time. any other state, you can smoke anywhere,- out of the country, smoking is so prevalent. I think California is just being super health conscious. " Smoking vjiT K. Selecting a rose outside a flower one couple enjoys an afternoon er. Westwood was a popular or couples to go to spend j another Anil so Issues The Datin The stuffy lecture hall got smaller and smaller as a hundred people walked steadily in. Amidst all the hustle and hustle, and pushing and shoving of the first lecture, you focused on that one person that blurred out everyone else. Would you see them again? Should you go up to them? These questions plagued the minds of UCLA students whether they were in the dorms, in a classroom, meeting friends of friends, or anywhere else on campus. For those who decided to give relationships a shot, the question of time management became a problem. Constantly thinking about each other and spending time together, school work was often put on the backburner or was altogether forgotten. First year, Engineering major Karyann Goldschmidt agreed, " Sometimes you just can ' t help it. They are always on your mind. " While it ' s true that many could balance dating and studies, it was safe to assume that dating was a potential interference from students ' studies. Let ' s not forget about those who already had that special someone as the fall quarter started. Those with long distance relationships had a tough time and many eventually ended their romance. Conversely, being with someone at the same school gave couples ample time together even if it was only between classes. Students found that they had to achieve a balance between their studies and their social lives. Some couples found that study dates and eating meals with their boyfriends girlfriends were easy ways to spend time together and focus on school. With the time needed for dating, some simply refrained. First year Engineering major, Nora Chan thought, ' There is so much going on right now that I don ' t think I can handle a relationship. It ' s not like I don ' t want to, but I just try not to think about the whole thing. " Story Byi Elizabeth Diaz fmm. Lynn Nishimura Studying at a restaurant, one couple spends time together while keeping up with schoolwork. Many couples had study dates so that they could get work done while still being together. Dating 81 The Prices By: Michelle CflU The privilege oiattending UCLA did not come without its price. Add up the cost of Cfislina Espintu In the Financial Aid Office, students wait in yet another long line. This office was one of the busiest ones in Murphy Hall. registration fees, housing, and textbooks, and you just might have found yourself wishing you went to SMC down the street. To combat this monetary difficulty, many students enlisted aid financial aid. Nguyen Phan, a fifth year Political Science student, was grateful for his supplementary income. " It helps a lot, " said Nguyen. " 1 probably wouldn ' t survive if I didn ' t have it. " While Nguyen considered himself lucky to receive so much aid, he acknowledged that a majority of it came from loans. " I will have to pay it back someday, " he remarked. However, some weren ' t as fortunate. " I was outright denied for financial aid, " stated Jeff Tsujimoto, a fifth year Communication Studies student. " I didn ' t get grants or money. I just got offered a loan at a really high interest rate. When I thought of financial aid, I thought of money you wouldn ' t have to pay back, or at least a loan I could afford. " According to Gwendolyn Neal, Associate Director of the Financial Aid Office, everyone who applied for financial aid received an offer of some sort, either grants, loans, or a combination of both, depending on their financial need. Students whose families could not pay for the full cost of education were eligible for grants as well as subsidized loans. All issues concerning financial aid were answered in Murphy Hall at the Financial Aid office. Also, handbooks were printed with all of the information needed concerning monetary aid. Unfortunately, most students didn ' t take the time to learn about financial aid until they were in danger of losing it. The biggest problem is that students don ' t use our resources. We have workshops all over campus on how to fill out applications, but students don ' t take advantage of our counselors. [In student ' s minds,] we ' re always the bad guy, " stated Neal. 82 Issues she is eligible for ial aid, one student lews her papers. Students ew that filling out forms were integral part in the process of :eiving financial aid. Financial Aid 83 84 Issues I Parking Story By: Michelle Chu Parking used to be an inconvenience, not an impassibility. However, if you asked any student who had to purchase " a permit this year, you would have heard many tales of woe and frustration. With parking lots constantly under construction and UCLA ' s growing student body, many Bruins were denied quarterly parking permits. This caused a high demand for daily permits which were known to sell-out as early as 7:30 AM. Permits were distributed on a point system,- the more points one had, the higher the chance was for obtaining a permit. Points were determined by such factors as year in school and commuter distance. Some students had accumulated many points, but were still denied permits. Appealing the decision was an option, but most appeals were denied as well. " I was willing to pay the five dollars a day [for a daily permit], but they were sold out in every parking lot... I started to pay for the parking lots in Westwood and take the bus from there, but sometimes, they ' re sold out too, " remarked Ramanan Thiagarajah, a fifth year Electrical Engineering student. Alternatives to driving, such as the bus, vanpooling, and carpooling, were provided by UCLA ' s Transportation Services. Joe Wen, a fifth year Economics student commented, " [Before], I didn ' t know you could ride the bus for fifty cents. I ' m tired of paying five bucks a day [for daily permits]. It takes me the same amount of time to ride the bus that it would take to drive. Vanpooling covered a wide area, including Orange County and the San Gabriel Valley. Commuters were charged based on distance and how frequently they used the service. Applying for a two or three person carpool permit was another way to guarantee parking. The permit would then be transferable to each student ' s car. Parked cars pack every inch of Parking Lot 8. The overwhelming demand for on- Mimi Pham, a fifth year Political Science major was happy she never had to consider campus parking caused cars to be stacked one behind the other. commuter options,- she was blessed with a parking permit. " Knowing I will get parking is reassuring-even though I ' m paying for it, " Mimi stated. Parking 85 Calming Students _Story By: Wendy: Tan ;ept echoed across the deserted courtyard as a lone student traversed campus late in the evening. The UCLA campus seemed an entirely different place under the glow of a few dim street lamps. It wasn ' t rare for students to question their safety when they were alone in such a situation. " I ' m usually on campus pretty late, and I don ' t like walking back to the apartments alone at night, especially when no one else is around, " commented Charity Wang, a third year Psychology major. Charity ' s sentiment was typical of many students ' fears for their personal safety. The campus had a security program that included officers and patrols that tried to combat and ease students ' fears. " Campus is actually pretty safe compared to the surrounding area, " observed Jason Kim, a third year Aerospace Engineering major. " We have our own police department which patrols a limited area, so their response time is really quick. Also, since the population is mostly students, there is a pretty low crime rate. " Jason was one of the hundred or so students employed as Community Service Officers (CSOs) who served as the " eyes and ears " of the University Police Department. CSOs were responsible for patrolling the residence halls, libraries, and other buildings on campus. They were primarily known for their Campus Escort and the Evening Van Services. Any student who didn ' t want to walk alone at night could have a CSO escort them to their destination, either on campus or in the nearby area. The Evening Van Service was another alternative for those who didn ' t Driving on campus, one CSO officer want to walk alone. The vans made stops on campus, by the dorms, and in the patrols the campus. Community service officers were hired to ensure campus apartment area. They were safe, convenient, and saved students the hassle of driving safety and help students feel safe at UCLA. and finding parking. Thanks to the CSOs and the UCPD, campus was a relatively safe place to be. Students found that as long as they took a few precautions, there was not much to fear. 86 Issues A CSO waits for his passengers to board the vehicle. Evening vans were essential when students studied late on campus. J ampu Safety 87 Blame it on the Story By: Alex Yu M e Muckerneide Ever jvonder why Jt was blistering hot one week and raining the next? Well, blame it on El Nino. Whenever the weather was talked about, the topic of El Nino usually came up. Anything and everything seemed to happen because of it, but what exactly was El Nino? In layman ' s terms, El Nino was a big storm. To the general public it may have seemed a new phenomenon, but to some, it was known and talked about for centuries. El Nino was first discovered centuries ago in Peru, where it would warm the temperature of the water. This event would usually occur around Christmastime and therefore was given the name " El Nino, " meaning " the child. " El Nino was a result of a buildup in pressure in the middle of the Pacific. In Southern California this caused the temperature to increase, followed by a warming trench which was accompanied by a major reduction in biological productivity. El Nino also caused unusually voluminous rainfalls in California and brought a warmer winter than usual. For students this was an event that was not easily forgotten. The rain was a major problem which many Bruins had to contend with. El Nino caused the winter to be full of heavy rain and numerous storms. First-year pre- Biology major, Sherry Kao, declared, " El Nino stinks! All the increase in rain makes walking around this campus a total pain. made students want to go to class even less! " Other students complained about the storm ' s lack of predictability. Christine Atkinson, a first-year Undeclared Trudging through the rain, students made student quipped, " Just when you think that the rain has stopped and that you don ' t need their way to class despite the weather. The rumors of " El Nino " were justified your umbrella, it starts pouring, and then you ' re drenched! " with the heavy rainfall that occured during the winter. While the storm might have been a major inconvenience for some students, it did give people something to blame the uncertain weather on. 88 Issues Trying to balance a bike and an umbrella, one student travels the empty campus. The heavy rain deterred many students from attending class and coming on to campus. Mike Muckerheide EINinQ mmorlalized in _otQTy Py!_AnitS UhU I There are very-few-events in-life that-can touch_an entire nation, let alone the entire world. Oftentimes, what brings people together is the consequence of a tragedy. On August 30, 1997, the world lost Diana, Princess of Wales when a terrible car accident in Paris, France took her young and much scrutinized life. Her beau, Dodi Fayed, and the driver of the Mercedes, Henri Paul, were among the fatalities during that fateful night in the now infamous tunnel by the Seines River. In the days following the accident,- television, mewspapers, magazines, and even the tabloids extensively covered her life as images of " the People ' s Princess " were plastered all over the media. Ironically, this was the same media which was blamed by many for her untimely death. Everyone wanted answers to what had happened that August night and the only possible source was Trevor Reese Jones, who laid comatose in a hospital bed. During the week that followed Diana ' s death, millions demonstrated their sympathy by placing flowers all around the gates of Buckingham Palace,- and for those not in England, other locations around the world were also filled with flowers in Diana ' s memory. Not to anyone ' s surprise, the funeral for the Princess of Wales generated as many ratings as it did sadness. What was meant to be a somber event turned out to be a media " frenzy. " The silence of the funeral procession was broken only by sobs from the crowd. Prince Charles was present with his distraught sons and Elton John sang a moving tribute of " Candle in the Wind: 1997 " during the service. These poignant images and many more became forever associated with the emotional end of a remarkable woman ' s life. Diana may have left the mortal world but her image was still publicized, advertised, and sold. Postage stamps, porcelain dolls, tribute albums, memoirs, even clothing and jewelry bearing her likeness and name were seen in every magazine and newspaper. Perhaps the only beneficial motive behind her being posthumously marketed was that proceeds were often donated to her favorite charity. The inundation of Princess Diana memorabilia served only to devalue her life by exploiting her death. Five days after the car accident in Paris, yet another great humanitarian passed on. At the age of 87, Mother Theresa died in her home country of India. Her funeral may not have drawn as much of an audience as Diana ' s, but her life was revered with as much importance as the Princess ' . On the surface these two women seemed very different, yet both had the ability to move the world. One lesson was learned from both Mother Theresa ' s and Lady Diana ' s deaths: that their lives should be celebrated, but their deaths were not events to be taken advantage of. The spirits of Diana, Princess of Wales, and Mother Theresa continued to live on in those whose lives they touched. so Issues J r AP Wide World Photos Lady Diana Mother Theresa 91 Trial in I Story By Sue Vichayanuparp AP Wide World Photos American-public Jjegan tajrelyimore and more heavily on the media for all of their news information, it was no surprise that the most controversial court cases were covered and reported on by various television stations across the nation. Whether it was the trial of Timothy McVeigh, the Oklahoma City Federal Building bomber, or the sexual assault charges filed against sportscaster Marv Albert, all of the major news stations had daily updates and live broadcasts from the trial locations. With the large number of hours given to court cases by the media in recent years, the news media ' s role in presenting an informative rather than sensationalized story was often debatable. Many Bruins felt that in certain instances, the media manipulated the stories to make them more dramatic in order to attract a larger viewing audience. Third year Communication Studies major Susan Lee believed this to be true in the trial of Louise Woodward, the British nanny accused of strangling a baby boy. " I feel that this was a highly sensitive and emotional case that should have been kept private between the two parties involved. It was obvious that both sides were in pain and I ' m not sure that the public had a right to intrude in their lives by broadcasting parts of the trial on air, " expressed Lee. Other students believed that the media was in no way wrong for covering the stories because it was their job to do so. " The media is not at fault for broadcasting these stories because they are giving people what they want. However, because the media has control over these things, they should definitely be responsible for keeping the public well-informed without creating a frenzy over a particular case, " stated third year Anthropology major Jeremy Afuso. With the existence of real life court shows such as " Court TV " and ' The People ' s Court, " it was not likely that the media would reduce their coverage of court cases. As long as there was a viewing audience interested in such cases, the media would continue to broadcast such stories. Timothy James McVeigh is escorted from the Noble County Courthouse in Perry, Oklahoma. He was tried and convicted for the bombing of the Alfred Murrah Building in Oklahoma City. 92 Issues ' " Pleading guilty to his charge Kaczinski admits he was th " Una bomber. " He was taken into custody on April 3, 1396 after tamily members turned him in. API Wide World Photos Court Cases _ 93 Story By; Wendy: Tan Lynn NiShimura yeople let government decide what foods they eat and what medicines they take, their bodies will soon be in as sorry a state as are the souls of those who live under tyranny, " stated Thomas Jefferson many decades ago. It is a pity he was not around to witness the success of Proposition 215. The highly controversial Prop. 215, otherwise known as the " Medical Marijuana Initiative, " was passed on November 5 with a majority 56% of the vote. The ballot initiative permitted seriously and terminally ill patients to use marijuana in their medical treatment, but only with their doctor ' s recommendation. Although there were not enough studies to prove its medicinal value through the Food and Drug Administration, marijuana was shown to aid some people suffering from cancer, glaucoma, AIDS, and other diseases for which there was no relief from other legally available medicines. Previous bills to reclassify marijuana in California were twice vetoed by Governor Pete Wilson before being sent to voters as Prop. 215. As of the November vote, California became the first state to take a stand supporting the medical use of marijuana through ballot initiative. Obtaining marijuana still proved to be difficult because the acts of buying and selling the drug remained illegal. The new law only protected patients who possessed marijuana with a doctor ' s recommendation from criminal penalties for possession. However, patients were allowed to grow their own plants if they could verify personal, medicinal use. With the success of Prop. 215, marijuana became another on the list of powerful drugs legalized for medical purposes, joining medicines such as morphine, codeine, and valium. " I think it ' s great that marijuana finally became legalized as medicine because there are many people who will benefit from it, " commented Ho Jin Yu, a fourth year Biology major. With proper enforcement of the law, Prop. 215 could be beneficial to the future of medicine in society. 94 Issues The Rating r Story By: Kelly Krueger Lynn Nishimura ' The following show is rated NC17 and is intended for adult viewers only. " A new rating system was implemented for television shows in hopes of protecting children from inappropriate programming. The rating was shown in the upper corner of the television screen at the very beginning of each program. Mixed reactions about the new system and its effects followed the introduction of the rating system. Some people felt that the ratings would help parents to monitor the content of what their children were watching. By being warned at the start of a show that it contained adult material, parents could change the channel before it was too late. " I think that the TV rating system is a good idea because it allows parents to regulate their children ' s exposure to inappropriate television programming, " remarked Jeanne Sakamoto, a second year Communication Studies major. On the other hand, some believed that parents are not with their children for the majority of the time that they watch TV, and that the system would cause kids to watch shows with adult ratings. Programs that most children would not have found interesting might suddenly become irresistible because they would feel it was " forbidden " to them. While the intent of the rating system was to help parents regulate the programs that their children watched, the system only proved successful if families watched television together. However, in American society, the majority of time that children spent watching TV was without parental supervision. Therefore, the efficacy of Displaying the rating in the upper corner, the TV rating system remained questionable. Overall, although there was a debate a cartoon lets parents know that it is suitable for children The TV rating system concerning whether or not the rating system made a difference, the option was there was a new feature designed to protect children from adult topics on television. for parents who wanted to take advantage of it. 96 Issues -- ----- TVJteting System 97 Transfer Students i I With its large and vastly spaced campus and an enrollment in the ; tens of thousands, UCLA could be considered a place where j one would find it difficult to personalize his her experience. ; However, it was exactly because of its size that there was an abundance of opportunities readily available to students at UCLA. Regardless of what direction their years here took them, many Bruins were able to find their niche within the UCLA community. Some students] chose to cultivate their talents, whether it be in the field of academics, music, | or by joining organizations such as the news publication or the school marching band. Others were content to utilize the broad range of programs and facilities, including the Student Research Program (SRP) and the Lc Angeles Tennis Center (LATC), which were offered on campus. Ultimately, it was up to the individual him herself to shape his her own experiences. For anyone who desired to be more than just another face the crowd, this was the time and place to do so. n H on i a ' w . -- i CWQ " r Scenes of Biuin WAL B Y O L I V I A M A N Z A N JCLA students made their way through Bruin Walk, many were constantly pursued Dnfronted by fellow students advertising their organizations, petitions, or surveys. However, in the overwhelmingly busy life of a college student, Bruins often did not have a minute of spare time. A freshman majoring in Biology, Kelly Thomasson explained, " Normally I don ' t mind people coming up to me, but it seems whenever I don ' t have time, they try to stop me. " Nevertheless, the individuals who lined Bruin Walk with poster signs, petitions, and surveys often had something worthy to say. Whether it was a religious affiliation, a political organization, or a representative from the Los Angeles Times, more often than not, these individuals were there for the UCLA community ' s advantage. Being one of the most frequently walked area, organizations set up fliers and tables on Bruin Walk, aware that a vast majority of the UCLA population would pass by either on their way to class or to the dorms. In a sense, Bruin Walk could be considered an " Information Highway. " By passing through it, students received information regarding on-going events, campus clubs, job opportunities, and even coupons for free items. How else could one become involved with UCLA and the community if this information was not so easily accessible? There were in fact some students who weren ' t bothered by the ambiance of Bruin Walk. Nikki Weiner, a freshman Psychology major, expressed, " I like the atmosphere of Bruin Walk. It gives us the opportunity to see the diversity of clubs on campus. " Whether one wanted to be exposed to the number of students and organizations along Bruin Walk or if one would rather not be distracted, it was up to the individual. A HI simple " No thanks " or the avoidance of eye contact usually worked to keep solicitors away. As sophomore Shaun Hussain, a Biology Major, stated, " They usually don ' t bother me, plus I usually take a different route " I like the atmosphere of Bruin Walk. It gives us the opportunity to see the diversity of clubs on campus. " -Nikki Weiner Stopping a passing student, an activist along Bruin Walk hands out a brochure. On a given day, individuals representing everything from clubs to religious organizations could be found on Bruin Walk. Activists nn Bruin Walk 103 Edina lekovic and J. Jioni Palmer editors of the Daily Bruin, hold a meeting to discuss story ideas Because the Daily Bruin was printed five times a week, editors and staff were busy nearly everyday. I A X Y U " The constant pressure and heartaches that Mad House MEDIA rp. writers Bruin is not just some paper, it is an institution. It is a collection of the best iters of UCLA who have come together to inform the UCLA campus of the current Tssues. Just ask Edina Lekovic, an English major and Daily Bruin alumni of three years. In 1995, Edina decided to join the Daily Bruin because she saw it as an opportunity to grow. Little did she know how right she was. Three years of hectic schedules and manic deadlines later, she had become the editor-in-chief of one of the most prolific newspapers in the nation. For the Daily Bruin staff, the day would begin quietly and calmly, almost serene. But as the day continued, the Daily Bruin office would turn into a mad house. The horrific deadlines would put to rest any thoughts of a smooth night. Working until midnight, the staff had to write and rewrite their copy while the editors edited countless stories over and over so that all the errors would be corrected. The following day would start another cycle, a cycle that never seemed to end. Yet all this was worthwhile. As Edina explained, ' The constant pressure and heartaches that came with the job were balanced out by the reward and accomplishment felt when everything was done. " As hard as it was, the Daily Bruin was not just a place of hectic work. Here, members were able to forge a bond with one another where they became close friends. Members shared in the joy of their fellow writers and also felt their disappointments as well. This was one of the greatest benefits of becoming part of the Daily Bruin family, and through this collection of people, a paper was made. came with the job were balanced out by the reward and accomplishment felt when everything was done. " -Edina Lekovic Daily Bruin writers anxiously type their stories, hoping to beat the deadline. Due to their close contact with one another, mambers of the Daily Bruin considered each other family. Jemy Aluso During their publication deadline, PHI: Ties editor Richard Wang and k esigner Ernie Yoshikawa work on Bte-outs. It was not unusual for m to work all night and into the early morning on deadline days. Power of the PRES B Y M I C H E L L E C H U ' re traveling down a narrow corridor. Doors surround you from all sides. Dozens of ices scream, laugh, and complain about temperamental Macs. Blurry figures emerge every corner and zoom past your spinning head. Poof! You ' ve entered... the deadline zone. This place, otherwise known as Newsmagazine headquarters, housed the seven independent publications on campus, namely: Al Talib, Fern, Ha ' am, La Gente, Nommo, Pacific Ties, and Ten Percent. Each serviced a specific audience within the greater Los Angeles area and also throughout the country. Providing a voice for those ignored by mainstream media, the newsmagazines revealed cultural and political issues often missed by the Daily Bruin or the Los Angeles Times. The seven newsmagazines covered everything from Asian American film festivals to kosher food, from Chicano theater to ebonies,- from feminist t-shirts to queer comic heroes. Listed in alphabetical order, the newsmagazines are: A! Talib, representing the Muslim faith,- Fern, speaking for women everywhere,- Ha ' am, conveying the Jewish beliefs,- La Gente, portraying the Chicana and Latina culture,- Nommo, using the African American voice,- Pacific Ties, targeting the Asian American audience,- and Ten Percent, expressing the thoughts of the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender population. Sandra Cano, a fourth year American Literature and Chicana Studies student, spent many long but enjoyable hours as La Gente ' s Editor-in-Chief. " I get a personal thrill out of it, " stated Cano. " You ' re doing something for your community but you ' re doing something you like: you ' re creating. With [the newsmagazine], you have this huge voice. " Published in both Spanish and English, La Gente educated the UCLA Chicanosas and Latinosas, as well as inmates from several prisons in California. Editors from each newsmagazine were required to attend a summer training program, and Cano believed a special bond ! formed between her and the other newsmagazine editors. " It helped me understand the goals of the other editors... we all have a specific interest. We all have this focus on what we want to do for our communities. " " I get a personal thrill out of it. You ' re doing something for your community but you ' re doing something you like; you ' re creating. With [the newsmagazine] you have this huge voice. " -Sandra Cano The Newsmagazine advisor, Jaime Maldonado, fields phone calls while shuffling through paperwork. Most of the seven Newsmagazines were published quarterly or biquarterly. Jeremy Afuso 107 Discussing topics of interest, USAC President Kandea Mosley leads the meeting. USAC was involved in organizing and running student programs and activities Behind Every ISSUE " Welcome Week was a lot of fun because not Y M E R E D I T H M A G N E R epresented our interests, fought for reforms on our behalf, and on a daily basis, with the minor trials that while seemingly petty, had to be addressed if the campus _to run smoothly. USAC ' s commitment to the betterment of student life was what made UCLA what it was for many a student. It was difficult for many to imagine student life at UCLA without the activism and flare that USAC incorporated into all that it did. That enthusiasm was evident in all the events that USAC hosted, and truly helped to enable USAC to become a more prevalent force on campus. First introduced to the student body last spring during elections, then President-elect Kandea Mosley envisioned a campus wide event that would serve to introduce the freshmen to many of the campus based clubs while at the same time creating a fun environment so as to ensure attendance by all classes. The success of " Welcome Week " surpassed even its biggest proponents ' expectations with Westwood Plaza filled daily by people partaking in the festivities. " Welcome Week was a lot of fun because not only did I get to meet other students but I got to see who was in charge at UCLA, " remarked first year, Undeclared student Molly Minus. This year, USAC ' s pledge to increase student awareness did not restrict itself to campus-based issues. Many Bruins felt that this year ' s USAC succeeded in integrating awareness of pressing societal issues, namely AIDS and Date Rape Awareness. Samantha Gilardi, Commissioner of Student Welfare, organized an AIDS Awareness forum and, though she was " disappointed " by the low turnout, students in attendance felt that the low numbers did not reflect the quality of the symposium. Activities such as these embodied the core of USAC, and served to integrate the student body, faculty, administration, and outside world. From welcoming the freshman to UCLA at their Convocation Ceremony, to bidding the seniors farewell at their graduation, it was USAC who occupied our first impression and last memories of UCLA and all that it embodied. only did I get to meet other students but I got to see who was in charge at UCLA. " -Molly Minus Taking notes at a meeting, USAC members listen as each member speaks. The members of the student Government all combined their efforts to further their goal of student awareness USAC 109 r A group of Bruins gather around the TV to watch Hie No. 1 show, ER. As a : such devoted fans, ER ' fitly received high ratings premiere my roomate B Y A N I T A C H U mergency ROOM I For ' Some students, Thursday nights meant a night of checking out the bar scene or party-hopping on Fraternity row. Then, there were some who visited Powell library to catch up on the past week ' s homework and reading assignments. Yet, on September 25, these nights took on a whole new meaning for many students. With the season premiere of NBC ' s 1 hospital show, ER, Thursday nights at 10 PM was the time to have a good supply of popcorn nearby and nestle on the couch with friends. The season opener of ER lured millions of dedicated fans and curious newcomers to watch the popular drama taped live. The last live television performance of recent years was Fox ' s comedy, Roc, which was a half hour long show. However, ER, with its highly technical sets and scripts teeming with medical jargon, broadcasting live was no easy task. With few undetectable flaws and flubs, ER Live was pulled off, leaving fans satisfied with the results. This historical episode and all its hype generated many ER parties on and around campus. " For the season premiere, my roommates and 1 had about 1 5 people over to watch ER live. At first, it was very weird and it seemed like a whole different show but eventually you got used to it, " said third year English Neuroscience student Ronnie Jordan. With many pre-med students around campus, it wasn ' t surprising that many students dedicated their Thursday nights to ER. Although the show was stylized to typical Hollywood standards, watchers did not care whether or not the drama was an accurate portrayal of a hospital trauma room. " 1 hardly ever miss an episode of ER because watching it is such an intense experience. Plus, it doesn ' t hurt to look at Dr. Ross and Dr. Carter every week, " explained Vivian Koo, a third year Psychology major. Even for college students, an exciting time was as simple as watching a television show. With the success and popularity of ER, one could be sure to find young adults rushing to the " emergency room " every Thursday night. and I had about 15 people over to watch ER live. At first, it was very weird and it seemed like a whole new show but eventually you got used to it. " -Ronnie Jordan A student focuses his attention on this week ' s episode of ER. Airing each Thursday night, the show was part of NBC ' s hit ' Must See TV ' line-up. JirLWatchers 111 01 OK! fa Kt ffl -. h After a long day of classes, two floormates update each other on their plans for the night. Transfer students often made friends with other people living in the dorms. fii ' " I ' m glad I waited to come to UCLA. When Making the CHANGE B Y J O D E Z R I N Dset was a mixed array of paraphernalia from her junior college and UCLA. As she | on a UCLA sweatshirt; Dana Danesi realized how proud she was to be a Bruin. third and fourth year students did not start out their college career at UCLA, but rather transferred here from other schools. There were many reasons for students to transfer. Dana, a fourth year English major, became a Bruin in the fall of 1996. She stated, " 1 didn ' t get into my first choice school and I had a great job teaching ballet that I didn ' t want to give up, so I chose to go to a junior college for two years. " This was a popular choice for students who after graduating from high school, needed to save money, wanted to stay close to home, or just did not know where they wanted to go to college. Other transfer students came to the University of California, Los Angeles looking for something their other schools did not offer. " I started out at UC Davis, but I hated it. The only thing to do their was to get wasted in our rooms, or go cow-tipping, " remarked one transfer student who wished to remain anonymous. " There is so much to do in LA. From the theater to the parties, there is something for everyone, " she stated. Yet, other students transferred to UCLA in their junior year because they did not get accepted as a freshman. Many students dreamt of attending UCLA in high school, but for various reasons, they were turned away. In pursuit of that dream, several opted to go to a different college for their first two years where they studied hard, and made outstanding grades. " I ' m glad I waited to come to UCLA. When I graduated from high school I was not serious about studying. I think that if I came to UCLA as a freshman, I would have flunked out. Going to a junior college prepar ed me and helped me decide where I wanted to go with my life, " said transfer student and Economics major, Dan Keenan. Regardless of the reason why, many students decided to leave other schools and switched to UCLA. As soon as they learned the eight-clap though, most transfer students realized how proud they were to be Bruins. graduated from high school I was not serious about studying. I think if came to UCLA as a freshman, I would have flunked out. " -Dan Keenan A transfer student prepares her daily cup of coffee. Although a majority of transfer students initially found it difficult to adjust to life at UCLA, it did not take long for many to eventually feel at home. Mike Uuckerheide -Transfer Students 113 I Northern JJP employee takes a for coffee. With Everal loHions on campus, coffee uses wfle a popular choice for an In-camptB job. " I really like working on campus because your B Y A N I T A C H U onvenient CASH ny college student could tell you, with all the hours devoted to classes, hrjcc knows VOlj ' fP H urricular activities, and studying, little time is left to have a job. However, when really accommodating when your class load is hard. " -Tricia Hoff low (which is most of .the time), finding a job was almost a necessity. This was , i , i i the most convenient way for students to earn an extra buck. For convenience, ASUCLA posted job listings in Kerckhoff Hall for students to search for their future employment. These listings were mainly for on-campus jobs which paid rather handsomely compared to other off-campus opportunities. With the many student stores and eateries all over campus, there was always a demand for student employees. The many benefits of working on campus was the major draw for students. Not only was the location great, but on campus jobs were very flexible in their scheduling. " I really like working on campus because your boss knows you ' re a student and can be really accommodating when your class load is hard. I also love working with other students and people my age because we can all relate to each other, " stated Tricia Hoff, a fourth year Communication Studies Sociology major. In addition to all this, working for ASUCLA made students eligible for 20% employee discounts at the student stores. When Christmas time came around, this meant great savings on expensive UCLA paraphernalia. With the UCLA medical center and other labs right on campus, jobs in these locations were popular for many students. The pre-meds and other south campus students used these jobs as stepping stones to their careers. A Student Store cashier rings up her customer ' s purchases. Many employees found that having an on-campus job was more convenient than working off- " Working at the ER with other nurses is the perfect experience for me. I ' m hoping campus to become a nurse one day so seeing what the ' job entails makes me more motivated to becoming one, " said Justine Manzano, a I second year Physiological Sciences major. There was a great variety of on-campus jobs to choose from. Students could work in _ retail, advertising, medicine, and media just to name a few. So when wallets were low on cash, students found jobs right on campus to be the best and most rewarding way to add to their savings. Lynn Nishimura Jobs On Campus 115 BPfcf jiving a problem on the board, a tutor attempts to enlighten her students. Although tutors were paid lor their instruction, both AAP and Sunset tutoring were offered to UCLA students free of charge. " Tutors here have an ownership of the Somewhere to TURN B Y W E N D Y T A N [wasn ' t until midterms struck that many students discovered how they were really ling in their classes. By then, it was usually too late to drop, and in a university as large apJCLA, it was often the case that students just didn ' t know where to turn. Good news: AAP (Academic Advancement Program) and Sunset ' s College Tutorials to the rescue!! Both AAP and Sunset offered long-established tutorial programs for various classes ranging from Composition to Chemistry. Tutoring sessions were offered free of charge to students who took the initiative to look for extra help outside of class and office hours. Most tutors met with their groups once or twice a week to keep up with the classes. So just why would anyone want to become a tutor and spend their time helping others study when they ' re not studying for themselves? " It ' s fun! " exclaimed science tutor Sherry Wang, " Especially to see students unscrunch their faces when they finally understand what you ' re talking about. " Wang, a third year Microbiology and Molecular Genetics major, became a tutor to motivate other students to learn and understand the subjects that she enjoys herself. Eric Caballero, a third year Electrical Engineering major, was an AAP tutoree himself before deciding to become a Math and Physics tutor. " Tutors here have an ownership of the program and appreciate what it has to offer. My own tutors were so dedicated that they went out of their way to get to know the class professors and obtain copies of old exams for us, " remarked Caballero, who became a tutor to give back to the program for helping him out so much. Whatever their reasons for becoming involved with AAP and College Tutorials, these tutors agreed that the best part of their job was watc hing the students get excited over subjects that they may have previously disliked. As Caballero put it, " You just see this revelation come over them, and their attitudes change because, for once in their lives they really understand it. " program and appreciate what it has to offer. My own tutors were so dedicated that they went out of their way to get to know the class professors and obtain copies of old exams for us. " -Eric Caballero An AAP tutor explains calculus to her group of tutees. AAP tutoring offered academic assistance in a wide range of subjects to all qualified students. Crisnna Espiritu " Tutors- 117 7 . V . K -. part of living off campus, a student vacuums his apartment. Students enjoyed the privacy that apartment living rendered. C H U " Apartment life is great, there is privacy good Escape from the i DORMS at the dorms could be fun, after a year or two, many students chose to food dPld SDQCG tO and find an apartment to share with friends. Living off campus was a whole ation that students found to be both a learning experience and exciting as well. rOOFTI lUSt make SUT6 VOL) For many, apartment living gave them obligations that were new to them. While everything at the dorms was catered to the students, living on their own meant the JnV6St il l Q lot of responsibilities of cooking, cleaning, and paying the rent and bills on time were all your own. Still, the advantages outweighed the disadvantages as many students found out. pldt6S. " " This is my first year living in the apartments and I really enjoy it. You get the privacy of home and the fun of living with friends, " said Belinda Mekdara, a fourth year -SdiCjG nQS6lkorn Communication Studies major. By living in Westwood, students had the convenience of having school and Westwood Village in walking distance. Most of the apartments housed only UCLA students making it easy to socialize with the tenants. For other students, living in Westwood meant paying high rent and sharing small rooms with roommates. Because of this, some students chose to live farther away from school. Places such as south of Wilshire Blvd., Santa Monica, and Palms became other options for these students. " I live south of Wilshire and past the 405 so I can live in a nicer place for not An apartment resident relaxes after a day of class. Although the most common area much more money than I would pay in Westwood. Usually, I ' ll just take the Big for apartment living was Westwood. many students chose to rent apartments Blue Bus which is an easy way to get to scho ol, " said Carl Graham a fifth year in Palms and Santa Monica as well. Psychology student. Living further from school also provided students with a more studious environment since these places also housed non-students and families. The apartment complexes were significantly more quiet than places near campus. Whether it be living in Westwood or farther away, apartment life was a welcome change that most students enjoyed. After a few years of sharing a bathroom with a lot of strangers and eating mystery meat, who could blame them? Amy Kwok Apartment Life 119 c H U Virtua i ONLINE " Being in computer science classes, most my professors are very technologically v... These few letters and symbols changed the world as we knew it. At the the 20th century, something called the internet was developed, altering the way ., communication, and education were utilized. In the 1990s, not being internet savvy was a disadvantage, especially for students at universities. For many students, surfing the web became as second nature as taking notes in class. In fact, more and more professors began making their own web pages for the course they were teaching. Not only was the syllabus posted on the page, but outlines of lectures and supplemental information not covered in class were displayed as well. " Being in computer science classes, most of my professors are very technologically oriented and have their own web sites for the class. Sometimes I can get my homework assignments and other course material directly off the internet! " declared fourth year Coputer Science and Engineering major Greg Wilcox. The internet was also used for research purposes to aid students with projects and term papers. A search could be done on any topic imaginable, bringing up tens of thousands of web pages,- some of which were potential treasure chests of information. In addition, no one could deny the entertainment value of the world wide web. From news, to gossip, to chatting to people across the country, some students would spend hours on the internet just seeing what it had to offer. ' The web has such a variety of interesting topics that everyone is sure to find something that catches their eye, " shared Shannon McKinnon, a fourth year English major. With such widespread use of the internet, it is likely that the format will become advanced and more accessible in years to come. The emergence of the world wide web has been an international phenomenon that has sparked interest in everyone, young and old. orientated and have their own web sites for the class. Sometimes I can get my homework and other course material directly off the internet. " -Greg Wilcox Surfing the world wide web, a student pulls up research for her class. The Internet was used for everything from e-mail to entertainment purposes. Mike Muckerheide Internet Usa 121 - A student takes down notes while in a class designed to fulfill her minor. Two new minors offered to students T B Y J D I E Z R I N " I had to work really hard so that I could double major in Political Science and LEAGUE [iglish 10 series,- an upper division Shakespearean course,- Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Studies Ml 4, and LGBT Studies 196. What do all these classes have in common? They are all requirements for the new minors at UCLA. UCLA added an English minor along with others such as Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Studies in the Fall of 1997. When the school first announced these additions to the list of minors, students ' reactions were mixed. One senior, who wished to remain anonymous, complained bitterly, " I had to work really hard so that I could double major in Political Science and English. I liked both and couldn ' t decide which to concentrate on. If the chance had arisen for me to take just nine extra English classes and graduate with a minor in it, my college years would have been much easier. " The Class of 2001 were the ones who initially benefited most. Many of them who previously had not taken the Humanities requirements, were able to plan carefully and satisfy many of the requirements for the English minor while simultaneously taking general education classes. By having a minor, students were able to expand their areas of concentration. Instead of just studying one subject intensely, minors allowed for more diversity. The requirements to enter the Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Studies minor were the completion of LGBT M14 and at least a 2.0 GPA. It did not take a significant amount of extra classes for students to graduate with a minor. Careful planning and interest in broadening one ' s studies was all it took. UCLA did its part in offering the new minors, and it was up to the students to take advantage of them. English. I liked both and couldn ' t decide which to concentrate on. " -Anonymous Professor Smith lectures to her students in one of the only LGBT classes offered on campus. Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Studies recently became a new minor at UCLA. Mike MuckertieKte JSIe At Minors 123 m A band member performs on his trombone during a practice session In addition to practices throughout the school year, embers also attended a summer camp to perfect their skills. B Y L A B E T H D I A Z Beating spira Dwd cheered as visions of blue and gold from the UCLA Marching Band ' s unjorms emerged from the dark tunnel of the Rose Bowl. The event was another football game which opened with the welcoming sounds of " Sons of Westwood. " The jazzy tunes sparked and charged Bruin Fans with excitement and school spirit that was crucial for winning the game. As the audience looked at the vibrant band below, first year Undeclared student and clarinet player Richard Abdelkerim gazed back at the stands in awe. Though he entered the UCLA Marching Band with high expectations, Abdelkerim was still surprised at the energy, participation, and rigor exhibited by the Bruin crowd. ' The games were something really big that people wanted tickets for. I realized I was in a very important position... band was a force to be reckoned with, " stated Richard. Beneath their enthusiasm and smiles, the UCLA Marching Band was a group of dedicated and hardworking individuals. During the week, they had to concentrate on their music, marching, and new directions from Director Gordon Henderson. Additionally, band members had to manage their time between schoolwork, practices, work, and other extracurricular activities. Classes also had to be arranged around band. With practices every Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 3-5 p.m., they had a more narrow course selection. But the only time band conflicted with classes was when they had to leave for games on a Friday and were gone until Sunday. In such instances, classwork had to be made up for missing Friday ' s lecture or discussion. The positive aspects of performing in the band far outweighed the drawbacks. With outings and barbecues came the closeness of the group, helping to create a familial atmosphere. The band members had the opportunity to hone their musical skills in front of a supportive audience as well as have great seats to football games. What more could anyone ask for? " The games were something really big that people wanted tickets for. I realized I was in a very important position... band was a force to be reckoned with. " -Richard Abdelkerim Members of the UCLA Marching Band wait off field in preparation for their half- time performance. The marching band attended and performed at every home football game. Mike Muckerheide Band 125 - uses the si A lone runner uses the steps of LATC as part of his fitness routine. Other than LATC, the Wooden Center and Drake Stadium provided students with an exercise facility. " I love how it ' s a social atmosphere as well as a Survive of the FITNESS B Y M I C H E L L E C H U s temporary, but pride is forever " characterized the determination of many who actively trying to keep themselves in shape. The diversity of recreation facilities n campus accommodated all types of work-outs. Most popular was the John Wooden Center, which had various exercise machines, racquetball courts, basketball courts, weight rooms, dance rooms, and even a " rock wall " on which to practice climbing. Other commonly used facilities included Drake Stadium, Sunset Recreation Center, and the Los Angeles Tennis Center. Students had to devote quite a bit of time and effort to work out consistently. Many discovered all too soon that it wasn ' t always easy to keep up with their commitments. " I used to start the day early and go to the gym every day before class, but now I can ' t seem to get up that early anymore, " said Wesley Woo, a third year Biochemistry major. Some even went as far as carrying gym clothes with them around campus, but ended up returning home at the end of the day without ever finding the time to actually put those clothes to use. Students ' busy schedules were usually responsible for keeping them away from the gym. Many had to balance their time between working, studying, and attending class, which made it difficult to squeeze in time for working-out. " I usually end up running early in the morning, or pretty late at night, because it ' s the only time I have, " commented fifth year student Robert Urtega. Those who were able to follow through with their commitments didn ' t seem to mind the extra time they had to devote to working-out. They were happy with the results, and it was well worth the effort they put in. place to work out. That ' s something you can ' t get at a lot of places. Most people I know at UCLA I ' ve met at the gym. " -Melissa Soto Undergraduates find time to exercise at Drake Stadium. Early in the morning or late at night was a popular time for students to work-out. Cristina Espintu WM Out 127 M fct Sari - ' . ittb V ' - An undergraduate student is busy writing details of his experiment. One of the major benefits of the Student Research Program was the fact that students were able to experience scientific research on a first-hand basis. - M T T H E W H E Y N " I ' m really hoping for a fantastic letter of Looking to the FUTURE Discover )istovery of star explosions by UCLA astronomers using the Hubbell Space Telescope brought media attention to UCLA. Later in the year, Chemistry Professor Paul Boyer received the Nobel Peace Prize for his work with ATP production. Accounts like these made clear the importance of the research done in large institutions such as UCLA. Since 1985, UCLA ' s Student Research Program (SRP) has facilitated undergraduate studies in research projects with UCLA ' s top notch professors. According to SRP coordinator Gloria Lyles, SRP students had the opportunity to do research in almost any field, although there were more in the Science majors. " They could " get hands on experience in their majors, " stated Lyles. Second year Physiological Science major Joseph Chang was involved in a research project with Dr. Koba Shigara, a practicing cardiologist at the UCLA Medical Center. Joseph was the newest member of a team of 3-4 undergraduates. His SRP involved the development of new heart transplant techniques. He described his work as " mostly clerical, " but feels he still got some knowledge out of the experience in reading the research papers, and searching for other research that was helpful to Dr. Shigara. According to Joseph, " The research is so highly technical, but just being there gives me a feel for what a doctor ' s life is like and it encourages me. " SRP officials said that research projects which involved direct contact with professors were an excellent way to drastically increase chances of admission into post- undergraduate study. According to Lyles, " All students going to graduate school need to have some research... we recommend 2-3 quarters worth. " In addition to transcript notation facilitated by the SRP office (subject to verification that all agreed upon research hours were completed), students asked professors for letters of recommendation, and those who stayed on for multiple quarters even got their name as recognition on a research project. recommendation even though the professor doesn ' t know my name yet. " -Joseph Chang An SRP student concentrates on his experiment while in a research laboratory. Undergraduates involved in SRP were able to choose which department they wanted to work under from a list of hundreds. Lynn Ntshimura -StudentBesearch Program 129 Second Year Students Tiny rooms, communal bathrooms, crowded cafeterias, late-night chats with friends, and the antics of living on a floor with one hundred other people all contributed to the atmosphere of life in the residential halls. Such an experience could never be matched, and for most, the time spent living in the dorms was a brief one or two years. Life in the dorms instantly gave incoming freshmen a home away from home complete with a large extended family. Special memories were made after living with other students on a floor all year, especially with someone who shared a room slightly larger than a closet with you. These people soon became the ones who saw you in the middle of the night when you were up late studying for a final, and the ones you talked to, went places with, and helped you procrastinate when you didn ' t want to study. Other times were spent eating in the cafeteria, hanging out with the RA ' s and PA ' s, and hitching rides with those few people lucky enough to have a car in the dorms. While for most students one year in the dorms was enough, that year was different from any other they would ever have. Never again would students live in a building with eight hundred people their same age, and many of them would probably not want to. From Move-In Day to Move-Out Day, residential life provided students with an spportunity for making lasting friendships, special memories, and helped to make the transition from home to UCLA easier. r T U r j 3v JM A .j Vj ahfornia resident in his hometown of rough his T-Shirt lifornians found it home weekly. 134 Residential Life Lynn Nishimura A San Francisco native decorates her dorm room with reminders of home. Many students not from Southern California remarked that attending a college far away from home gave them a sense of independence. The student population of UCLA was made up of two groups, those from Southern California and those from Northern California or other states. A popular debate consisted of why it was better to be from one area over another. Issues such as weather, homesickness, getting away from parents, and slang terms such as " hella, " were all debated. But, at the very heart of the matter was the issue of money. Many students were shocked at the price of having clean laundry and a decent meal. Added up, the cost of doing two loads of laundry per week was $82.50 for one year while a single grocery bill could be as expensive as $75. The high cost of living is what led many students who were originally from Southern California to go home on the weekends. Rob Isaacs, a fourth year Business-Economics major, remarked, " I go home at least once a month to do all my laundry because my fraternity does not have a washing machine or dryer. It ' s easier to just let my dirty clothes pile up. Besides, when I go home I get really good food from my grandmother! " Unfortunately, Bruins from Northern California and other states did not have the option of returning home as frequently, due to the time and cost. Stacey Traenkner, an Undeclared second year student, stated, " I am from the East Bay San Francisco area. I only go home for Thanksgiving, Christmas break, and Spring Break. I am fortunate to be able to go home on a few random weekends, but I wish I could go home more often. " Senior Dana Danessi, an English major, commented, " You have to really plan ahead before you move down to L.A. because it ' s not like you can run home to stock up your wardrobe when the weather turns cold. " However, students who resided far away and complained about not being able to go home, were reminded why they chose to attend UCLA. For many, the main reason was to get away from home! Story By: Jodi Ezrin Worth vs. South 135 136 Residential Life Construction workers break ground for the building of DeNeve Plaza. Construction on the $72 million complex began early Fall quarter. In an effort to continue the high pace of construction, the On-Campus Housing Office broke ground for the DeNeve Plaza Complex last October, forcing on-campus residents to readjust their lifestyles. The $72 million housing project, designed to strengthen the bridge between students and their academic environment, entailed the erection of six residential buildings that provided 1,300 beds, a large dining facility, and a lecture auditorium. In describing the goal of the project, Marc Fisher, director of design for Campus Programs commented, ' This is an aggressive policy to move away from a commuter campus . The objective of urban design was to decrease the drive and make a campus community. " To accommodate and enhance students ' experience by integrating student and faculty populations, the project also included 12 faculty apartments, administration offices, meeting rooms, and a television studio. Additionally, a main teaching facility served as a base center for the six residence halls. Meanwhile, the housing department continued steady progress on two other major projects: the upgrading of two dining facilities and the completion of the International Center. Because of the renovation of the dining halls, residents of Hedrick Hall, Dykstra Hall, and Hitch Suites had to eat their meals in other dining facilities throughout most of the year. The rebuilding created detours and blocked paths to and from campus. Similarly, the construction of the International Students Center, which was completed earlier this year, added yet another inconvenience in the form of early morning noise by the dorms. Although many students were happy about the improvements made, some were frustrated and enraged by the great number of inconveniences they had to endure. Emy Chai, a second year Undeclared student, expressed her discontent by remarking, " Though the construction is ultimately good for the students, it ' s sometimes difficult to deal with all the noise, dust, and traffic. " r Matthew Heyn Construction 137 Mike Muckerheidi 138 Residential Life Mike Muckerheide In keeping with Sunset Village ' s Las Vegas theme. Canyon Point is transformed into Canyon ' s Palace. Each residential suite or high rise dorm carried out their individual themes through the use of banners, posters, and various other decorations. Delta ' s Tropicana, Courtside ' s Excalibur, Canyon ' s Palace, was this some twisted dream? No, it was Sunset in Las Vegas, the Welcome Week theme of the Sunset Village residence halls. During Welcome Week on the hill, each building created their own theme and based their decorations and activities around this theme. The Sunset Village buildings decorated their areas to recreate the feeling of popular attractions in Las Vegas. Each individual house ' s door decorations revolved around the building ' s theme. Hedrick Hall and Sprout Hall had similar themes, both involving Hollywood. To fit this theme, Hedrick ' s of Hollywood and Sproul Hollywood displayed large and numerous posters of movies and actors and actresses in their lobbies. Hedrick Social Chair Stanley Lau, a second year Computer Science and Engineering major, helped in the brainstorming of the idea and in the planning of events such as the Coffee House event, a night of various stage acts. When asked about the connotation of Hedrick ' s of Hollywood, Lau commented, " No one really mentioned it. ..I guess that ' s kind of a good thing. " Richer Hall ' s theme and sub-themes worked well together as a whole. Rieber Hall decorated their lobby with paper plates designed as clocks to help depict their theme of Time Warp. Each floor then took a respective era in history. True Dang, a first year Biology major who lived on the seventh floor with the sub-theme of the 80s, reflected, " I thought Rieber ' s themes and subthemes helped to -unify each floor under a theme that then helped us to be unified as a whole in Rieber Hall. " The dorm themes were there to help make life in the residence halls a little more exciting. Not only were they an excuse to decorate, but they served one main purpose: to bring everyone together to make new friends and just have fun. Story By: Karen Yeh Themes 139 Lynn Nisnimura i Residential Life _ Lynn Nishimura A student finds time to study while eating breakfast in the dining hall. The dorm cafeterias generally offered a variety of cereals, fruits, and juices for breakfast. Everyone has heard at least two or three horror stories of college dorm food. After hearing those infamously tall tales, one cringes at just the thought of stepping into one of those frightening dining halls. However, to a majority of first and second year students, dorm food was practically the only source of cuisine that was readily available. The first decision for the typical student was where to eat their meals for the day. Ordinarily, students chose to dine at their own residence halls. However, students in Dykstra, Hedrick, and the residential suites encountered a few problems due to construction, and had no dining halls. The majority diverted to the somewhat nearby Sunset Commons and Rieber dining hall. " Sunset or Rieber? " became the popular expression when choosing where to eat. A majority of the students felt that the aura of the dining halls was even more important than the food itself. Angela Cho, a first year Biology major felt that " the atmosphere is the key to finding where you want to eat. " After deciding where to eat, the difficult decision of what to eat presented itself. Questions such as, " Should I have a hamburger or the specials for today? Do I want a salad? How about some dessert? Milk or soda? " would ring in everyone ' s minds. At this point, choices of food preference would collide between students. Although the variety in the food offered was reasonable, all of the students wished for just a bit more of a selection. Maureen Moore, a first year Pre-Communications major living in Dykstra, wanted " more of a variety of fruits and vegetables at the salad bars. " Was residence hall dining all the students could look to for sustenance? There were several other alternatives for the hunger-ridden student. Next to Sunset was the very popular Puzzles which served a variety of different fast- food take-out choices and accepted the meal cards, much to everyone ' s pleasure. In addition, the newly opened ISC Cafe, which had the Puzzles flare, presented a great variety of international foods. The overall consensus on UCLA dining was overwhelmingly positive, according to the majority of the residents on campus. Whichever option students chose to get their meals, one had to admit that the food in the dining halls was rather good. As much food as you want, who could beat that? Story By: Catherine Calleja DiningJdails 141 Lynn Nisnimufa 142 Resid Lynn Nishimura A resident signs-in to ensure her use of the communal washers and dryers. One of the laundry room rules was to use the sign-in sheet in order to reserve a period of time to doing laundry. Each day, as students looked in their closet, searching for something decent to wear for the following day, they often realized that most of their wardrobe lay stashed in their laundry basket. It being only 8:00 p.m., many figured they had more than enough time to wash at least one load of laundry. After lugging their dirty clothes down the hall to the laundry room, many students living in the dorms were disappointed not only to find that the washer was already in use, but that the recently posted " Sign-up Sheet " was booked until midnight. Martha Rodriguez, a first year Chicana Studies major, expressed her frustration by stating, " It ' s such a pain to have to wait your turn for the washer. But what ' s even worse is when people don ' t even bother to sign up and they take your turn. " However, there were some students living in the residential halls that did not consider it a problem if one simply forgot to take his laundry out as soon as it was done. Lawrance Liou, a sophomore Chemical Engineering major commented, " I don ' t get bothered by people leaving their laundry because sometimes I just forget and I do it too. " Unfortunately, the overload of students waiting to share one washer was only one of the problems associated with doing laundry in the dorms. " It ' s when people leave their laundry sitting in the wash for half an hour when I get fed up, " explained Sarah Boudreau, a first year majoring in Economics. Although it may seem inconsequential to some to simply place another person ' s laundry out on top of the dryer, others considered it rude. Freshman Physiological Science major Veronica Garcia was one of the many students who preferred not to have anyone touch her laundry. She stated, " I left my clothes in the washer for barely two minutes after it was done and they were sitting on top of the washer. It made me mad-especially when they put your personal clothes on top for the whole world to see. " Luckily for some students, home was close enough that they did not have to wait their turn or put up with the impatience of others. Lisa Cheung, a freshman Biology major, declared, " Because I go home every weekend, I don ' t have to worry about any of that stuff. " Story By: Olivia Manzano .-_ laundry 143 A student makes himself comfortable in a dorm lounge while studying lecture notes. Dorm lounges offered students a larger area in which to study or hold meetings. Lynn Nishimura 144 Residential Life . a Lynn Nishimura A resident makes use of his dorm lounge by studying for a midterm. On any given night, several students could be found in a dorm lounge, each utilizing it for a different purpose. There were those who went to study, those who went to sleep, those who went to socialize, and those who just went to see what everyone else was there for. No matter what the reason, residence hall lounges may well have been the most versatile of places on campus, as many dorm residents discovered. According to Teresa Lee, a Resident Assistant of Canyon Point, " Study lounges are cool because when you see others study it motivates you to study too instead of falling asleep. " As a fifth year Molecular Cell Biology major, Lee was able to enjoy the studious atmosphere of her lounge. However, many others weren ' t quite so fortunate,- several dorm lounges were commonly used for meetings and social events such as movie nights and karaoke contests. " It ' s more of a social lounge than a study lounge where I come from. Plus it ' s comfortable if you don ' t want to sleep in your own room, " commented Robert Lee, a second year Business Economics major and resident of Sproul Hall. Mai Nguyen, a floor representative and a second year International Economics major, found the lounges useful for dorm government meetings. Commented Nguyen, " It ' s kind of sad that we have to interrupt people ' s studying when we come into the lounge for a meeting, but it ' s great that there are so many other lounges around. There ' s always somewhere else to go to study. " Some students were bothered that they were not able to study in the lounges when others were sleeping or socializing. Others simply didn ' t care. " I don ' t really know what goes on in there, but the doors are always closed when I pass by, " noted Georgia Jeffers, a first year Civil Engineering major. Lounges were one of the few nearby places where dorm residents could retreat to escape from the distractions of their rooms and roommates, regardless of what they chose to do there. Whether it was to sleep, study, or socialize, dorm lounges were definitely the comfortable place to go. Story By: Wendy Tan J_ounges 145 A front desker cheerfully hands a resident some messages. As a part of their job, front desk workers are asked to do everything from the most simple of tasks to the most unusual. Lynn Nishimura Ring, Ring. " Good Evening, Sunset Front Desk. How may I help you? " Although it was three o ' clock in the morning, the caller on the other end finally responded. " Umm this is kind of a strange question, but I was wondering if you ' ve ever seen the show Three ' s Company. " After receiving the desker ' s affirmative, the caller continued, " Well, my roommate and I just cannot think of Larry ' s last name from the show. We ' re going crazy. " On duty during the late hours of the night shift, receiving odd requests was just another part of the job for students who worked at the front desk in the dorms. Although the most common request was for a room key due to residents locking themselves out, front deskers got various requests and questions that weren ' t so relevant to residential life. Rick Barsh, a fifth year History major, who worked at the front desk for almost two years, shared, " Basically we ' re here to help residents with whatever questions they have. I sometimes get calls asking about classes and URSA. People also call to ask about places in Westwood. It ' s not really in the job description, but hey, I ' ll do what I can to help a resident out. " Some of the advantages that the deskers felt their job had to offer were the ability to socialize with residents and the simple duties involved, such as handing out lunch and dinner coupons and mail duties. The most agreed upon advantage of working at the front desk was that the hours were very flexible. Juliet Song, a second year Biochemistry major, felt that she often found the late shift to be a good way to keep up in her classes. " Sometimes the different hours mix me up, " Juliet stated, " but working late a couple of days a week gives me the chance to study when there isn ' t as much action. " The unusual hours could be a disadvantage, however. The front desk was a twenty-four hours a day facility and covering some of those hours could be draining or inconvenient. " Sometimes we have to stay and work during times when other residents get to go home or go on vacation, " expressed Jason Young, a second year Business Economics major. " Last year I had to stay and work during Thanksgiving. That wasn ' t all that great, but we all have to take our share. " Whatever the problem may have been, residents always knew that any questions could be directed to the front desk. Even at three o ' clock in the morning, one could expect the front desker to answer with a greeting and be ready, willing, and able to help 146 Residential Life A front desk attendant sorts through paperwork. Those who worked at the _desk were responsible for most documents that Lynn Nishlmura front Desk 147 As part of her job, a door access monitor checks a student in. The monitors ' main goal was to ensure the safety of dorm residents. Lynn Nisfiimura 1 Residential Life A door access monitor checks in a resident by verifying her student ID card. Many monitors stated that although they enjoyed their job, one major disadvantage was working during unsual hours. Lynn iNisnimura Vivran, coffee and good reading. These three staples were what got many door access monitors through shifts which made night owls cringe. But who are these men and women of the night, and what compelled them to forgo sleep for a mere $5.73 an hour? It could be because of the easy commute, since most monitors lived in the dorm that they worked in, and on slow nights they were inadvertently paid to study. Perhaps one of the biggest perks was the stories that could be told of the interesting things that occurred as the night progressed. According to many a monitor, it was these stories that helped make the sleep deprivation worth it. The most prevalent story was that of inebriated Freshmen struggling to sign themselves in after forgetting who they had given their IDs to for safeguarding. " We feel bad for them, especially those that forget their IDs more than once a week because then we can ' t help teasing them! " remarked Kevin Cady, a monitor in Dykstra Hall. Despite these benefits, the detriments appeared to be overwhelming. Class schedules had to be planned accordingly so as to allot time to sleep " the morning after. " Though there were two shifts, it was hard to decide which was better. The first shift began at 9pm and ended at 2am. The second shift began at 2am and ended at 6am. Each night, the monitors greeted their arrivals cheerfully and with professionalism. It was, after all, the beginning of the night and boredom and crankiness had yet to set in. As the night progressed, the rush died down and one could see a marked decrease in the amusement of the monitors as they patiently awaited the arrival of more residents to be checked in. Although many residents gave monitors little or no acknowledgement upon their arrival, monitors appreciated it when they were given attention. " It was nice when residents would acknowledge our presence and talk to us. I know it was easy for them to forget that we are students too, so when they made the effort it was appreciated, " remarked monitor Tonya Lee. Story By: Meredith Magner Door Access 149 1 150 Residential Life A dorm resident prepares to leave campus in her car. Although having a car in the dorms was convenient for some, others complained that it forced them to be chauffers for their friends. Images of cruising around Los Angeles, exploring the sights and sounds of the city with the song " Life on the Highway " playing on the radio represented how most students viewed having their own car while living in the dorms. However, this fantasy came to a screeching halt as they slammed on their brakes mere seconds after turning onto Westwood Boulevard. Many students quickly realized that the constant gridlock of LA. dampened their adventurous motoring spirits. " Sometimes I wish football games weren ' t so far away because the traffic on the freeway is usually so bad and parking at the Rose Bowl is so impossible, that by the time you get to the game you don ' t even care who wins anymore, " lamented Ashley Ahern, a second year English major. For many students, the waste of time in traffic stopped them from going to many places, especially if they had busy schedules and couldn ' t afford to sit idly in traffic for hours on end. A quick trip to the mall may actually have taken a couple of hours depending on the traffic. Another problem that students faced with having a car in the dorms was that they became instant chauffeurs to their friends. Requests for rides to places such as the Rose Bowl, to a local market, or even a nearby city were heard by car owners. ' The odd thing about LA. is that everyone needs a car to get around, but nobody has a car so you often take on the role of Morgan Freeman in the movie Thriving Miss Daisy ' , " remarked Jim Zelenay, a second year Political Science major. Residents with automobiles were forced to sacrifice money for gas and parking permits, while rarely receiving any money in return to help offset the high expense of maintaining a car in L.A. Some students also spent many extra hours driving their friends around with little thanks in return for their services. Because of the difficulties that having a car in the dorms presented, many students would agree the song that declares, " These Boots were made for Walking, " would be a better transportation option. Story By: Kelly Krueger Besidentswith Cars_ 151 152 Residential Life Lynn Nishimura After a long day of class, students take advantage of the Fire-Side Lounge in the residential halls to study. In the dorms, there was much more space to study than in an apartment. Late night talks, open-door nights, Shakey ' s at 1 am, and constant companionship, no matter what the hour, this is what many a sophomore remembered when making the " big decision " regarding their living arrangements the next year. What appeared to be forgotten, however, was the lack of privacy, waking up to your neighbor ' s alarm as it blared through the paper thin walls, bouts with food poisoning from the cafeteria,- all for a not so reasonable price. Being a second year student, living in a structured setting was still a feasible, if not attractive option. After all, who wanted to come home after a long day of class and work and have to make dinner for themselves and maybe even their roommates? However, with the start of the school year, the " Freshman Enthusiasm " for dorm living began to wane, the novelty of the situation wore off, and a " been there, done that " attitude set in. It was hard for many to pinpoint what made this year different from the last, though some were quite vocal with their takes on the situation. " I think that the main difference between this year and last is the lack of camaraderie on the floor. No one is ever just hanging out, and only rarely are the doors left open, " said second year live-in Karen Abuav. " No one wants to be here anymore, " she added. Many students chose to forgo space for the opportunity to re-live their Freshman living experience, and as the school year progressed, began to question their decision as the dorm rooms seemed to decrease in size and the desire for privacy and personal space grew. " I can ' t take the claustrophobia anymore! It ' s so bad that I would rather have to cook and clean than live here, " exclaimed returning resident Kelly Lambert. Yet for all the detriments, one could not forget that with the trials of dorm living also come the joys and the memories. Despite the complaints, many of the returnees took their second year of dorm living for what it was, their last year in a structured environment without the reality of independent living. Story By: Meredith Magner Second Year Residents 153 Lynn Nrshtmura 154 Residential Life A resident unpacks his furniture as he prepares to move into his room. Moving in was a day long process which left many students exhausted by its end. " Hold the elevator! " This was a phrase made familiar to all Bruin residents during UCLA ' s fall move-in weekend. As part of the weekend, students had to endure either steep stairs or crowded elevators and hallways, oftentimes dealing with both. Aching muscles, beads of sweat trickling down foreheads, and minor sprains were all symbolic of the moving day ordeal. Although many students arrived early in the morning and were settled in by the afternoon, grunts and groans could still be heard throughout the entire day as the workout marathon continued. While some eagerly anticipated the swarm of parents and relatives, others questioned their reasons for wanting to live in the dorms at all. Whether residents toiled or sweat as they hauled pounds of school supplies, personal necessities, and appliances, or merely had relatives bear the load, move-in day was a shared experience among all those involved. As the cars and U-Hauls rolled away and farewells were said, most students were relieved that the chaos of the day was nearly over. However, due to the large number of items students brought with them to the dorm, the effects of the move remained days after. First year Music major Lauren Smith, who was assigned to live in Hedrick ' s 3rd floor lounge with seven others, recalled, " I would almost trip every time I turned around. " First year Engineering major Nora Chan faced the same dilemma, stating, " There was so much stuff that I couldn ' t even get into my closet! " Despite the physical burden move-in day created, most Bruins considered it a great time to make new friends and get acquainted with new faces. Though the effort and time invested into move-in day was not easily forgotten, many Bruins agreed that it helped them get adjusted to the crowded dorm life. Story By: Elizabeth Diaz I _ Move-In Day 155 Mike MuckerheiOo 156 Residential Life Joking around with one dorm resident, kids from nearby communities enjoyed the Halloween festivities. Residents decorated their halls and dressed-up for kids to trick-or-treat in the dorms. Mike Muckerheide Loud, excited, and boisterous kids, what else could you expect from " Hall-o-ween " at the dorms? With hundreds of inner-city elementary kids bused during the week of Halloween, it was obvious that there was candy, tricks, and treats in store. Participating children ranged from the young ages of two, to the older thirteen-year-olds. Regardless of age, the whole affair proved a fun time for everyone. The annual tradition, in its ninth year, gave students a chance to take part in the ghoulish spirit by their being able to help with the set-up of the carnival in Sunset Commons and dress up to guide the children around. Filled with booths and a variety of scary decorations, the carnival replaced the once well-known haunted house dorm halls. Hitch Resident Assistant Danielle Edouarde informed, ' There was a lot of planning, but in the end budgets were just too tight and there wasn ' t enough time. " Despite the lack of activities for " Hall-o-ween " , the young bright smiles of children were still seen everywhere, hoping to get just one more piece of candy. Candy was sold to residents for this special event, and many recalled their own years of trick-or-treating and just couldn ' t help getting involved. Visions of Dracula, clowns, and outrageous costumes were seen on campus. Some costumed individuals were there to help out, while others appeared just to have fun. Among the chaos of the night, one thing was sure, the potent Halloween spirit reverberated everywhere. That spirit didn ' t exist merely because of the thrill in the air, rather it was a result of the integration between the school and the community. Everyone involved participated straight from the heart. The event marked a time to reflect on past Halloween experiences. One couldn ' t help but remember when neighborhood kids knocked excitedly on doors, seeking to satisfy their desires for candy. The homesick members of the UCLA community felt a little more at home on this ghostly night. Second year Psychology major Veronica Valdez remarked, " It was just like being in my neighborhood " . Story By: Elizabeth Diaz Hall-Q-ween Haunt 157 158 Residential Life r I i Drying off after swimming, two students discuss their day. Sunset Recreation Center provided students with a place to exercise with their friends. Lynn Ntshimura It was a sunny day in the dorms and the question that was on everyone ' s minds was, " What should we do today? " The answer that came to mind for many was to play one of the many recreational sports that was offered in the dorm area. Since the dorm facilities were able to accommodate a variety of sports, from basketball to water polo, there was something for everyone who wanted to participate in an athletic activity. From early morning to late evening, students could be seen running up and down the basketball courts located at Rieber and Dykstra Hall. Groups of people would join together to form a game and once games were started, other residents began to participate as well. For those who wanted to experience more of a competitive athletic atmosphere, many dorm floors put together basketball teams comprised of their residents. These teams played each other and during the spring, tournaments were held to determine which floor was the " king " of the courts. Sunset Recreation Center provided students with pools to swim in and tennis courts to play on. Though the pool was available to anyone with a student ID card, it was the dorm residents who made the most use of it, often by swimming laps or just taking a quick dip on hot days. Yet other students utilized the pool to create teams in which to play water polo. In addition, those who preferred to stay on solid, dry land, were provided the tennis courts as a fun athletic avenue. The many activities that were available to dorm residents provided convenient ways for students to get exercise without having to travel far. With the recreational facilities ot the dorms so easily accessible, it was no wonder that they were in near : Kelly Krueger Recreational Sports__ 159 During their spare time, two roommates paint their fingenails together Many roommates became close friends during (heir year living !her lym Ntitwxjra 160 Residential Life After a long day of class, two roommates play videogames together in their dorm room. Such activities gave roommates the opportunity to spend even more time with each other and bond. Lynn Nishimura As part of the " college experience, " most dorm residents found themselves sharing their rather small dorm rooms with a virtual stranger for a roommate As a result of differences in personalities and living habits, there were often endless complaints and horror stories of dorm residents who just couldn ' t seem to get along with their roommates. However, for a number of residents, just the opposite was true. These residents, though assigned to room with someone they had never met before, eventually discovered that they were able to develop close friendships with their roommates that lasted for more than just their one year of living together. " Even though I knew nothing about him when we met, I found out that he was a great person and a considerate roommate, " stated third year Physiological Science major Ben Bordador about his freshman year roommate. Bordador and his roommate, like many other dormmates who formed friendships with one another, decided to remain roommates even after moving out of the residence halls. Several residents also discovered that the differences they had between them did not prevent their friendship from developing, but contributed to its growth instead. It was often these differences that roommates enjoyed the most about one another. Whatever the differences or similarities were, these roommates proved that it was possible for two strangers to meet, live together, and still become friends. Though there will always be stories of the stereotypical " roommate from hell, " dorm residents could take comfort in the fact that not all roommates turned out as such. In fact, the person you shared your dorm room with could become your best friend. Story By: Sue Wichayanuparp Best Eriends Roommates 161 f np M B, I H Football Water Polo Tennis Basketball Cross Country Tlrj r ' cj . ; ptStl SBBBBI WBH Pac-10 Champions. NCAA Champions. 1 rankings. With sports teams as impressive as its reputation for academics, UCLA garnered a noteworthy number of sports titles and championships. Comprised of outstanding coaches and athletes, UCLA proved to be the " Number One " sports school in the nation. Year after year, the Men ' s Basketball team was able to qualify for NCAA tournament play. After two disappointing losses, the football team completed a nine game winning streak to become one of the top teams in the country. With such records, it was no wonder that the sports teams produced excellent performances, despite various team difficulties. As a result, the sports program gave rise to both world class Olympians and professional athletes. Ik V WI H Sports B An V W pan icks turns the corner in run against the Stanford defense. Hicks ' speed enabled him to outrun the opponent and frequently score touchdowns. Photograph by Mike Mukerheide. Breaking All ming AH - Expectations After having lost their first two games, the Bruins maintained a nine game winning streak, which placed them fifth in the nation. Story by Becca Winder A new era began in UCLA Football - the Bob Toledo era. After overcoming first year jitters, a dismal 5-6 finish in 1996, and a seemingly hopeless 0-2 start, Coach Toledo guided his Bruins to nine straight wins, a No. 5 national ranking, and an appearance in the Cotton Bowl. Once a quarterback himself, Toledo served as a mentor to third year, Quarterback Cade McNown. Whether it was with a pass or a scramble, McNown, the national leader in pass efficiency, was a huge part of the Bruins ' offense which was ranked third in the nation at 41.7 points per game. Fourth year Skip Hicks used his size and speed to become one of the nation ' s toughest tail- backs. While breaking Pac-10 conference records for scoring in both a single sea- son and a career, Hicks led the nation in scoring, and was second with 24 touch- downs. Receiving national recognition as well, third year Place Kicker Punter Chris Sailer ' s kick-scoring was the highest in the nation. While Hicks and McNown led the offense, third year, Tight End Jim McElroy was often overlooked. With unbe- lievable speed and numerous moves, McElroy led the team in receiving yards with an average of 21.85 per catch. Also overlooked on such an explosive offensive team was the defense. Heading into the final game against cross-town rival USC, the Bruins experienced the sweet smell of success. With a seventh straight win over the Trojans and a Washington victory in the Apple Cup, the Bruins would have spent New Year ' s Day in Pasadena at the Rose Bowl. Although the Bruins did share the Pac-10 crown, the early season loss to the Cougars advanced Washington State to the Rose Bowl. Thus, the Bruins spent New Year ' s Day in Dallas, TX at the Cotton Bowl. With a 29-23 win over Texas A M, UCLA garnered their tenth victory in a row, a feat not accomplished since 1946. FOOTBALL Dote Opponent Score Aug 30 Washington St. 34-37 Sept 6 Tennessee Sept 13 Texas Sept 13 Arizona Oct 4 Houston Oct 11 Oregon Oct 18 Oregon State Oct 25 California Nov 1 Stanford Nov 15 Washington Nov. 22 USC MikeMukerhiede Senior Kicker Chris Sailer broke the UCLA record for consecutive, successful field goals with four- DA( 10 8-1 24-30 66-3 40-27 66-10 39-31 34-10 35-17 27-7 52-28 31-24 2 9-23 Mike Muckerheide Senior Defensive Linebacker Brian Wilmer tackles Tennessee Quarterback Peyton Manning. Despite the sacks, Tennessee was able to outscore the Bruins by six points. Fnnthall 169 Blocked from the University of Arizona defense, third year Quarterback Cade McNown, runs with the ball. UCLA defeated the Wildcats 40 to 27. Mike Muckerheide ASUCLA Photography The 1997 Football Team: (In alphabetical order) Ali Abdul Azziz, Damian Allen, Ed Anderson, Marques Anderson, Larry Atkins III, Brendon Ayanbadejo, Jason Bell. Drew Bennett, Jayson Brown, Keith Brown, Oscar Cabrera, Cheyane Caldwell, Byron Carnes, Darren Cline, Deatra Clinton, Kenyon Coleman, Dan Cotti, Gabe Crecion, Doug Cummings, Troy Danoff, Akil Davis, Danny Farmer, Kris Farris, Bryan Fletcher, Weldon Forde. Mike Grieb, Javelin Guidry, Sean Gully, Santi Hall, Zak Haselmo, Ahmad Hebert, DuVal Hicks, Skip Hicks, Pete Holland, Ramogi Huma, Tony Ippolito, Eric Jeffrees, Cody Joyce, Andy Kassotis, Rodney Lee, Jermaine Lewis, Kory Lombard, Danjuan Magee, Tod McBride, Jim McElroy, Scott McEwan, Jeff McNeal, Cade McNown, Brad Melsby, Andy Meyers, Freddie Mitchell II, Scott Mitchell, Ryan Nece, Ryan Neufeld, Jason Nevadomsky, Chad Overhauser, Matt Phelan, Billy Pieper, Tyrone Pierce, David Plenty Hawk, Brian Polak, Brian Poli-Dixon, Durell Price, Jeff Puffer, Jason Rempel, Mark Reynosa, Aaron Rogues, Ryan Rogues, Chris Rubio, Jeff Ruckman, Chris Sailer, Chad Sauter, Eric Scott. Wasswa Serwanga, Jesse Simms, Damon Smith, Bach Stabile, Ed Stansbury, Jason Stephens, Joey Strycula, Shawn Stuart, Stephen Sua, Glenn Thompkins, Travor Turner, Mike Vanis, Mark Verti, Craig Walendv, Jarvis Watson, Josh Webb, Micah Webb, Tony White, Eric Whitfield. Michael Wiley, David Wilford, Shaun Williams, Brian Willmer, Jason Zdenek 170 Sports UD to Hiah Jaime Scalon-Jacobs Daily Bruin nign + eolation Traveling to Dallas, Texas on New Year ' s Day, the UCLA Bruins played in the Cotton Bowl and ended their winning season on a high note. Story by Kelly Krueger It was New Year ' s Day and the Bruins clenched the hard-fought win in the Cotton Bowl against Texas A M. While the smell of victory was sweet, the game was a bitter struggle that lasted well into the fourth quarter. At one point in the game the Bruins were down 16-0, but they eventually came back to win 29-23. The comeback was the second largest in Cotton Bowl history and con- tributed to just one of the many records established during the game. Although highly favored before the game, the Aggies proved to be a tough opponent for the UCLA Bruins because of their strong defensive line and their ability to see through the screen plays that UCLA attempted in the first half of the game. UCLA had to combat the effects of a five week layoff from play, a foreign field, and most importantly, a strong Texas defensive line. Despite the rocky beginning, the UCLA Bruins came alive in the second half to gain their tenth-straight victory. While the defense played almost perfect football throughout the game, the offense started its dominance late in the second quarter when junior quarterback, Cade McNown com- pleted a touchdown Skip Hicks pauses after the game to sign a pass to receiver Jim McElroy in the end zone. ball for a fan. Many UCLA players had friends and family attend the football game in Texas. The Bruins came back with a vengeance in the second-half and wore down the Aggies ' defensive line. Scoring two touchdowns quickly in the third quar- ter, and then again in the fourth, the Bruins gained the lead and ultimately the victory. The success of the Bruins in Texas left UCLA with a 10-2 record for 172 SpOItS the season and a fifth place ranking in the nation. for an open receiver. Cade McNown is his offensive line, was a main the success of UCLA Reason. Photo by Jaime Scalon-Jacobs Daily Bruin Women ' s Soccer Dote Opponent Aug.30 at San Diego St. Sept.2 San Jose St. Sept.5 at CS Fullerton Sept.7 Pepperdine Sept.10 UC Irvine Sept.19 at Rutgers Sept.20 Connecticut Sept.26 at San Diego Sept.29 BYU Oct.5 San Francisco Oct.10 at California Oct.12 at Stanford Oct.17 at Oregon Oct.19 at Oregon St. Oct.26 USC On.31 Arizona Nov. 2 Arizona St. Nov.7 Washington Nov.9 Washington St. Nov.16 at Portland Nov.22 at SMU Nov.29 at Notre Dame Munition The Bruins stunned the league by finishing their season unde- feated in the Pac 10 conference with the best record in their five year history. Story by Becca Winder 01 Senior Forward Tracy Arkenberg was the record holder in all six offensive categories. 2-0 4-0 1-0 3-2 8-0 MPSF RECORD 9-0 After just missing the 1996 NCAA tournament, the UCLA Women ' s Soccer team anticipated the 1997 season to be one filled with endless possibilities. Despite the loss of two pivotal seniors, Coach Joy Fawcett used her own playing experience to help the Bruins become a national soccer power. They defined success as the winning of the Pac- 10 championship, a return to the playoffs, and contention for the national title, and they achieved it by outsmarting, outman- ning, and outplaying their opponents with an 18-2-0 record. Much of the Bruin success was due in part to the consistent play of senior Forward Traci Arkenberg. Using her outstanding ball-control and tremendous power, Traci was the spearhead of the Bruin offense. Arkenberg led the team and the Pac- 10 in both goals and assists, with the help of other key players. Freshman Forward Venus James contributed with her speed and skill. From the midfield, seniors Sarah Miller and Louise Lieberman anchored the attack. In addition to a dynamite offense, the Bruins possessed an iron-clad defense. Nationally-ranked sophomore Goalkeeper Lindsay Culp, capitalized on last year ' s experience, and post- ed an outstanding GAA of 0.64. While assisting in the limi- tation of Bruin opponents to 163 shots on goal, seniors Tiffany Brown and Rhi Tanaka helped record ten shutouts during the season, including four straight ones. The Bruins finished regular season play with a perfect 9-0 record, and claimed its first-ever Pac- 10 championship. Furthermore, after shutting-out seventh-seeded Portland, the Bruins advanced to the second round of the NCAA playoffs. After a victory over the SMU Mustangs, the Bruins ' hopes of a national title were dashed by a loss to Notre Dame. Despite the loss, the success of the season exceeded even the team ' s imaginings. ASUCLA Photography 1996 Women ' s Soccer Team: (Top row) Lindsay Gulp, Goalkeeper Coach David Vanole, Assistant Coach Paul Ratcliffe, Head Coach Joy Fawcett, Trainer Phil Hayworth, Maria Jeffers, (Second row) Shanelle Eng, Mari Meinhart, Chrissy Whalen, Liz Willemse, Kerry Morris, Amny Moreno (Third row) Wendy Polnazek, Lari Kiremidjian, Beth Thompson, Traci Arkenberg, Julie Koudelka, Rhi Tanaka (Fourth row) Skylar Little, Sherice Bartling, Sarah Miller, Tiffany Brown, Michele Lieberman, Sue Skenderian (Bottom row) Rochelle Ouchi, Bree Edwards, Sarah Connell, Annie Luke, Louise Lieberman, Shannon Thomas. 174 Women ' s Soccer JP ' ft fj H IM - ? Beth Thompson, a sophomore Midfielder, gives it her all as she heads the ball. The Women Soccer team ' s determin gave them a winning Photo by Lynn Nishimura Confinii HH SUhinanc Men ' s Soccer Dote Opponent Score Aug.29 Aug.31 Sept.7 Sept.12 Sept.14 Sept.19 Sept.21 Sept.28 Ort.3 Oct.5 Oct.9 Ort.12 Oct.17 Oct. 19 Oct. 26 Oct. 31 Nov. 2 Nov. 9 Nov. 16 Nov. 23 Dec.l Dec. 6 Dec. 12 Dec. 14 Santa Clara Vanderbih LMU UAB at Saint Louis at San Francisco at Sacramento St Fresno State CalPolySLO San Jose State San Diego at CS Northridge at CS Fullerton at UC Irvine CS Los Angeles Univ. Mass Duke UC Santa Barbara Stanford Santa Clara Washington Clemson Indianna Virginia 2-1 3-0 3-1 0-2 2-0 3-1 6-1 2-0 3-0 3-0 3-0 4-0 1-3 4-0 5-0 3-1 4-2 6-1 1-0 3-0 1-0 3-1 1-0 2-0 Mike Mukerheide Third year Forward Seth George, sets up for a breakaway against UMass. MPSF RECORD 4-1 Despite the loss of half of last year ' s starters, the Men ' s Soccer team finished 20-3, due to an effective mix of youth and expe- rience. Story by Becca Winder Although the team lost over half of the starting lineup to graduation in the 1996 campaign, the UCLA Men ' s Soccer team returned to the field in 1997 with a wealth of experience and a great deal of maturity. Despite the fact that the ros- ter was comprised of mainly freshmen and sophomores, the Bruins earned a num- ber three ranking in the pre-season coaches poll. En route to a 1 7-2 record and a Number 2 national ranking, Coach Sigi Schmidt led his Bruins to their third straight MPSF National Championship. Schmidt ' s eigh- teen years of coaching experience and league-high seven players in Major League Soccer illustrated his outstanding accomplishments and value to the team. The success would not have been possible without players such as third year Forward Seth George, who led the Bruin attack throughout the season. With the help of senior Forward Nick Theslof, and sophomore Forward Martin Bruno, George was able to terrorize opposing defenses with his speed, talent, and aggres- sion. The defense was sparked by the gutsy determination of senior Goalkeeper Matt Reis. Having been forced to play back-up to several of our nation ' s top keepers, Reis used his experience to hold his opponents to 0.84 goals on average. With the help of senior Defender Kevin Coye, Reis helped the Bruin defense record ten shutouts. The Bruins started their fifteenth consecutive NCAA tour- nament appearance by defeating Santa Clara for their first time in the NCAA playoffs. The following game, against Washington, was won by Seth George ' s goal in the 16th minute. The defense was forced to repel an all-out attack by the Huskies in the final 45 minutes of the game. The Bruins entered the final four by beating Clemson in a high scoring shootout. In the final game against Indiana, the Bruins showed thier true dominance when they clinched the National Title in a memorable victory First year Forward McKinley Tennyson, tries to outrun the Santa Clara Defender. Throughout the season, Tennyson served as an important striker for the team. 176 Men ' s Soccer iCad.S, - MOP p PF J - ; - : :, First year Midfielder Ryan Lee gains control of the ball as he kicks it away from his opponent. The Men ' s soccer team surprised many critics by having a stellar season. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Second year Defender Nick Paneno maneuvers around the Santa Clara midfielders. The skill of the team enabled them to defeat the majority of their opponents. The 1997 Men ' s Soccer team: (top row): Aaron Allen, Nick Paneno, David Kurtz-Reyes, Ryan Lee, Chris Bosek, McKinley Tennyson, Danny Sparks, Jimmy Conrad, Sasha Victorine, Steve Shak, Kevin Coye, Carlos Bocanegra, Craig Hart. (Middle row): Assistant Coach Paul Krumpe, Goalkeeper Coach David Vanole, Manager Ted Fisher, Tom Poltl, Adam Cooper, Shaun Tsakiris, Martin Bruno, Chester Goodson, Pete Vagenas. Manager Niall Kennedy. Volunteer Assistant Coach Jose Lopez, Head Coach Sigi Schmid. (Bottom row): Trainer Amanda Schwer, Caleb Westbay, Josh Keller, Nick Theslof, Nick Rimando. Matt Reis, Kevin Perrault, Shea Travis. Seth George, Junior Gonzalez, Trainer Brandy Brune. 178 Sports ira year rorwar George breaks away with a burst of speed. He led the team in goals and assists. Photo by Mike Mukerheide Men ' s Soccer 179 m JJ fc h: ' . ' fcch ' -:- ' Leading the pack, Mebrahtom Keflezighi sets the pace (or the competition. Keflezighi won tiooal Championship and nale runner in LA ' s history. Photo by Aaron Tout Daily Bruin {|iningj|eir uranc Despite some initial obstacles, the UCLA cross country team was able to have a successful, competitive season. Story by Becca Winder Crosscountry Dote Place Finish ASUCLA Photography NOV. I J Senior Katherina Kechris concen- Nov.24 trates on crossing the finish line. Kechris competed for both the Cross Country and Track team. i m being noticeably absent from the 1997 NCAA Championships, the UCLA cross country team used their previous competitions and experience to make up for a disappointing season. Losing only two seniors to graduation, the core of the team remained intact upon the start of the season. However, the nucleus of a team with NCAA championship aspirations fell apart midway through the season when top women ' s runner, sophomore Kim Mortensen was rendered inactive with a stress fracture i n her lower back. After finishing respectably in regular season play, the Bruin women battled to a fifth place showing at the Western regional in Tucson, Arizona. Bruin senior Katherina Kechris was the top placement for the UCLA women there, finishing 15th over- all. The UCLA Men battled to a seventh place finish in their Western Regional. Notable runners at the regional included junior Mark Hauser and sophomores Will Bernaldo and Dan Brecht. Lead runner, Mebrahthom Keflezighi turned in a mediocre performance, placing a disapointing third behind Washington and Stanford rivals. With only a fifth and seventh place finish at regionals, nei- ther the women ' s nor the men ' s teams qualified for the NCAA tournament, a privlidge reserved for the top two teams from each regional. However, four-time All-American senior Keflezighi, earned a trip to the championships in the individ- uals for his third place finish. Keflezighi, a senior who is con- sidered by many to be the greatest runner in UCLA ' s history, has accolades that incude the Pac-10 cross country title and Pac-10 Athlete of the Year in both cross country and track and field. On November 24, Keflezighi placed first, blowing | away Stanford and Washinton rivals and setting a new course record at Greensville, Indiana at 28:54. Kaflezighi is the first ; Photo by Aaron Tout Daily Bruin male in UCLA history to win the national cross country During a meet, freshman Katie Nuanes paces herself against an opposing runner. The women ' s cross championship. country team was able to place fifth at the Western Regional competition. Texas Inv. (Men) 1 st UCI Inv. (Women) 2nd Aztec Inv. (Men) (Women) 1st Stanford Inv. (Men) 2nd (Women) 4th NCAA Preview (Men) 7th (Women) 10th UCSDInv.(Men) Oregon Inv. (Wn) 2nd PaclO Champ (Men) 4th (Women) 4th Regionals (Men) 7th (Women) 5th Crosscountry 181 Led by experienced co-captains the men ' s water polo team had a strong, successful season, yet fell short of the National Championship game. Story by Kelly Krueger Men ' s Water Polo Date Sept.7 Sepl.20 Sept.21 Sept.26 Sept.30 Ocl.3 Ocl.10 Oct.12 Od.18 Oct.19 Oct. 25 Oct.26 Nov.l Nov.2 Nov.8 HovIO Nov.15 Nov.22 Hov.28 Nov.29 Nov.30 Opponent Score Air Force Acad. UC San Diego Air Force Acad. UC Irvine UC San Diego Stanford UCSB Long Beach St. use UC Irvine Stanford Long Beach St. use UofPacifica UC Irvine California U of Pacifica Stanford California dine Air Force Acad. UC Irvine use use. Long Beach St. UC Irvine Cristina Espintu 10.3 Reaching for the ball, both players 7-8 fight for possession. Defense was a 7-6 large part of the game. 58 16-2 10-6 6-11 MPSF RECORD 4-4 The defending National Champions for two years running, the men ' s water polo team had a successful season, yet ultimately fell short of capturing the title for a third year. The final game was played against cross-town rival USC in the MPSF Tournament. The match was fast-paced and close, but in the end USC edged UCLA out by one point with a score of 1 1 - 1 0. Scoring in the game was led by junior attacker Matt Armato and freshman two meter offense Sean Kern. The season ended with a record of 14-12 overall. The team was led by senior co-cap- tains Steve Covec and Brett Stern. Covec was a playmaker and ended his home season with a spectacular goal in the game against the Air Force, sealing the Bruin victory with a score of 16-2. Sophomore goal keeper Parsa Bonderson contributed to the strong Bruin defense and made many saves during the season. Although the team was strong, and Coach Guy Baker ' believed that his squad was, " the - most competitive group Ive ever 1997 Men ' s Water polo Team:(Top row) Alfonso Tucay, Mike Coppin, Mike Hall, Brad Schaefer, Sean Kern, been arO und for their age bracket " Dave Parker, Blake Wallen, Bryan Bent, Aaron Harries, Head Coach Guy Baker.(Middle row) Adam Wright, Vladimir Djapic, Jon Puffer, Sam Grayeli, Steve Covec, Parsa Bonderson, Nick Hill, Micah Miller, Brett S (; ron g opponents such as USC Stern, Volunteer Assistant Coach Gary O ' Brien. (Bottom row) Jeff Pflueger, Samuel Bailey, Matt Armato, Eric Heifer, Neil Hueston, Brian Brown, Jeff Marchiorlatti, James Palda, Andrew Bailey, Assistant Coach , j Pepperdine ended the Bruins ' Adam Krikonan season short of the National Championship game. ASUCLA Photography 182 Sports Looking to avoid his opponent, senior defender Brett Stern prepares to pass the ball. In his positions as both defender and co-captain, Stern played an important role in the Bruin win against the Air Force. Cristina Espiritu Men ' s Water Pnln 183 Setting iu Women ' s Volleyball Date Opponent Score Spike With three strong senior players, thi Sept. 5 Sept. 6 Sept.? Sept. 12 Sept. 14 Sept. 19 Sept. 20 Sept. 26 Sept. 27 Oct. 3 Oct. 5 Oct. 8 Oct. 10 Oct. 11 Oct. 14 Oct. 17 Oct. 24 Oct. 26 Oct. 31 Nov.l Nov.? Nov. 8 Nov. 14 Nov.18. Nov. 21 Nov. 22 Nov. 28 Nov. 29 Dec. 4 Dec. 12 vs. Houston @HI vs. N. Carolina @HI vs. Hawaii @HI at Texas at Baylor vs. Arizona vs. Arizona State at Washington at Washington SI. vs. California vs. Stanlgord at San Diego State at Oregon at Oregon State at UC Santa Barbara vs. USC vs Washington State vs Washington at Stanford at California vs Oregon Stole vs Oregon at USC vs CS Northridge at Arizona State at Arizona vs. Florida @CA. 3-0 3-1 3-0 1-3 3-0 2-3 3-0 0-3 1-3 3-2 0-3 3-0 3-0 3-2 1-3 2-3 1-3 1-3 0-3 3-0 3-1 3-0 0-3 3-0 3-1 0-3 3-1 vs. UCSB NCAA Mike Muckerheide Jumping to block the shot are senior Kim Coleman and freshman Amy Nihipall. Both were an integral part of the Bruin team during the season. PAC-10 RECORD 9-10 strong senior players, the UCLA women ' s vol- leyball team qualified for the 26th time for NCAA tourna- ment play. Story by Sue Wichayanuparp r a year full of both ups and downs, the UCLA women ' s volleyball team completed their season by qualifying for the NCAA tournament. For the 26th time, the Bruins competed in the tournament and successfully defeated Pepperdine in a decisive 3-1 victory during the first round of play. However, UCLA was ultimately eliminated from the competition after suc- cumbing to a 2-3 loss to No. 5 UC Santa Barbara. Ranked No. 24 in the nation, the UCLA women ' s volleyball team suf- fered a few disappointing mid-season losses to both Washington and Washington State. Nevertheless, the relatively young team, which includ- ed two of the country ' s top players, freshmen Amy Nihipali and Celeste Person, later garnered successive wins over San Diego State, the University of Oregon, and Oregon to finish with an overall record of 17-13. Three senior players contributed to the strength of the team with their outstanding performances and leadership. Captain and outside hitter Kara Milling, setter Kim Coleman, and outside hitter Tanisha Larkin all proved to be formidable athletes on the court. Milling ' s powerful serves, as well as her previous experience training with the U.S. National Team earned her praise from fel- low teammates. Coleman was a serious threat to opposing teams because of her blocking skills and led both the conference and the nation in assists, averaging 5.18 per game. Larkin, a return- ing starter, demonstrated her excellent hitting by racking sever- al kills during the course of each game. Under the training of Coach Andy Banachowski, who had over 30 years of collegiate coaching experience, the Bruins were able to exhibit their skills in all aspects of the game. Upon recalling her years on the team, Larkin commented, " Being here has taught me that if you work hard enough, good things will come... even though you might have challenges, you can always ASUCLA Photography 1997 Women ' s Volleyball Team: (Top rowl Michelle Quon. Tamika Johnson, Jennifer Wittenburg, Chaska Potter, become victorious if you work hard. " Kara Milling, Elisabeth Bachman, Amy Nihipali. (Second row| Student Athletic Trainer Joannie Chu. Athletic Trainer Krista Polanski, Assistant Coach Burt Fuller, Head Coach Andy Banachowski, Assistant Coach Kim Jagd, Statistician Eric Daly, Manager Meredith O ' Sullivan. (Third row) Tanisha Larkin, Kim Coleman, suzy Morris, Jennifer Coopman, Kiom Stainer, Mandi Lawson. (Bottom row) Celeste Peterson, Amy Guigliano, Lyn Embree, Lisa Dunning, Noelle Colich. 184 Sports ucu cision Men ' s Basketball Dote Nov. 27 Nov28 Nov. 29 Dec. 6 Dec. 13 Dec. 18 Dec. 20 Dec. 22 Dec. 27 Dec. 30 Jon. 3 Jon. 5 Jan. 8 Jan. 10 Jan. 15 Jon. 17 Jan. 21 Jon. 25 Jon. 29 Jon. 31 Feb. 5 Feb. 7 Feb. 12 Feb. 14 Feb. 18 Feb. 22 Feb. 26 Marl Mar. 5 Mar. 7 Opponent North Carolina Anchorage Birmingham New Mexico CS Fullerton Northern Arizona Saint Louis Boise State atUNLV Illinois at Arizona at Arizona State Oregon State Oregon atCal at Stanford use Louisville Washington Slate Washington at Oregon at Oregon State Stanford Col use at Duke Washington State Wellington Arizona State Arizona Score 105-94 ' 0 ' nt 9 uar ar ' Watson dribbles the ball away j].07 from an opponent. Despite being a freshman, 84-75 Watson was one of the team ' s starting six. 81-84 PAC 10 RECORD 120-84 13-5 85-88 ASUC In the wake of controversy and high expectations for the team, the Bruins continued to demonstrate remarkable skill and talent on the court. Story by Megumi Horiuchi The 1997-98 season opened with several question marks regarding the future of the men ' s basketball team, one in particular concerned the team ' s ability to recover from the loss of leadership of last year ' s seniors. However, all doubts were laid to rest as this year ' s senior class came into its own through the periodic flashes of greatness displayed by sneiors Toby Bailey, J.R. Henderson, and Kris Johnson. Problems with consistency may have plagued this team, but when they were " in the zone " , these players raised the bar for college basketball to another level. One of the hurdles which the team had to face were the great expectations which stemmed from recent years ' performances. Unfortunately, hopes for anoth- er Pac-10 conference crown crumbled little as the Bruins proceeded to lose con- ference games to Arizona, Stanford, and Oregon. Nevertheless, the team man- aged to retain a national top-ten ranking throughout the season . Another obstacle which plagued the team was the controversy over the McCoy and Johnson suspensions. On September 29, 1997, athletic director Pete Dalis announced the indefinite suspensions of Johnson and junior Jelani McCoy for undisclosed reasons. The lack of explanation caused rumors to abound throughout UCLA and the college basketball community. Upon their reinstate- ment several weeks into the season, the Bruins had recently suffered a painful 41 point loss to North Carolina. This year, head coach Steve Lavin, who began his second year in this position, realizing the limitations of an essentially six-man lineup, recruited one of the finest freshman classes in the nation, including the much sought-after Baron Davis. Davis was joined joined by fellow freshmen Earl Watson, Billy Knight, Travis Reed, Rico Hines, Todd Ramasar, and Kevin Daley. The freshmen proved themselves up to the 1997 Men ' s Basketball Team: (Top row) Ryan Bailey.Billy Knight, Todd Ftamasar.Sean Farmham.Travis Reed.J. R.Henderson, Toby BaileyKevin daunting task of continuing the esteemed basketball Daley.Rico Hines.Baron Davis,12,Earl Watson, Brandon Loyd. (Second row) Administrative Assistant Jaime Angeli.Trainer Dave Polanski, Strength Conditioning Coach Kevin Yoxall. Assistant Coach Jim Saia, Head Coach Steve Lavin. Assistant Coach Michael Holton.Assistant tradition at Pauley Pavilion. The void left by McCoy Coach Steve Spencer.Administrative Assistant Doug Erickson, Head Manager Tony Luftman. (Not Picturedl Kris Johnson Jelani McCoy. and Johnson made room for the freshmen in the 3 on page 190. 188 Sports continued from page 189 starting lineup. Davis and Watson played significant minutes, making immediate impacts. On home court against Oregon State, the tandem had the crowd on its feet when Watson ' s pass off the glass resulted in a spectacular dunk by Davis. They left their mark again at Oregon when tied at 66, Watson stole the ball in the game ' s waning moments, then earned the assist on Davis ' game-winning basket. The seniors contributed no less with solid offense and defense. Johnson was arguably the team ' s most consistent scorer, performing well during conference play. In addition, Bailey ' s role as the mainstay and leading senior of the team was apparent as he started every game during the season year. Only time will tell who will emerge as the leaders for the next year, as Bailey, Henderson, and Johnson will be lost to graduation. But the freshmen lived up to their reputations, and the team received letters of intent from two highly touted prospects in early November, creating a positive outlook for the coming season. Senior Kris Johnson sucessfully avoids the Trojans in an attempt to score. Johnson scored 20 points during the game in which UCLA defeated USC 101-84. 190 Sports Coach Steve Lavin shouts words of encouragement to his players. This was Lavin ' s second year as head coach to the Bruin team; prior to that, he served as UCLA ' s assistant coach. Mike Muckerheide Senior Toby Baily executes a break-away slam dunk. Bailey has remained at UCLA for all four years of his collegiate career, passing up the opportunity to play in the NBA. Jeremy Afuso Charging past an Oregon opponent, guard Baron Davis maintains his concentration. As one of the nation ' s most highly recruited freshman, Davis contributed to the overall strength of the UCLA men ' s basketball team Men s Basketball wi acio CONFERENCE Dominant: Hanging off the rim, freshman Baron Davis scores for the Bruins. Davis was a heavily recruited player and served as a freshman starter on the UCLA team. Left: Jumping into the air, junior Jelani McCoy makes a slam dunk. McCoy was the center on the team and was one of the season ' s top scorers. Bottom: The UCLA players take a break from the game dur- ing a timeout. During breaks in play, Coach Lavin offered pointers to improve the game. ASUCLA Photography Men ' s Basketball 193 Women ' s Basketball Date Opponent Score Nov.21 Nov.28 Nov.30 Dec.5 Dec.14 Dec.18 Dec.20 Dec.27 Dec.28 Jan.2 Jan.4 Jan.8 Jan.10 Jan.16 Jan.18 Jan.23 Jan.29 Jan.31 Feb.6 Feb.8 Feb.12 Feb.14 Feb.21 Feb.27 Marl Mar.5 Mor.7 at St. Mary ' s G.Washington Notre Dame San Diego at Fresno St. at N. Carolina at Duke Rutgers Seton Hall Arizona Arizona St. at OregonSt. at Oregon California Stanford at USC at Washington at WashingtonSt Oregon Oregon State at Stanford at California USC Washington St. Washington at Arizona St. at Arizona 63-83 73-78 91-93 87-69 74-71 78-82 93-83 96-93 88-58 82-71 95-73 76-72 80-75 74-53 70-75 68-64 80-59 76-70 82-54 Audre V Shiomi 81-70 Leaving her opponents behind, sophomore 80-105 Maylana Martin completes her basket. 86-54 Martin was one ' tne most celebrated Bruin 87-73 recruits. 13-5 PAclO RECORD Sophomore center Janae Hubbard sets herself up for a shot. With the shooting strength of players such as Hubbard, the Bruins were able to defeat California 74-53. 1M Sports The Bruins won several difficult games against tough competi- tors in order to become a team that was a force to contend with. Story by Kelly Krueger The UCLA women ' s basketball team was not the team that it had been in the past. The team played incredibly well and overcame tough opponents in order to com- K plete multiple game winning streaks. The reason for the success of the team had much to do with the return of experienced, key players and the commitment the women put into the season. Although the Pac- 1 was filled with tough teams, the Bruins were able to play competively throughout the season and end with a good season finish. One of the key players of the season was sophomore guard, Erica Gomez. She was named Pac- 10 Freshman of the Year in 1996, but was unable to play during the 1997 season due to a knee injury. She returned to the court this year and was an asset to the team in scoring. In the game against Berkeley, Gomez had nine assists and was the team ' s leading scorer with fourteen points. The Bruins defeat- ed Cal 74-53, thereby increasing their winning streak. Sophomore forward, Maylana Martin contributed talent and leadership to the team and was responsible for much of the success of the Bruins. She was also named Freshman of the Year in the 1997 season and was the team captain and leading scorer of the USA Junior National team in the 1997 summer season. In the game against Arizona State, Martin scored a game-high of twenty-two points which contributed to the UCLA victory of 95-73. Other key players included sophomore forward guard Melanie Pearson, senior forward Aisha Veasley, and senior center Carla Houser, all of whom contributed to the success of the women ' s team. Although the team had to battle injuries and a tendency towards fouling out during games, the women were able to pull together and defeat many nationally ranked teams. By successfully beating such teams as Duke and Arizona State, the season provided national recognition for the UCLA women ' s basketball team. With a young returning team comprised of talented players, the future looked extremely bright. Mike Muckerhetdc ;; ' - . Sophomore Guard Erica Gomez leaps past the stunned Stanford defense. In the previous sea son, Gome; was the Pac-10 Freshman of the year. ' Photo by Kit Tarroza Women ' s Swimming Diving Opponent Dote Oct. 24 USD Nov. 7 olUCSB Nov. 14 otASU Florida Nov. 15 at Arizona Nov. 21 at Husker Shootout Nov. 23 at Nike Classic Dec. 5 at Longhorn Inv. Jan. 17 Bruin Inv. Jan. 30 Stanford Jan. 31 Cal Feb. 14 USC Feb. 26 Pac 10 Champ. Mar. 1 Bellmont Shore Mar. 19 NCAA Champ. Apr. 2 Spring Zonals Apr. 1 U.S. Nation als Apr. 15 Diving Nationals Score 188-109 164-94 117-180 149-150 105-135 4lh Lynn Nishimua Competing throughout the year, Katie Simmons cut her 200 meter Breast stroke time to 2:29.62 before the 1998 season and then worked to achieve new personal records. With several experienced members , the UCLA swimming and diving team continued to grow in skill and level of competition throughout the season . Story by Sue Wichayanuparp The UCLA women ' s swimming and diving team showed through their perfor- mances throughout the season that they embodied the essence of experience and determination. With eight returning All-Americans and no losses of team mem- bers to graduation, the Bruins lived up to their reputation of excellence. Each of the eight All-Americans contributed to the strength of the swimming team. Because they earned medals in the World University Games, sophomore Keiko Price and senior Lindsay Etter were able to bring a degree of international competition experience to the team. In addition, senior Jill Jenkins possessed a great capacity for versatility, competing in the backstroke, sprint freestyle, and butterfly events. Although nearly half of their team was comprised of freshmen, the UCLA divers exhibited few signs of inexperience during the year. Seniors Tracy Wilcox and Rose Huelskamp, both All-Americans, competed well throughout the season in both the 1 -meter and 3-meter spring. During mid-season, the Bruins faced one of their toughest competitions in two consecutive meets against Stanford and Cal. Though UCLA lost both meets, the individual members of the swimming and diving team had outstanding performances. In the 100 breastroke, Etter captured first place, with teammate Amber Wines coming in second. Price dominated the sprint competi- tion by winning both the 50 and 100 freestyle. Wilcox and Huelskamp placed first and second, respectively in the 3 -meter spring while freshman Anne Baghramian fin- ished third. Under the guidance of head swim coach Cyndi Gallagher and head diving coach Andy Kwan, the Bruins was able to improve their skills and foster an atmosphere ASUCLA Photography 1997 Women ' s Swimming Diving Team: (Top row) Rosalind Dunn, Amanda Hall, Lauren Westberg, Jill Jenkins, Head diving Coach of team unity. As Jenkins commented about the sport, " I Andy Kwan, Head swimming Coach Cyndi Gallagher, Manager Jeff Pickett, Lara Potter, Amanda Walz, and Katie Stuppi. (Second rowl Heather Teagle, Emmanuelle Schick Garcia, Heatther DeFelice, Alicia Solomon, Katie Simmons, Julie Flynn, Amber wines, Lindsay Etter, can ' t name all the benefits of swimming. It ' s helped me Cindy Bertelink, Keiko Price (Third row)Brighid Dwyer, Katherine Weir, Rebecca Thompson, Leslie Carr, Kiely Ames-Klein, Mandi Dobbs, Jackie Castellano, Beth Goodwin, Nicole Dotts (Bottom row) Janie Egan, Deliah More, Lindsay Materson, Rebecca Ronsaville, Laura realize the importance of teamwork, the importance of Segundo, Ami Achrekar, Rose Huelkamp, Tracy Wilcox, Anne Baghramian, Courtney Gulledge (Not Pictured! Erin Walsh, Assistant Swimming Coach Byron Davis SVolunteer Assistant Diving Coach Amy Sue Kwan getting somewhere and giving it your all. " 196 Sports - ' Vaulting to New j eights The women ' s gymnastics team maintained their reputation of success and looked to bring home a second consecutive national title. Story by Meredith Magner. Gymnastics Date Opponent 1 9 1 18 1 23 2 7 2 13 2 22 2 27 3 6 3 21 4 4 4 16 4 17 at Georgia ASU UCSB Denver at Arizona UCLA Invitational at California Biuin Classic at Washington at Shanko Invit. Result 1 194.025 W 193.15 W192.875 1st 195.5 W 195.4 Istl94.55 1194.425 2nd 194.5 Pac-10 Championships 4th 194.7 at NCAA Regionols 2nd 195.1 NCAA Championships 2nd NCAA Championships 5th SEASON RECORD 7-3 Mike Sophomore Lena Degteva makes a smooth transition on the uneven bars. Degteva was integral to the Bruin ' s domination during the season. The 1998 women ' s gymnastics team entered their season with high hopes and fresh memories of their past season ' s NCAA Championship, the first in UCLA ' s history. While the team had ten returners who were joined by three experienced freshmen, there was still a lot of work to be done if they were to repeat their sweep of the NCAA Championship. The Bruins entered the season with several injuries and were intent on working to maintain a healthy team for the rest of the year. Unfortunately, that was not meant to be. Mid-way through the season, senior Carmen Tausend tore her ACL on the bars which kept her out of competition for the remainder of the season. The Bruins were also forced to compete without the experience of several other experienced members due to various injuries. The absence of such members took its toll as the season progressed and UCLA suffered its first loss of the year to the University of Washington. However, the meet despite the loss, was not a disappointment for the Bruins since they still made a strong showing, losing only by 1 .475 points. Throughout the year, the Bruins were ranked fairly consistently in 5th place, a good position in light of their difficult schedule. They started the season with a meet against Georgia and continued with a meet against NCAA runner-up Arizona State and 4th place Michigan. Amidst the pressure, the Bruins still performed well. They went on to win the Bruin Classic, which was held in Pauly Pavilion and brought top teams from throughout the nation to compete. These successes were due, in large part, to the cohesion within the team itself, but senior standout Stella Umeh played a large role in helping to ensure that the team performed smoothly. A seven time All American, Umeh consistently came though for the team in times of trouble. When Tausend was injured during the meet against Washington State, Umeh was rotated in although she was not scheduled to compete that night. As was expected, she ASUCLA Photography The 1998 Womens Gymnastics Team: (top row): Andrea Fong. Assistant Coach Steve Gerlach, Head Coach Valorie Kondos. got the job done and scored a 9.925 on the floor which gave Assistant Coach Randy Lane, Lisa Hiley. (middle row): Alexis Norman, Heidi Moneymaker. Susie Erickson, Kiralee Hayashi. Tami Taylor, (bottom row): Deborah Mink, Lena Degteva, Stella Umeh, Mohini Bhardwaj, Luisa Portocarrero. (not pictured): Carmen her third in that event. Head coach Valorie Kondos Stated, " Stella puts competing in the right perspective. Her energy is directed towards getting the team to be the best it can be. " 198 Sports On the balance beam, senior Stella Umeh gracefully executes a move. As one of the Bruin ' s ten returning members, Umeh led the team throughout the season. Photo bv Irene Choi. ,3? ' Junior Kiralee Hayashi performs her floor exercise routine. In her third year with the Bruins, Hayashi was also the team captain. Photo by Mike Muckerheide. 200 Sports Freshman Alexis Norman performs her routine on the beam. Norman was one of UCLA ' s top gymnasts and contributed high scores to the team ' s overall rankings. Sophomore Heidi Moneymaker demonstrates her flexibility during her floor routine. Moneymaker placed third in the all-around at the UCLA Invite in 1997. CAMPIONS 1990 Woman ' s Gymnastics 201 A Histor Success Starting the year with a strong line-up, the UCLA men ' s volleyball team had an outstanding season, making it all the way to the NCAA Championships. Story by Matthew Heyn. Men ' s Volleyball Date Opponent Score 1 7-9 1 15 1 17 1 23 1 29 2 4 2 7 2 13 2 14 2 18 2 20 2 21 2 26 2 28 3 3 3 6 3 7 3 13 3 14 3 17 3 20 3 21 4 3 4 7 4 10 4 14 4 18 4 23 4 25 at Outrigger tourney at Loyola Morymount Alumni at UC Santo Barbara use at Long Beach Stale San Diego State UC San Diego UC Santa Barbara CS San Bernardino CS Norltiridge UC Irvine Lewis University Loyola University Brighain Young Brighom Young at Stanford at Pacific Rutger at Hawaii at Hawaii at CS Norlhridgc Loyola Marymount Pepperdine at UC Irvine MPSF Quarterfinals MPSF Semifinals MPSF Finals Junior quick hitter Danny Farmer jumps to hit the ball. Last year. This was Farmer ' s third year 3 Q on the team. 31 3 " MPSF RECORD 3-0 17-2 4 30-5 2 NCAA Championships time t ' s never a rebuilding year for UCLA Men ' s Volleyball. Despite losing three- All-American and school record holder for kills, quick hitter Paul Nihipali ( ' 97), the Bruins remained tough through 1998, retaining 12 lettermen and five starters. They maintained their dynasty which, before this year, produced five straight division titles, four of the last five players of the year, and three national championships since 1993. The volleyball team had outstanding talent in Ail-American sophomore setter Brandon Taliaferro. He joined Karch Kiraly ( ' 82), Sinjin Smith (78), and Ricci Luyties ( ' 84) as the only setters to take the team to the NCAA finals in their first year. According to head Coach Al Scales, " He ' s the best setter in collegiate volleyball this year. " All-Americans senior Tom Stillwell and sophomore Adam Naeve, along with a host of dedicated backup players, made the Bruins ' front line of quick hitters the best in the nation. Stillwell, who captained the World University Games team, led the country in blocking for two consecutive seasons. Junior quick hitter Danny Farmer provided strong backup, which enabled Scales to juggle his talented lineup. The team ' s talent shined through in season play as the Bruins went undefeated through the first half of their season. Even Mountain Pacific Sports League (MPSF) arch rivals UCSB couldn ' t stop the Bruins. The Gauchos were devastated in the 3-0 match where junior Fred Robins recorded a double-double with 10 kills and 12 digs. In a game against Cal State San Bernardino, the Bruins set a school record for attack percentage record at .690. Action came to a climax at the NCAA championships. The Bruins came with an ax to grind from last year ' s heartbreak defeat to Stanford in the championship finals where their loss by two points in the fifth game cost them the national title. This year, the Bruins faced tough opposition from the home- town heroes of Hawaii and perennially strong Stanford. The tough competition gave the team a chance to finally put their talent to the test and shoot for the goal of UCLA Volleyball ' s 17th NCAA Championship. Focusing on the ball, sophomore outside hitter Matt Davis prepares to bump. The success of the team was due in part to the skill of the younger players on the team. 202 Sports - V: Jt ' at iff- Senior quick hitter Tom Stillwell soars above the net to spike the ball. Stillwell served as the captain of the team and was also the captain of the team in the World University Games. Photo by Kit Tarroza Two UCLA players effectively block the attempted spike. Successful blocking was an integral part of the team ' s victories. Sophomore Brandon Taliaferro sets the ball for senior Tom Stillwell. Taliaferro was the premier setter and was a solid candidate for Player of the Year. 2M Sports Reaching lor the ball, sophomore opposite Evan " ,:: Thacher prepares his spike. The height of many ' JM players helped give the Bruins the advantage over other players on the court. Photo by Kit Tarroza The Nee Track and Field Competition Date Jon. 31 Feb. 7 Feb. 13-14 Feb. 14 Feb. 14 Feb. 27-28 Feb. 27-28 Mar. 7 Mar. 7 Mar. 13-14 Mar. 14 Mar. 21 Mor.28 Mar. 28-29 April 2-4 April 4 April 11 Boston InvH. LA. Invitational Butler Invitational Long Beach Relay Ail Force Invit. MPSF Champ. USA Chomp. UCSB CSULB CSU Northern Arizona NCAA Indoor CC. Fullerton Invit Col Air Force UCI UCSD Invit. Stanford InvH. Texos Relay Riverside Relay Houston CSUN Minnesota April 17-19 Ml. SAC Relay April 18 Long Beach Classic April 23-25 Penn Relay April 25-26 Cal-Nevado Chomp May 2 USC Brighom Young May 9 Occidental Invit. May 9 Oregon Twilight May 9 Modesto Invit. May 19 Salinas Invit. Moy 23-24 Pnc-10 Champ. June 3-6 NCAA Champ. June 17-21 USA Chomp. The UCLA women ' s track and field team utilized their skill and speed to dominate both the Pac-10 and NCAA conference. Story by Jodi Ezrin. The UCLA Women ' s Track and Field team started their 1998 season as the returning Pac-10 champions. The team profile included a myriad of dedicated, competitive members including one returning NCAA champion in the discus, seven other all Americans, six returning members from the league title squad, and the fourth highest recruited class in the nation. Sophomore Seilala Sua was the returning NCAA discus champion. She ranked consistently in the top U.S. throwers, number two in the U.S. in discus, and number five in the shot put. Sua held the U.S. Junior record with personal bests in the shot put and discus. Returning senior Suzy Powell was the collegiate record holder in the discus. She was ranked number one in the U.S. in discus, and number five in the javelin. The 1998 season also brought seven other returning Ail-Americans. They included junior hurdler Joanna Hayes and junior sprinter Andrea Anderson. The seniors consisted of hurdler Bisa Grant, throwers Nada Kawar, Rachelle Noble and runner Cicely Scott. Rounding off the returning members was All-American sophomore jumper Deana Simmons. Along with the talent of the experienced group of athletes were the incoming freshmen members, ranked number four by Track Field News. Included in this class were two-time prep Ail-Americans Shakedia Jones, Damesha Craig, and Michelle Perry. Distance runners Katie Nuanes and Julie Ott also contributed to the wide variety of talent displayed in the women ' s 1998 track and field team. For the first time this season, women ' s pole vaulting was added as an official event at both the NCAA and conference meets. Junior Jocelyn Chase and freshman Erica Hoerning represented UCLA pole vaulting in such meets. According to Jeanette Bolden, in her fifth season as head coach, " We had a good mix of returning veterans with incoming talented high school athletes. Our goal was to 1996 Distance Corps: (Front Row) Kim Mortensen, Christina Bowen. Bridget Hatch (Middle Row) Nicole Luque. Molly defend our Pac-10 title and challenge LSU for the NCAA Mehlberg. Alynda Franco. Bethany Lucas, Gaea Schwaebe. (Top Row) Distance Coach Eric Peterson, Kara Barnard. Julie Ott, Margaret Hall, Aidee Acero, Cicely Scott, Jessica Mathews, Melinda George, Katie Nuanes, Tracy Cohn, Zalika Davis. (Not Outdoor crown. Pictured Kelly Cohn) Willie Chan Senior Josh Johnson throws the javelin. Johnson was the Pac-10 champion in 1997 and placed fifth in school history. DUAL MEET RECORD Men ' s Women ' s 8-0 9-0 208 Sports Senior sprinter Jim McElroy anchors the relay. McElroy was one of UCLA ' s fastest sprinters and helped to ensure success for the relay team 1998 Field Athletes: (Front Row) Lawrence Owusu, Lester DeRaad, Joe Franklin, Ed Stansbury.Dan Baumeister. (Middle Row) Stevens Michels, Scott Slover, Travis Majors, Travis Haynes.Wade Tift, Mel Moultry, Tony White (Back Row) Kaione Crabb, Rich Pitchford, Josh Johnson, Brian McLaughlin, Luke Sullivan, Scott McPherren.Scott Moser. 1998 Distance Corps: (Front RowjScott Abbott, Mark Mauser, Devin Elizondo, Dan Brecht, David Valencia, (Middle Row) Andrew Wulf, Mebrahton Keflezighi, Kevin Bowes, Jeff Sneed, Will Bernaldo, Matt Olin. (Back Row) Bryan Green, Matt Pitts, Ryan Larson, Paul Muite, Rusty Moore, Chris Ramirez, Adrian Ramirez. Trank and Field 209 Led by strong seniors, the UCLA men ' s track and field team dominated the sport. Story by Wendy Tan. i his 14th season with the Bruins, coach Larsen once again saw the men ' s track and field team compete for both the NCAA and Pacific- 10 titles Under Larsen, the Bruin record included two NCAA crowns and eight Pac-10 championships in 13 seasons, and a dual meet record of 102-2-1. Leading the season was returning NCAA champion, senior Mebrahtom Keflezighi, who won individual titles in 1997 for the indoor 5000m, outdoor 5000m, and outdoor 10,000m. The team also boasted three returning Ail-Americans: seniors Josh Johnson in the javelin and Scott Slover in the pole vault, and junior Travis Haynes in the shot put. Not only was the team comprised of top performers in almost every event, but it also included a recruiting class that was rated No. 3 in the nation by Track Field Netys. The Mountain Pacific Sports Federation Indoor Championships in Reno saw a most impressive performance by the Bruins where many personal records were set. The distance medley team automatically qualified for the NCAA Indoor Championships with a field house record time of 9:41:80. The Bruins ' official time was 9:37:30, which placed them second in the nation behind Arkansas. " It was a spectacular race the whole way ... it was more than we expected, " commented Larsen. The Bruins sent a powerful 1 1 member team to the championships. In addition to Keflezighi, who looked to defend his 5,000-meter indoor title, the team also consisted of pole vaulter Scott Slover, and runners Jess Strutzel, Damian AlIe-T Michael Granville, and Mark Hauser. The year turned out to be a success for the Bruins in events all across the board. With the combined talent of individual athletes, the men ' s track and field team maintained a victorious, record-setting season. With focus and determination, Tracy Cohen outpaces her UCSB opponent. As a freshman. Cohn competed in the 800 M, 1600 M, and 3200 M. ASUCLA Photography 1998 Sprinters Hurdlers: (Front row) Akil Davis. Jacob Glickman. Brandon Thomas, Anwar Jenkins. (Middle Row) Jess Strutzel, Bryan Harrison, Randy Brookes. Michael Granville. (Back row) John Hall, Darian Parker. Derek Loudenback, Brian Fell, Ibrahim Hassan, Gerimi Burleigh. 210 Sports Senior Scott Slover completes his pole vault. As a two-time All-American in his fourth year of competition for the Bruins. Slover performed consistently for the team. ASUCLA Photography Jumpers: (Front Row) Deana Simmons, Jocelyn Chase, Kiesha Porter (Back Row) Genein Jefferson, Kelly 0 ' Connor, Michelle Perry. Renne Emery, Jenarta Jackson. (Erica Hoerning not pictured) ASUCLA Photography ASUCLA Photography The 1998 Sprinters and Hurdlers: (Front Row) Cicely Scott, Bisa Grant, Stephanie Fong, Shekedia Jones, (Crystal Walden Throwers: Kristin Ayers, Seilala Sua, Nada Kawar, Suzy Powell, Rachelle Noble. (Back Row) Mame Twumasi, Andrea Anderson, Jonna Hayes, Damesho Craig, Michelle Perry, Tamar Cherebin. SpOltS_.2l1 housand Although the UCLA men ' s baseball team faced obstacles during the season, they spent the year rebuilding to make a stronger team. Story by Alex Yu. Date 1 24 1 29-30 2 6-8 2 10 2 13-15 2 18 2 20-22 2 24 2 27 2 28 3 1 3 3 3 6-8 3 10 3 12-15 3 17 3 20 3 21 3 28-30 4 1 4 3-5 4 7 4 9-11 4 13 4 14 4 17-19 4 22 4 24 4 25 4 26 4 28 5 1-3 5 5 5 8-10 5 14-16 5 21-24 Baseball Opponent Score Cal Stale Dominguez i-5 olHowoii 4-7,5-14,6-8 at Georgia Tech 7-16,10-9, 13-11 7-1 13-8,11-10 10-4 6-18,4-23, 9-13 8-11 1-6 9-10 12-7 5-21 6-5,6-14,3-9 8-16 16-14,7-18 10-12 San Diego Slate 14-3 Cal State Northridge 3-4 at Cal State Northridge 3-10 at Stanford 1-4 at UC Santa Barbara California at Univ. of San Diego Arizona Hawaii-Hilo at San Diego State at Arizona Slate at Cal Slate Fuller ton use at USC use at Long Beach Stole Portland State UC Santa Barbara at Oregon State Conference CC. NCAA Regional! Univ. of Son Diego at California Loyola Marymount Stanford Col State Fullerton otUSC USC at USC Long Beach State Arizona State atLMU at Arizona Mike Muckerheide Pitching the ball, sophomore Gabe Crecion delivers his trademark right-handed side arm. Crecion played baseball and football and was a professional prospect for both sports. PAC 10 RECORD 10-17 Coming into the season, expectations for the UCLA baseball team were admittedly lower than the year before. After all, they lost their two best players as well as their entire starting rotation. They also had fifteen freshman coming in, which resulted in a pre-season ranking of 18, down from the top-ten ranking of last season. One could call this a rebuilding year when compared to last year ' s College World Series bound team. However, coach Gary Adams had other plans for his team. Recruiting what was considered the top freshman class in the nation, he saw his team as merely retooling and capable of winning the championship. In his 24th season as the team ' s coach, Adams expected his freshman to produce right off the bat and counted on them to help provide offensive support. Freshman Chase Utley, who was selected by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the second round of the draft, rejected the opportunity to turn professional and instead served as UCLA ' s leading shortstop. Key games during the year showed the team ' s untapped potential. Against University of San Diego, junior center fielder and co-captain Eric Valent was able to break out of his power shortage. As a sophomore last year, Valent hit 27 home- runs. Yet, for the first seven games this year, he had a grand total of zero. He finally broke out of the slump by launching one far beyond the right field wall. After the game, Valent reminisced about the hit. " It feels good, I hadn ' t been swinging the bat that well the first couple of weeks. I was in a little bit of slump, but I ' m starting to see the ball better and getting my timing down. " The season was one of many ups and downs. The team went through a few 4 game skids, but they were able to find positives in each loss. The freshman gained much needed experience throughout the year as they contributed to many wins. The year proved to be one of change and restructuring. knowledge they attained during the year to lead ASUCLA Phowgrapny Expectations rose for next year as the young players hoped to The 1997 Baseball Team: (Bottom RowlBaseball SID Jeff Blank. Eric Byrnes, Casey Cloud, Chase Utley. Nick Theodorou, Paul Diaz. Jack Santora, Eric Valent, Matt Pearl, Khelyn Smith, Aldo Pinto, Student Trainer Brian Nguyen (Second RowlJon Brandt, use Billy Pieper. Cody Joyce. Michael Hymes. Chad Cislak, Matt Klein, Jason Green, Freddie Mitchell, Tyler Dersom, Brett Nista, Team Trainer Brandon Dederich (Third Row. left to right, bottom to top) Team manger Omar Pinto, Nick Lyon, Head Coach Gary Adams, UCLA back to the World Series. Forrest Johnson. Adam Berry. Charles Merricks, Bill Scott, Ryan Roques, Garrett Atkins. Ryan Reightley, Dan Keller, Tony Righetti, John Philips, Rob Henkel. Head Team Manager Allen Jerkins.Top Row: Assistant Caoch Tim Leary. Bobby Roe, Al Thielemann, Gabe Crecion, Ryan Carter, Eric Reece, Cassidy Olson, Assistant Coach Royce Valent, Assistant Coach Brian Criss. Assistant Coach Vince Beringhele 212 Sports Junior Eric Vatent steps up to the plate was a national player of (he year candidate. Photo by Mike Muckerheide ; Stepping to t 1 31 2 19 2 19 2 20 2 21 2 21 2 21 3 6 3 6 3 7 3 8 3 10 3 28 3 29 4 3 4 4 4 11 4 15 Plate Softball Date Opponent 1 24 at Saint Mary ' s College 1 25 at Santa Clara Univ. Loyola Marymount Score Stanford Long Beach State Michigan Lousiana Slate San Diego State Eastern Michigan Tennesse Indiana Kansas Fresno State Notre Dome Arizona Oregon Oregon State at Col at Stanford Washington W4-3 Senior shortstop Nicole Odom tags her opponent on the play at second. Odom returned to the Bruins after sitting out the 1 997 season due to a shoulder injury. PAC 10 RECORD 3-9 ASUCLA Photography The 1998 Softball Team: (top row| Head Coach Sue Enquist, Volunteer Assistant Coach Jennifer Brundage, Marin Noack, Danielle Martin, Kim Wuest, Julie Adams. Nicole Odom. Assistant Coaches Lisa Fernandez and Kelly Inouye-Perez. (middle rowl Stacey Nuveman. Laurie Fritz. Julie Marshall. Lesley Feldman. Christie Ambrosi. Courtney Dale, Erin Weiler, Stephanie Swenson. (bottom row|: Casey Hiraiwa, Jenna Shih, Carissa Millsap, Karen Hoshizaki. Crissy Buck, Lyndsey Gayer, Jenny Gardner. Coming off of probation, the combination of new and seasoned players created a strong women ' s softball team that outshined their competition. Story by Catherine Calleja. The dark haze that had been left over the 1997-1998 women ' s softball team had no incisive repercussions on the Bruins at the start of their new season. After being placed on probation for the year, the team chose to perceive the blow as a challenge rather than a defeat. The Bruins, " came out playing UCLA ball from the start, " commented assistant coach Kelly Inouye-Perez, in regards to the winning streak displayed by the women ' s softball team early in the season. Although the 1997-1998 season appeared to be a year to dread for the team, the returning seniors and numerous rookies proved that obstacles were set to be overcome. Not being able to make the playoffs due to probation caused much anguish for the softball program, but further heartache came when many of the all-stars on the 1996-1997 team decided to redshirt and pitching extrodinaire Christa Williams transferred. Nevertheless, the UCLA softball team proved that they were capable of overcoming any potential obstacles, as each member showed leadership in various areas. Rather than starting anew, the 1997-1998 team picked up right where the past team had left off, continuing the success and amazing status of UCLA softball. With the loss of team members who had graduated, leadership roles amongst the team began to change. Early in the season, returning seniors took on the job of leading the rest of their teammates. Each veteran guided the team in different aspects. Senior shortstop Nicole Odom stated of the many new team members, " every time they are on the field they are representing UCLA, but they handle it because they are fighters. " Both returning and rookie players alike displayed their fighting spirit throughout the season. Head Coach Sue Enquist and her group of determined Bruins demonstrated to the nation what UCLA pride and spirit were all about. 214 Sports Freshman Stephanie Swanson pitches the ball. S wanson was assisted by junior Erin Weiler and freshman lyndsey Gayer with pitching duties. Photo by Audrey Shiomi. Serving Men ' s Tennis Dote Opponent Score 1 6-11 1 9 H 1 14 1 21 1 24 1 30 1 31 2 3 2 5-8 2 10 2 13 2 19 2 20 2 21 3 1 3 4 3 5-8 3 11 3 13 3 14 4 3 4 4 4 10 4 11 4 17 4 18 at Milwaukee Classic at NQC Sherwood CC San Diego Stole at UC Irvine UNLV Arizona Arizona State Pepperdine at ITA Rolex Halional Championships Col Poly SLO at USC Illinois Mississippi Florida Fresno Slate USC at Pacific Coast Doubles Tournament Wisconsin ot Arizona Slate at Arizona at Stanford ot California at Washington at Oregon California Stanford 4 23-26 at Poc-10 Chomp. 5 15-13 at NCAA Regionols W7- " Junior Vince Allegre attacks the ball. Allegre ! ' " joined the Bruins his freshman year from his I- 4-3 home country of France. W7-0 I PAC 10 RECORD 7-4 Holding the No. 2 ranking in the nation through most of the season, the UCLA men ' s tennis team lived up to great expectations. Story by Alex Yu. The year held high expectations for the UCLA men ' s tennis team. Ranked No. II 2 in the nation at the start of the year, the team was expected to humiliate many o! their opponents. They did not disappoint. With Jean-Noel Grinda, the No. 6 ranked player in the nation, and other top ranked players, the Bruins were able to shut out many of their opponents during the year. In his fifth season as coach of the men ' s tennis team, Billy Martin knew what kind of talent he had to work with. He felt quite optimistic about the team ' s chances of winning the national title, stating, " The makeup of the team is good. We have good talent. Our singles lineup is very strong, but our doubles needs some work. " The Bruins dominated in their first away game of the year as they trounced the 70th ranked Irvine Anteaters. With five players holding rankings in the top 100 of the nation, the Bruins easily overpowered the Anteaters, shutting them out 7- by relying on impressive showings from each player. The team showed that they could be even better as they headed to Las Vegas to play UNLV, a school which had produced many top players in past years. Nevertheless, the Bruins once again produced a sweep, defeating UNLV 7-0. A key player in this match was Grinda, who defeated the 57th ranked Asaf Tishler 6-3, 7-5. Grinda also played doubles with Matt Breen, and together, they defeated the Rebels ' top duo of Nenad Zikovic and Gregor Skorin. The triumphs by UCLA and the return of top ranked players contributed to the Bruin ' s success. The players ' performances proved how great the team was and gave them confidence as they headed into the hunt for the national championship. ASUCLA Photography The 1998 Men ' s Tennis Team: (front row|: Volunteer Assistant Coach Tony Hsu, Matt Breen, Alon Schwartz, Alex Decret, Chris Sands, and Jay Jackson, (back row, l-r): Assistant Coach Brett Greenwood, Head Coach Billy Martin, Mark Miller, Brandon Kramer, Jean-Noel Grinda, Manager Chip Humphries. Darren Miller, Jason Cook, Hassan Akmal, Vince Allegre and Noah Newman. 216 Sports ' .. WCnr. .- I maass yws i Senior Matt Breen fights for the backhand. Breen has been a consistent player since he joined the team in his Freshman year. Photo by Mike Muckerheide To Rule Women ' s Tennis Dote 1 6-11 1 9-11 1 15-19 1 21 1 23 1 30 1 31 2 3 2 4-8 2 12 2 13 2 19-22 2 28 3 4 3 7 3 9 3 13 3 14 3 19 4 3 4 4 4 9 4 10 4 12 4 17 4 18 4 23-25 5 15-17 5 21-28 Opponent Milwaukee Classic NCTCot Sherwood CC Pac-10 Conference UC Irvine Utah at Arizona State at Arizona at Pepperdine Rolex Nationals Loyola Marymount DSC at USTA ITA Nationals UNLV Boise Slate otUSC at Texas Arizona Arizona State Score line Stanford California Washington Washington State Oregon at California at Stanford at Pac-10 Chomp, ol NCAA Reg.onols at NCAA Champ. W6-3 W8-1 W5-4 W4-5 W9-0 18 1 L5-4 W5-4 L5-4 W6-3 W5-4 W5-1 W7-2 L5-4 Mike Muckerheide Running up on the ball, sophomore Amanda Basica forehands the ball. Basica played in the number one singles spot. PAC 10 RECORD 11-2 Despite numerous injuries, the women ' s tennis team was able to remain strong and be top contenders for the National Championship. Story by Alex Yu As one of the strongest teams in the nation, the UCLA women ' s tennis team entered the year with thoughts of winning the national title. With the return of eight top notch players, as well as the addition of highly touted freshman Cristina Popescu, the top juniors player from Canada, the Bruins ' prospects looked bright. The talent and depth that this team possessed led to thoughts that bringing home the championship was a realistic goal. However, the season was riddled with injuries to the team ' s star players. The number one player, Amanda Basica, was sidelined early on, as well as sophomore Katia Roubanova and junior Kati Kocsis. The loss of the players was especially devastating as Roubanova and Kocsis had entered the fall with doubles rankings of No. 7 and No. 1 1 in the nation, respectively. These injuries, though, showed how powerful the team was as they were still able to dominate and overpower many opponents. The first test came against the Anteaters of Irvine. With a No. 2 ranking entering the match, the Bruins swept the Anteaters with a 9-0 victory. In fact, the Bruins won five of the six singles matches in straight sets. Sophomore Annica Cooper was a key player as she stood in for Basica at the No. 1 spot. She easily won her match 6-1, 6-2. Cooper, who entered the fall ranked No. 21 in the nation, proved she was more than capable of filling the team ' s top singles position. In their second game, UCLA once again dominated, dismantling Utah by a score of 7-1. Cooper won convincingly with a victory over the No. 33 player in the nation. Impressive performances were also turned in by other players, such as senior Kelly Rudolph, who won 6-0,6-0. With their depth being tested early on in the season, backup players were able to step up and demonstrate their skills. As star players gradually returned to the lineup, the team began to look forward to winning the national championship. ASUCLA Photography The 1998 Women ' s Tennis Team: (top row,): Head Coach Stella Sampras, Elizabeth Schmidt, Cristina Popescu, Katia Roubanova, Amanda Basica. (middle row}: Assistant Coach Ranee Brown, Kelly Rudolph, Jennifer Donahue, Annica Cooper, Kati Kocsis, Alyson Gray, (bottom row): Volunteer Assistant Coach Alisha Portnoy, Becky Raifer, Brandi Freudenberg, Shana Gray. 218 Sports Sophomore Elizabeth Schmidt backhands the ball. Schmidt was the team ' s co-captain and was a returning Ail-American in doubles. Photo by Mike Muckenheide. Dominatin tireen Aided by past experience and individual talent, both the men ' s and women ' s golf teams continued to excel in their game. Story by Michelle Chu. Golf Date Opponent Result 9 15 9 22 10 6 10 24 11 6 2 13 3 8 3 30 4 11 4 18 4 27 5 14 5 27 Reliastet Invitational 4th, 868 PAcifit Invitational 5th, 856 Nike Northwest Classic 9th 535 Fresno Lexus Clossit j st j Long Beach Si. Invite. | s) 045 TaylorMade Big Island.. ' - . I6ttl,ooo Classic Oregon Duck Invitational UC Irvine Anteater Invitational Stanford Invitational ASU Thunderbird Savane Invitational Poc-10 Championship NCAA West Regionals NCAA Championship ASUCLA Photography Returning junior B.J. Schlagnhauf completes his stroke. Schlagnhauf ' s perfomance, throughout the season, was an asset to the team. Women ' s Golf: (Front Row) Betty Chen, Laura Moffat, Alicia Urn (Middle Row) Julie Oh. Sophie Sandolo, Jill Axelrod (Back Row) Head Coach Jackie Steinmonn, assistant coach Tara Keller, Alexandra Gasser, Amandine Vincent, and Leilani Men ' s Golf: (front row) Michael Vera, Eddy Lee, Porker McLochlin, Justin Kim, John Pork, (middle row) Brandon DiTullio. B.J. Schlogenhouf, R oss Fulgentis, Jaspm Semelsberger, Steve Wagner, (bock row) Perry Dickey, Assc. Attiletic Director Glen Troth, Head Coach Brad Sherfty, Ass. Coach Brian Coble, Jeff McGraw, Peter Chun. 220 Sports dent in the Bruins ' golf program that had won 43 tournaments in 20 years, the teammates of the women ' s golf team knew they had what it took to make a great golf team. Senior Amandine Vincent placed a team-high 1 7th at the season opening Rolex Fall Preview, which helped her team to finish in 1 1th place. Vincent ' s personal accomplishments later extended to the Dick McGuire Invitational, where she placed first in individuals, winning her first tournament in three years. The rest of her teammates were also successful in the same competition and the team proudly finished third. The Bruins soon tackled other challenges at the Golf World Invitational, where junior Sophie Sandolo finished 10th individually and the Bruins placed sixth as a team. Hosting their annual Pioneer Bruin Classic Tournament, the team competed against schools throughout the country, placing 10th out of the top 20 teams. The women ' s golf team shone with both new and seasoned players. Freshmen Leilani Bagby wowed many with her averaged 77.6 strokes per round, while first- year Alicia Um came close with 77.5. Senior Vincent lead the team with 74.4, her lowest stroke average, while junior Sandolo followed with 75.3 strokes per round. Not to be outdone by the women, the men ' s golf team also enjoyed their own share of accomplishments. Early in the season, this talented team placed 5th in the University of the Pacific Invitational, as well as placing 9th in the Nike Northwest Classic tournament. The men ' s golf team shared a number of personal victories as well. Returning junior B.J. Schlagenhauf placed 4th in the Nike Northwest Classic, while junior Brandon DiTullo, another returning golfer, finished second in the Fresno Lexus Golf Classic. The men ' s golf team also finished first in the Fresno Lexus Golf Classic, defeating all other competing schools. Freshmen players Parker McLachlin, Jeff McGraw, and Justin Kim all added their own skill to each tournament, showcasing their golfing talents. Both the men ' s and women ' s golf teams proved this season that teamwork was most important in creating a victorious team. The added benefit of strong, supportive players, old and new, each bettering their personal roles in the game, added to the success of the season. ASUCLA Ptiotography Senior Amanine Vincent c flight alter teeing off. Vincent was one of the team ' s leaders, placing first in the Dick McGuire Invitational Picture by ASUCLA Photography Battling to th Top Women ' s Waterpolo Date Opponent Score 2 6-8 ot UCSD Tournament 2 13 Univ. of Hawaii 2 28-3 1 ot UCSB Tournament 3 5 ot USC W 10-1 3 6-7 at Hawaiian Tournament 3 14 Stanford 3 15 Son Jose State 3 17 Umoss 3 21 Cal 3 22 University of Pacific 3 27 at UCSB 4 3 at Long Beach State W24-0 4 4 at Son Diego State W7-4 at UC San Diego W 10-3 4 10-12 at MPSF Tournament 4 10 University of Pacific 4 10 UC Santa Barbara 4 11 Son Jose State 4 11 Son Diego State 4 24-26 at Western Regionols 5 8-10 at Collegiate Championships W14-2 W10-4 W12-1 W12-3 W6-4 Mike Muckerheide Sophomore playmaker Serela Mansur passes the ball. Domination of the ball was a key for many of the women ' s successes. MPSF RECORD 8-1 By emphasizing team work, the Bruins achieved domination, although the battle to the top was arduous for the defending National Champs. Story by Catherine Calleja. Anticipation mounted at the start of the 1998 season for the women ' s water polo team. Having had intercollegiate status for only three years, the No. 1 Bruins already captured two consecutive National Collegiate crowns and were on the prowl for their third. Head coach Guy Baker along with assistant coach Adam Krikorian emphasized team unity above all else. Junior Mandy McAloon agreed with her coaches in this aspect, stating, " We have a very strong team as a whole - definitely not just one player. " The camaraderie among the players gave the Bruins a tight- knit family atmosphere as each team member exuded the confidence and leadership that had been necessary in making the team a success. The women ' s water polo team was " a shining example of leadership through work and action. " The ideal of talent and teamwork appeared to have been a winning combination for the UCLA women ' s water polo team as they continued throughout the season with success. In many of their matches, the Bruins were given the opportunity to let members of the bench receive game time as they dominated their opponents completely. Team captain and goalkeeper Nicolle Payne expressed her feelings of those games by declaring that " everyone got to play and we had a lot of fun. " The domination of the UCLA Bruins in women ' s water polo led to the anticipation of another title for the team members, their coaches, and their fans. In a mid-season game against the University of Massachusetts, UCLA easily defeated the Minutewomen 14- 3. Key players in the game included junior attacker and returning All-American Amanda Gall, junior playmaker Coralie Simmons, and defender McAloon. The obvious talent, intense determination, and desire of the entire team to work their hardest and compete well was what made the 1998 season for the women ' s water polo team phenomenal. Junior set offense set defender Katie Tenenbaum looks for a teammate to pass the ball to. Tenenbaum earned All-America honorable mention in the 1997 season. 222 Women ' s Waterpolo Senior defender Jenn Cady looks for an open teammate. Cady was a team leader and provided the team with experience and leadership. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Looking for a temmate, junior playmaker set defender Mandy McAloon holds off her opponent. McAloon earned AII-MPSF Southern Division second team honors in 1997. Photo By Mike Muckerheide Passing the ball, sophomore playmaker Serel Mansur escapes her opponent. Mansur netted a goal in the 1997 National Championship match versus California. Head coach Guy Baker leads a team huddle during the game. The coaching staff helped to lead the team in many victories. Mike Muckerhetde if?? I , -.. v . . V ' .8 - - TrihuteLto UCLA Sports 229 Seniors Jenni Hertz _ Matthew J ' irnazar Gloria AmadoL Senior Spotlights As incoming freshmen, most Bruins entered UCLA with a mixture of awe and excitement. As they continued their years here, they gained new experiences, knowledge, and independence. This year ' s senior class was comprised of individuals from a range of backgrounds and a variety of interests. Yet, what they all had in common was the determination and dedication needed to complete their undergraduate years of education. From their first to their final year in college, the graduating seniors have not only seen changes in themselves, but in UCLA as well. The reconstruction of Royce Hall from a damaged structure into a newly renovated building served as a reminder of the transformations that seniors experienced throughout their years here. Photo by Claudia Madrigal Emily Aaronson Ethnomusicology Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Patti Ackermann Japanese Evlin Abed Psychology Gelareh Abedi Randa Abou-Taleb Mol., Cell, Develop. Bio. Iranian Stds. Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Ilan Abramowitz Psychobiology Scott Abrams Business Economics Eitan Adut Applied Mathematics David Adversario Electrical Engineering Carolina Aguirre Spanish Literature Nazanin Ahmadian Psychobiology Won Suk Ahn Linguistics East Asian Studies Reynaldo Acacio II Dance Michael Aguila Economics Irene Ahn Design - , 236 Seniors class off 1998 Naomi Akiyama Sociology Cecile Alacayan Psychology Susana Albizures Mathematics Rosa Alcala English Ashley Alden Communication Studies Esmeralda Alfaro Political Science Suad Ali Applied Mathematics Dawn Allen Sociology Chijioke Allochuku Women ' s Studies Michael Alti Business Economics Matthew Altmere Music Gloria Alvarez Political Science Roberto Alvarez English Gloria Amador Mathematics Applied Science Ana Amaya Sociology Noornizar Amirivoordin Psychology Sfininrs 237 Adrian Amparo Spanish Diana Anchfa English Julie Anderson Sociology Communication Studies Laura Anderson American Literature and Culture Mercedes Anderson History Claudio Andrade Biology Bethany Andriuzzo Sociology Alberto Angulo Geography Environmental Studies Douglas Aoyama Computer Science and Engineering Gary Arabatyan Biochemistry Armon Arasheben Biochemistry Ani Ardashian Physiological Science 238 Seniors Kevin Anderson Computer Science Marcos Andrade Political Science Alexa Apallas English Amy Arellano History I Cristina Areola Sociology Louisa Asseo Biology Farial Aziz Psychology Frida Badalian History class of 1998 Sheila Argueta History Sean Armin Biology Jonathan Aron Music Susanne Ault Communication Studies Irene Avila Political Science Roy Ayalon Psychology Lisa Aziz-Zadeh Psychology Christina Babbits Anthropology Heartley Bachiller Political Science Sociology Juliet Bae Psychology Youngmin Bae Spanish Literature Bernadine Bagasan Psychology Seniors 239 Rostom Baghdassarian Business Economics Maile Baird Communication Studies Jorli Baker Biology Suzanne Balluff Sociology Rafael Balneg Geography Environmental Studies Annmarie Bananal Psychobiology Heather Banh Business Economics Jenny Banh Anthropology Jordan Bankhead History Elgitz Baldonado Psychology Honey Banayan Sociology Wendy Barahona Sociology Michelle Barairo Psychology Mary Barr Sociology Jason Barres Philosophy Karen Barrezueta Mathematics Economics hob 240 Seniors class of 1998 Richard Barsh History Bamby Barukoff English Eraj Basseri Neuroscience Daryl Bassin History Jovy-Marie Bayani Sociology Vanessa Beck Psychology Kendra Becker Psychology Megan Beerbower Psychology Samara Belgarde Political Science Brooke Benson Theater Gabriel Benabou Business Economics Jason Bendinelli Sociology Kevin Bereskin Business Economics Johanna Berg English Lisa Benny English J. Antonio Bermudez International Develop. Stds. Sociology Seniors 241 Caroline Bernatow Mathematics Applied Science Madlen Bezikian Psychology Francesca Bishop Communcation Studies David Berthet Economics Anna Besch Psychology Ami Bhatt Biochemistry Majid David Biglari Physiological Science Liberty Blarney Applied Mathematics Jerry Block Spanish Linguistics Laura Lynn Boone Biochemistry Art History Jayson Borillo Mechanical Engineering Antonia Borisov English Amy Bevan Political Science Sociology Emily Birch Psychology Andrew Bodrogligeti Political Science Economics Lisa Borrego Sociology 242 Seniors class of 1998 a Fanny Yu ' s interest in human rights will take her to China after her graduation from UCLA with a major in Political Science and a Business Administration specialization. In Beijing, Fanny will do extensive research and increase her knowledge of Mandarin, fulfilling her passion for other cultures. Upon completing her-studies at Peking National University, Fanny plans to enter law school and study International Human Rights or International Public Interest. During her time at UCLA, Fanny was active in a multitude of organizations. While involved with the Student Alumni Association, she held the positions of Senior Gilt Coordinator, Vice President of Operations, and Activities Director. With her summers, Fanny took part in UCLA ' s orientation program serving as an orientation counselor, an activity she felt was " the best way for me to serve the university as well as give Through her association with Pi Sigma Alpha, the National Political Science Honor Society, and her position as Academic Senate Appointee Coordinator in the Undergraduate Students Affairs Council, Fanny also became politically involved on campus. Besides being driven by academics, community service played a large role in Fanny ' s undergraduate years. She devoted her time volunteering with the West Hollywood Domestic Violence Task Force and the West Hollywood Women ' s Advisory Council. Through these organizations, Fanny was able to educate the community on breast cancer, gun control, and the importance of teen mentoring. Fanny felt that one of her most notable achievements during her time at UCLA was her job at Field Studies Development, a position which allowed her to interact with students and advise them on their career and academic goals. Fanny described herself as being, " very passionate about service and learning, " and has learned through her time at UCLA that " progress can come in the form of both failure and success. " -Senior Spotlight 243 Dina Borshell Sociology Kelli Boyd English Kristin Breitinger Linguistics English Michelle Briscoe Geography Jeremee Bouchard Psychology Suzanna Boyadzhyan History Marcia Brager Art History Michael Bransby Cellular and Molecular Biology Angelo Bresci Psychology Monique Bright History Mary Boyan English Erryn Brazill Sociology Julia Brighton Communication Studies English Renato Brito Art History Kristen Brix Art History Chester Brown Economics 244 Seniors Melissa Brown History Elizabeth Burke Linguistics Hector Cabral Psychobiology Greg Calzia Physiology class of 1998 Matthew Brtis Computer Science Kenny Bui Chemistry Tuyvi Bui Biology Joan Susanne Burns History Political Science Angela Burrell Mechanical Engineering Daniel Butman Computer Science and Engineering Gwendolyn Cabrera Psychohiologv John Caceres History Political Science Arthur James Calomay Psychobiology Catherine Campbell Political Science Jeffrey Canceko Biology Scott Cao Computer Science Seniors 245 Claudia Carcamo Biology Sarah Carrillo World Arts Cultures Maria Castaneda Economics Victoria Cardamon Sociology Cheryll Carino Economics Dion Carrancho Political Science Jacqueline Carter Economics Brian Casey Classical Civilization Cristina Castaneda Political Science Maria Castanon Political Science History Jose Castelo History Robert Cavaiola Latin American Studies Alin CerhCem English Sonja Cendak European Studies Linny Cendana Business Economics Dora Cervantes Political Science Chicano Studies 246 Seniors L class of 1998 Theresa Cha Psychology Cassandra Chae Women ' s Stds. Asian American Stds. Pun Chai Biochemistry Shannon Chambers Communication Studies Yvonne Champana English Andrew Chan Electrical Engineering Catherine Chan Political Science Chi-Kai Chan Computer Science Colin Chan English Anahid Chalikian Political Science Bbyera Chan Physiological Science Elena Chan History Frederick Chan Psychobiology Lila Chan Political Science Tami Chance European Studies Andreadi Chandra Economics Seniors 247 LJi Henry Chandra Economics Rosalia Chandra Applied Mathmatics Alice Chang Sociology Angela Chang Psychology Chang Chang Computer Science and Engineering Christina Chang English Christina Chang Physiological Sciences Danell Chang Economics East Asian Studies Grace Chang Sociology Ho-Young Chang Biology Joyce Chang Psychology Sophia Chang Sociology Ying-Zi Chang Biochemistry Yu-Chen Chang Civil Engineering Yu-Fang Chang Communication Studies Yvonne Chang Economics Ian Cha George Or 248 Seniors class of 1998 . Jan Chantarasompoth Political Science Joseph Chao Biochemistry Monica Chao Economics Vinny Che Business Economics Stephanie Cheak Economics Jenniffer Chedar Political Science George Chen Business Economics Jack Chen Psychology Irene Chen Sociology Erik Chavez Economics Sociology Alyshia Chen Chemistry Jennifer Chen Business Economics Jennifer Chen English Yifu Chen German Tiffany Chen Economics Yi Zong Chen Business Economics Seniors 249 Indecisions concerning future plans have always flustered college students and Benjamin J. Hofilena Jr. was no different. After completing all his pre-medical requirements and taking the MCAT, Benjamin realized that he was not certain about pursuing a medical career. Upon reflection of his desires between law and medicine, he finally decided on health care law. A founding father of the Pi Kappa Phi fraterni- ty, which gained its charter in the Spring of 1996, Benjamin also served as its President, Chaplain, and Member educator. Though a large part of his college years have been devoted to the Greek sys- tem, Benjamin also contributed to several on- campus organizations as well. As a resident assis- tant, Benjamin felt that one of his main priorities as " being a good resident assistant to my kids in ykstra Hail. " In his position as president of the CLA International Students Association, Benjamin directed the Welcome Dinner and helped organize programs to assist international IK students ' transition to UCLA. Through his four year association with the Undergraduate Students Association Council, Benjamin was politically involved at UCLA. Holding the positions of Chief of Staff in the undergraduate president ' s office and the assistant financial supports commissioner in his first and second year, respectively, Benjamin believed that " I have made a significant impact in student poli- tics here at UCLA. " Recognized as someone who has made the most of the undergraduate experience, Benjamin was placed on the UCLA homecoming court in 1997. A first generation Filipino-American and the first in his family to enter college, Benjamin has plans to hold a political office and inspire those around him. ; bnc 250 Senior Spotlight class of 1998 Peter Chen Political Science Econ. lnt. Area Stds. Byron Cheng Economics Danielle Chenault History April Cheng Economics lnt. Area Stds. Emily Cheng Psychology Jonathan Cheng Biochemistry Wei Cheng Economics lnt. Area Stds. Winnie Cheng Business Economics Yong Cheng Computer Science and Engineering Takchuen Cheung Economics lnt. Area Stds. Terence Cheung Political Science Valerie Cheung Sociology Byran Cheng Biology Juliana Cheng Communication Studies Dianne Cheung Biochemistry Rachel Chew English Seniors 251 Lo Chhan Political Science Ming-Li Chiang East Asian Langs, and Cultures Jennifer Chin Political Science Ricky Chiu Business Economics Teh -Li Chi Biochemistry Peggy Chi Psychobiology Melissa Chiang English Lin Chiao Biochemistry David Chim Psychobiology Deborah Chin English Angelica Ching Linguistics Spanish Livia Ching Sociology Renu Chitkara Communication Studies Sophia Chiu Political Science Chung Cho Sociology Edward Cho Business Economics 252 Seniors class of 1998 Han Cho East Asian Studies Kang Cho Biochemistry Kyung-Hee Ester Cho English Linguistics Paul Cho Economics lnt. Area Stds. Soyoung Cho Business Economics Yoon-Soon Cho Political Science Korean Studies Young Mi Cho Biology Laura Choe Microbiology Eun Choi Economics Soo Choi Sociology Jung Choi Chemistry Calvin Chong History Linda Choi rsvcholoiv Pei-Ming Chou English Regina Choi Psychobiology Tee Tee Chou Computer Science Seniors 253 Hung Lit Chow Biochemistry Kasey Chu Computer Science Ashley Chung East Asian Studies Jae Chung Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Connie Chow Psychology Anita Chu Communication Studies Sociology Michelle Chu Communication Studies Tung Chu Biology Clara Chung Business Economics Hae-Yun Chung East Asian Studies Marlon Cicero Applied Mathematics Daiana Cipollone Political Science Hoi Yan Chu Business Economics Peter Chuang Biochemistry Hyun Chung Psychology Benjamin Clauss East Asian Studies History 254 Seniors Shaun Cochron Psychology Nakeisha Cole Political Science Robert Cooke Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Correjo Political Science Chicano Studies class of 1998 Simone Coffman Psychology Michael Cohanzad Psychology Aaron Colmenares Sociology Maureen Conger Business Economics Allyson Cooley Sociology John Copus Biology Linda Corrie English Briana Corso Communication Studies Catreen Cohen Neuroscience Rebecca Conover Political Science Spanish Rosa Corona Political Science Richard Cowell, Jr. Political Science -Seniors 255 Elizabeth Coyne Political Science Laura Marie Crosta Art History Vanessa Michele Craig German Scott Cromie Cognitive Science Julia Cronin History Political Science Josephti Cruz Psychology Maritza Cruz Sociology Chicano Studies Natalie Cruz Business Economics Martha Cueva Linguistics Spanish Edgar Cuevas General Chemistry Denise Culver Political Science Kevin Currie Biology Katheryn Dahms Art History Arnold Damasco Sociology Sagar Damle Biology My Dang Biology S 256 Seniors class of 1998 1 Sleeping on the beaches of Hawai Catherine Krum envisioned herself doing immediately after graduating from UCLA with Latin honors. Yet after only two weeks in paradise, she will embark into the world of advertising. Majoring in Communication Studies, Catherine has well prepared herself for this profession. Although UCLA does not have an advertising maji Catherine has already managed to gain " real-life " experience in the advertising field. After joining an .dvertising club on campus, Catherine and the club members competed at the College World Series of Advertising, an event sponsored by the American Advertising Federation which drew over 300 college teams nationally. Though inexperienced compared to the other participants, most of whom were advertising majors, Catherine ' s team faced the challenge of creating a $3 million comprehensive, roll-out campaign for Pizza Hut. Amazingly enough, Catherine and her team won the regional competition and placed second at the national level. Immensely impressed by their presentation, Pizza Hut executives flew the group to Dallas to present their campaign to the marketing department and the Board of Directors. It was this experience that ultimately convinced Catherine to choose advertising as a career. Catherine has also contributed to UCLA as a member of the Student Alumni Association (SAA). She found her particular niche in SAA by serving on several committees. As the Executive Director of the Dinners for 12 Strangers program, Catherine supervised a committee of 1 1 members in order to organize the 30th anniversary of Dinners. Catherine ' s other loves include ballet, an art she began at the age of three and continues to practice today. In addition, she considers herself a " die-hard Bruin fan. " During her years here, Catherine has learned, " Anything can be accomplished if you have the desire and determination. " Catherine Krum personified these beliefs, proving that nothing is impossible. Senior Spotlight 257 Sonia Dang Biochemistry Jason Darrow Psychology Carolyn Davadilla Physiological Science Shake Davtyan Business Economics Kenya Dean Psychology Vicki DeCaro Psychobiology Marie Carolyn de Guzman Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Erin Deis American Literature Culture Carlos de la Garza American Literature Culture Juana De La Rosa Psychology Tate de Leon Psychobiology Max Dell Theater Daniele Delia Gala English Rheea De Los Reyes Physiological Science Laura De Valle Psychology Jane Der Biology 258 Seniors class of 1998 Tamar Der-Sahakian Psychology Millicent Diaz Political Science Michael Dixon Theater Thang Do Business Economics Cecil DeSilva Psychobiology Alejandro Diaz Aerospace Engineering Ali Din Economics Stacey Dindinger Psychology Sandy Dizon, Jr. Physiological Science Shahriar Djartchi Biology Anthony Diaz Computer Science and Engineering Tracey Ding Business Economics Kelvin Do Computer Science and Engineering Laura Doepke Mol., Cell, and Developmental Biology Hazel Dolio Business Economics Michelle Dominguez Physiological Science Seniors 259 Nguyen Dong Electrical Engineering Randy Dunham Communication Studies Naomi Dyer Psychology Aileen Du Political Science Environmental Studies DeEtte Duke Psychobiology Jay Duller Psychobiology Asian American Studies Tenor Duong Psychology Tracy Durbeck Communication Studies Jessica Dybalski Philosophy Hiroyuki Ebihara Economics lnt. Area Stds. Melem Eday Sociology Dilteke Ederveen Communication Studies Sherry Edwards Business Economics Emmanuelle Ejercito Business Economics Igor Elgorriaga Electrical Engineering Dina Eliasi Business Economics 260 Seniors Heoo class of 1998 Seok Embring Art History Jennifer Engelnardt Biology Ashleigh Emerick Political Science Hugo Enciso Economics lnt. Area Stds. Cristina Engler Geology Angelica Enriquez Latin American Studies Shanelle Eng East Asian Studies Sandra Escalante Latin American Studies Hector Espinosa Business Economics Cesar Espiritu Biochemistry Maeleen Espiritu Biology Todd Eversgerd Anthropology Travis Fabian Psychology Tiange Fan Electrical Engineering Heather Everett Psychology Arash Farahanchi Neuroscience Seniors 261 Deborah Farinet English Charnette Fair Psychology Serge Feldmansky Electrical Engineering Carrie " Ferman Economics Sepideh Farivar Psychology Parnaz Farnad Biology Iranian Studies Joanna Fawzy Political Science Tiffany Feder Philosophy History Arlene Felix-Lucky Psychology Cory Fellers Computer Science Leah Fernandez Political Science Jorge Ferro Economics Philosophy Parvaz Farnad Biology Iranian Studies Merrick Feingold History James Fendelander Economics Gideon Fersztman Biology 262 Seniors class of 1998 Marvin Fetalino Computer Science Tim Fields Political Science History Eric Figueroa Electrical Engineering Melissa Finstead English Cynthia Fleischer History Charles Foldes Electrical Engineering fel J Cynthia Fisher Political Science Jason Fisher Psychology Erica Flores Sociology Norma Flores Chicano and Chicana Studies Martinique Fone Economics Grace Foo Chinese German Joke Fincioen Theater Jennifer Fitzgerald History Art History Rosa Flores Sociology Amy Ford Political Science Seniors 263 I t. Born in the Philippines, Catherine R. Trinidad never took for granted the opportunities she was afforded while growing up in the United States. It was this love for America that sparked her interest in Air Force ROTC With her four years of experience in IOTC, Catherine plans to use the skill s she acquired to attend Navigator Training School and gain her Master ' s in International Relations. Upon completion of her studies, she hopes to attain a position that will allow her to employ her extensive military and political skills as a governmental advisor. Throughout her career at UCLA, Catherine has devoted much of her time to the Air Force. She was a member of Arnold Air Society, a group dedicated to community awareness and service. Catherine was also an outstanding member of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (AFROTC) and was promoted to Cadet Wing Commander, the highest rank attainable for an ROTC cadet. She also divided her time between serving food to senior citizens at St. Charles Church, volunteering at the Meals on Wheels Program, and participating in the Los Angeles Marathon and Revlon Breast Cancer Research Run. In addition, Catherine has experienced the beauty of Florence, Italy as part of the UCLA Summer Abroad Program. Of her travels, Catherine reflected, " it increases my awareness of the world around me, and helps me to frame my thinking in a context of global understanding. " Catherine hopes that her successes will continue throughout her professional career. She aspires to be an inspiration for other women desiring careers in both military and politics, and feels that the skills she gained at UCLA will help her in doing i - 264 Senior Spotlight 1 class off 1998 Lyndsey Fou Biochemistry Sabrina Fox Communication Studies Rene Franco Sociology Stacey Fowler Psychology Irina Fox Neuroscience Russian Lang, and Lit. John Foxworthy Economics Int. Area Stds. Janet Francisco English Nicole Franklin Susana Frausto French Michael Freeman Communication Studies Brian Freeto Biology Sylvia Fregoso Psychology Chicane Studies Marsha Fox Economics Int. Area Stds. Leslie Francisco Physiological Science Zachary Frederick Economics Int. Area Stds. Melinda Frey Psychology Seniors 265 Dana Fry Afro-American Studies Naomi Fukushima Psychobiology Japanese Satomi Furugaki Communication Studies Radcliffe Gallardo Physiological Science Annie Fu Psychology Kit- Yung Fu Business Economics Lynne Fukumoto Physiological Science History Caroline Fulgencio Physiological Science Henry Fung Economics lnt.Area Stds. Jimmy Fung Electrical Engineering Rafael Gaeta Sociology Frances Gaines Psychology Jack Gale Linguistics Axez Gallon Material Science Engineering Salvador Galvan Sociology Chicano Studies Amador Galvez III Political Science 266 Seniors Catalina Garcia Sociology Carina Garret History class of 1998 Emiko Garcia Psychology Jacqueline Garcfa History Michelle Garrido Physiological Science Psychobiology Justin Gee Chemical Engineering Sharon Genadinik Political Science Ryan Genest Music Rasha Germain Mol., Cell, and Developmental Biology Jennifer Getz Political Science Sara Ghandehari Biochemistry Leo Ghazikhanian Electrical Engineering Suzanne Garcfa Spanish Kary Ann Gee Psychology Eric Gertsman Philosophy Sylvia Ghieuw Sien Economics Int. Area Stds. Seniors 267 Chemical Engineering Cynthia Gilabert English History Communication Studies Belifar Gidanian Psychobiology Jacquelyn Gifford History Azita Gilardi Physics Samantha Gilardi Psychology Holly Gillespie World Arts and Cultures Jane Gillham Anthropology Valeriya Gilman Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Carolyn Gin Chemistry Tiesha Ginger Sociology Sarah Gislason Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Suzette Glasner Psychology Mark Glavinic Physiological Science Bryan Click Marine Biology Seniors class of 1998 Jonathan Glover Economics Robert Goldberg Biology Margarita Gonzalez History Chicano Studies Alicia Goodyear European Studies Heather Godin Sociology Eric Godoy Economics Int.Area Stds. Nicholas Golding Economics lnt. Area Stds. Gayle Lynne Gonda Psychology Shauna Gonzalez History Keren Goodblatt French Bahareh Golbahar Biology Tisha Gonda Psychology Stacy Goodman Communication Studies History Mari Goto World Arts and Cultures liana Gotz Communication Studies Gerardo Granados Economics lnt. Area Stds. Seniors 269 LJ Eva Granzow Anthropology Melodic Greene Political Science Jennifer Greenhill Art History French Ramela Grigorian Art History Psychology Jennifer Grossbach Music Jennifer Gu Chemistry Ernesto Guerrero Psychology Carlo Guevara History Cellen Guiang Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Sean Gully Psychology Erickson Gunio Political Science Anju Gupta General Mathematics 270 Seniors Darren Gresham Sociology Anthropology Melissa Guerra Anthropology Ingrid Guillermo Sociology Nicole Gurkin Political Science As a freshman, Chrissy Whalen found herself in a group of 22 first year students on the UCLA women ' s soccer team. She originally joined the team because she was recruited and given a scholarship, but other reasons kept her on for all four years of her college career. Although the twice-a-day practices were grueling, the time commitment was enormous, and she was unable to start her sophomore year, Chrissy remained on the team. Her devotion paid off when the team won UCLA ' s first ever PAC-10 championship with a flawless 9-0 record. Chrissy, this title, and being one of the six original teammates to graduate in 1998 was one of her biggest achievements while at UCLA J m ftAfci U Throughout her four years of college, Chrissy was also involved in the Delta Gamma sorority. Through her involvement, she met many new friends, served on several volunteer projects, and had the opportunity to act as the VP of financing Chrissy ' s leadership positions were not only limited to her sorority. She also became actively involved in the UCLA Student Accounting Society in her sophomore year, eventually becoming treasurer of the organization. When Chrissy was not busy with soccer practices, studying, her sorority or the accounting society, s he- found time to volunteer at the Blind Children Center of Los Angeles. She contributed by working at the BCC booth at the Los Angeles Marathon and organizing fundraisers. One notable fundraiser was a soccer camp Chrissy created in the summer of 1997. After organizing, promoting, and running the camp on her own, she donated all the proceeds to the Blind Children Center. Chrissy Whalen describes herself as " adventurous, flirtatious, and thoughtful. " According to her, the most important thing she learned at UCLA was, " that you can not do everything on your own, and you ' re not expected to either. I have learned the importance of teamwork and helping each other through tough times, whether it be practice, relationships, or finals week. I learned to trust that others will come through for me... " Senior Spotlight zn Yvette Gutierrez American Literature and Culture Linda Ha French David Gutkin Biochemistry Florabelle Guzman Physiological Science Doan Ha Physiological Science Sina Haeri Biology Kevin Hahn Political Science Payam Hakimi Biology Iranian Studies Yiga! Hakimi Psychobiology Talin Halabi Political Science Agnieszka Halarewicz Psychology Keiko Halchak Material Science and Engineering Ferianto Halim Business Economics Brian Hamilton Music Sharen Hamudot Psychology Joo Han Aerospace Engineering 272 Seniors class of 1998 Stella Han Mathematics Economics Homan Hanasab Psychobiology Lelian Hanna Psychology English Jacqueline Hao Business Economics Albert Hari Soejono Mechanical Engineering Robert Harol Political Science Tanya Harry Sociology Afro-American Studies Vanessa Hartstrom Sociology Lakisha Harvey Psychology Jamie Hathaway Physics Laura Haught Political Science Phil Haworth Physiological Science Kristin Hanson Communication Studies Alexandra Harris Psychology Yonit Hassid Anthropology Steven Hayash Computer Science Seniors 273 Michele Haydel Political Science Jennifer Hayes Applied Mathematics Da-Peng He Electrical Engineering Anthony Heard Political Science Floyd Haylock Electrical Engineering Tara Hegarty Sociology Reuben Hekmat Business Ecomonics Karen Helton Psychology Priscilla Herbilla Psychology Spanish Carolina Hernandez Anthropology Cynthia Hernandez Sociology Cynthia Hernandez Psychology Jennifer Hayter Sociology Farhad Heidari Political Science Kristin Herdman Psychobiology Karen Hernandez Art History 274 Seniors class of 1998 Laura Hernandez American Literature Political Science James Hicks History Tyler Hines Business Economics Michael Hernandez Electrical Engineering Ruth Hernandez Psychology English Holly Higgins Anthropology Glenn Highcove English Miyoko Hirai Sociology Rumiko Hirakawa Business Economics Hsin-Yi Ho Biochemistry Michelle Hobbs-Shim Mathematics of Computation Rebecca Hoberg Political Science Jennifer Hertz Psychology Sociology Nancy Hilu Political Science History Danilo Hizon Electrical Engineering Michael Hockman Political Science Seniors 275 Narisa Hoevatanakul Psychobiology Robert Hogg Computer Science and Engineering Lisa Hong Physiological Science Brandy Hoffman Women ' s Studies Cory Hoffman Psychobiology Ben Hofilena Physiological Sciences Heather Holmes Linguistics and Spanish Jennifer Holt Women ' s Studies Houdin Honarvar Political Science Soo Hong East Asian Studies Yookyung Hong Linguistics Seiji Hori Economics Betty Hprng Psychology Chia-Li Hou Economics Noel Houck Computer Science and Engineering Che Houng Japanese 276 Seniors class of 1998 Elaine Hse Psychobiology Rebecca Hsu Economics Dennis Huang Sociology Jennifer Huelves Sociology Ginny Hsiao Political Science Psychology Ebell Hsieh Biochemistry Jimmy Hu Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Joanne Hua Chinese Studies Irene Huang Business Economics Liberty Huang Political Science Suzanne Huesca Chicano and Chicana Studies Marcie Hughes Sociology Chao-Lun Hsu Sociology -. IV Charles Huang Biology Rose Huelskamp Sociology Arnold Hui Business Economics Seniors 277 Ul U Since the age of four, Gloria Amador has dreamed of becoming an astronaut. She would spend countless hours staring at the stars, hoping to one day explore outer space. With her graduation from UCLA in Mathematics and Applied Science, and the experiences she has gained from her time here, Gloria is one step closer to accomplishing her goal of being on the first team of astronauts to travel to Mars. Since her start at UCLA, Gloria has taken the initiative to make her college years memorable. In her freshman year, she created the CARE Mentor Program, which provides incoming students the friendship, guidance, and mentorship of an upperclassman. Since its inception, CARE has successfully influenced the lives of those students who have participated in it. In addition to her involvement with such organizations as UCLA Student Recruiters and H.O.S.T.S. (a volunteer mentoring program), Gloria has devoted over three years to the study of altered gravity ' s effects on muscle adaptation in the department of Physiological Science. These studies have enabled her to be a four time recipient of a National Science Foundation Research grant. Moreover, Gloria has presented her research findings at several national conferences. Describing herself as a " Renaissance Collegian, " one of Gloria ' s crowning achievements included being named as one of the 20 students in the nation selected for USA TODAY ' S 1997 All-USA College Academic- First Team. Gloria earned this honor based on her academics, research, and volunteer contribution to the community. Gloria strongly believes in the future generation as the strength of the nation. She expressed her belief in student activism by stating, " students can serve as role models, demonstrating that involvement and dedication can contribute to individual, as well as community advancement. " 278 Senior Spotlight class of 1998 Chun Hui Business Economics Ernest Hui Economics Int. Area Stds. Eugene Hui Economics Int. Area Stds. Jennifer Hui Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Karen Hui Economics Agues Siu Hung Hung Business Economics Crystal Hung Psychology Biology Li-Pei Hung Art History Long Hung Chul Hur Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Computer Science and Engineering Sally Hur Sociology Karla Hurtado Psychology Lisette Hurtado Mathematics Applied Science Faeka Husain Biochemistry Soraya Hussain Biology Dung Huyuh Computer Science Mathematics Seniors 279 Judy Hwang Anthropology Marian Hwang Neuroscience i Sonah Hwang Psychology Yoon Hwang Design Yoonnee Hwang Art Margarey Ike Nursing Dale Imahori History Kari Imamura Psychology Naoya Imanishi East Asian Studies Robert Isaacs Economics Bryan Jason Inawat Electrical Engineering Jason Inouye Film and Television Tina Isagholian Physiological Science Stacie Ishida Biology Zarina Iqbal Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Jun Isobe Aerospace Engineering 280 Seniors class of 1998 Janice Itow Sociology Lisa Jai Psychology Micah Jackson Design Gwendolyn Jacson History Jamil Jaffer Political Science Economics Brenda Janairo Psychology Tanya Janet Mechanical Engineering Jonathan Japlit Economics Political Science Nadia Jaser History Near Eastern Studies Shenaaz Jetha World Arts and Cultures Lorig Janoyan Linguistics and Spanish Zhaohui Ji Physics Armando Jimenez Applied Mathematics Lania Jimenez American Literature Pedro Jimenez Psychology Kannika Jirasupakorn Chemistry Seniors _28i Sharlene Joachim Psychology Jennifer Joe Economics Adam Johnson Economics Anika Johnson American Culture and Literature Joshua Johnson Sociology Afro-American Studies Lindsey Johnson Geography Environmental Studies Eve Joke! Neuroscience Gifty Jones Political Science Kheron Jones Communication Studies Tiffany Jones English Dominic Jong Electrical Engineering Eugene Jong Electrical Engineering 282 Seniors Alicia Johnson Sociology Stanley Johnson English Leslie Jones Sociology Yoosun Diane Jun English ! Jool L of 1998 Jae Jung Chemistry Roxana Kabiri Anthropology Jeremy Kahn Political Science History Anjali Kamath Biology Teresa Kane English Tamaki Kaneko Economics Joo Yeon Kang East Asian Studies Eun Kang Yun Choo Kang Biochemistry Hagop Karadanaian English Gayaneh Karapetian Psychology Hrag Karlubian Economics Jerri Kaiser Psychology Do Lee Kang East Asian Studies Scott Kaplan Communication Studies Nancy Karmelich Sociology Seniors 283 Lauren Karp Sociology Lara Kartalian English Vana Kasbarian Economics Amir Kashani Neuroscience Houman Kashani Physiological Science Carol Kashefi Biology Christie Kawada Psychology Soraya Kelly Communication Studies French Jessica Kelmon Communication Studies Elliot Kermani Business Economics Franz Keller Design Jonathan Kerner Business Economics Bryan Kerr Geophysics-Applied Geophysics Arline Keshishian English Maricela Kezis Biochemistry Azita Khalili Psychology 284 Seniors class of 1998 ver the course of her young life, Hannah Nahm dropped out of high school, fought a cocaine addiction, and nearly died of an overdose. Few believed Hannah would ever overcome her drug abuse, and many doubted her ability to succeed academically. However, this courageous young woman pursued her own dreams of higher education, fighting against all odds. Forced to support herself through school by working multiple jobs at 40 hours a week, Hannah still averaged a 3.74 GPA. By senior year, she ranked among the top 9% of her class, and ultimately graduated Magna Cum Laude. As an American Literatur e and Culture major with a Creative Writing concentration, Hannah wrote short stories and poetry for competitive creative writing workshops. Her creativity extended beyond literature into the visual arts,- where she taught herself to draw and int, preferring to create facial portraits with oils, watercolors, and pencils Hannah ' s interest in this hobby stemmed from her belief that " a person ' s facial expression reflects one ' s inner being. " In the future, Hannah plans to teach English at the college level, allowing her to concurrently pursue a writing career. Upon graduation, Hannah will begin teaching as a substitute teacher for the L.A. Unified School District. Always wanting to give back to her community, Hannah has already taught Sunday School at Young Kwang (Glory) Church for over four years. During this time, she has instructed her students in reading comprehension, listening, and writing skills. Hannah ' s devotion to her community also showed through her work as an administrative creative consultant with Mayan Pictures, an independent film and video production company that educates inner-city youths about AIDS and drug abuse. Hannah felt the most important thing she learned at UCLA was self-reliance. " Nothing is given to you on a silver platter. You must go and seek it yourself, " she advised, further quoting Ralph Waldo Emerson, " Make the most of yourself... for that is ail there is of you. " -Senior! It 285 Aelia Khan Political Science Allison Kido Political Science Sociology Caroline Kim Biology Eileen .Kim Cell and Molecular Biology Makameh Kharrazi Sociology Fawzi Khaya Biology Amy Kim Sociology Andrew Kim Business Economics Caroline Kim History Chongho Kim Economics Eun Kim Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Eun Kim Art History Anristie Kho Economics Carol Kim English David Kim Electrical Engineering Gloria Kim History 286 Seniors class of 1998 Gyoowon Kim Theater Hannah Kim Linguistics Hea Kim Art Hong Kim Cell and Molecular Biology Hoon Young Kim Sociology Hyon-Chong Kim Ethnomusicology Jacklyn Kim Psychology Jae Sun Kim Japanese Jeffrey Kim Psychology Jieseon Kim Mathematics Applied Science Jong Kim Chemical Engineering Jong Kim Business Economics Ho Chun Kim Electrical Engineering Hyun Kim Art History Jennifer Kim Psychology Joyce Kim Linguistics and English Seniors 287 Jung-Ahn Kim Sociology Ming-Jung Kim Chinese East Asian Studies Kyung Kim Economics Mira Kim Political Scienct Margaret Kim Economics Mun-Yong Kim Business Economics Michael Kim Physiological Science Myung-Ahn Diane Kim Communication Studies Na Young Kim Political Science Yoon Kim Business Economics Scott Kim Psychology Young Kim Business Economics Soo Kim Biology Young Kim Chemistry Won Kim Economics Yuseok Kim Biochemistry 288 Seniors Arlene Kiyabu History Azadeh Kokabi Psychobiology Tony Koocho class of 1998 Min Ko Sociology East Asian Studies Bryan Kocol Philosophy English Daisuke Koya Electrical Engineering Gary Kolodaro Psychology Sociology Elisabeth Komae Psychology Asian American Studies Sheri Koplik Psychobiology Kristen Korbocher Communication Studies Katherine Krok English Catherine Krum Communication Studies Shirin Kohanzad Psychology Wai Tsun Kong Business Economics Janine Koren English Michelle Kubota Psychology Sociology Seniors 289 Marci Kunimura Psychology Tsuneo Kuroiwa Economics lnt. Area Stds. Hea Kwon Biology Aileen Kuo Economics lnt. Area Stds. Richard Kurnadi Computer Science Junko Kusama Sociology Albert Kwok Business Economics Tina Kwon Biology Rowena Labrador Sociology Stewart LaForge Microbiology ScMolecuIar Genetics Linda Lah Business Economics Cindy Lai Business Economics Chiyomi Kuroda Biology On Ki Kwok Business Economics Nicole Labrow English Shihchiem Lai Business Economics 290 Seniors I Chee Sum Lam Business Economics Justin Lam Economics Kimberly LaMagna English class of 1998 Denise Lam Business Economics Edmond Lam Jerika Lam Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Art History History Biology Ka Man Lam Business Economics Katie Lam Biology Economics Nicholas Landas Japanese Andrew Lane Biochemistry Chris Langland-Shula Theater Maria Teresa Lansangan Political Science Tatiana Larrea Business Economics Yan Yan Lam Economics Jennifer Lange Physiological Science Risa Larson Music Seniors 291 raduating with a degree in Biology and a Business Administration specialization, I Jeffrey Canceko has taken measures to ensure his dream of becoming a medical doctor after realizing at a young age both the scientific and personal aspects of medicine. Ardently successful in preparing for his career, Jeff devoted many of his activities towards reaching this achievement. In addition to serving as part of the UCLA Hospital-Patient escort, the UCLA Premedical Society, and the UCLA Medical procedures unit, Jeff has volunteered at the Los Angles Free Clinic. As he learned the inner workings of the medical profession through this experience, Jeff noted that it " gave me the assurance 1 needed to pursue a career in the medical field. " Jeff ' s dedication to science directed him to perform research in UCLA ' s Microbiology and Genetics Department where he studied the onset and progression of autoimmune disease and the mechanism of the disease. While the research provided him with hands-on experience, it also manifested in perhaps his greatest accomplisment yet, the co-authorship of three abstracts and the submission of two manuscripts for publication. Apart from his academic success, Jeff managed to escape the confines of the classroom walls and took advantage of the incredible diversity UCLA had to offer He involved himself in a variety of activities including the Pacific Business Rim, V.I.T.A. (Volunteer Income Tax Assistant), P.R.E.P. (Philippine Recruitment and Enrichment Program), Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, and the University Catholic Center (UCC). Demonstrating his T " emarkable leadership, Jeff was chosen to be one of nine Pastoral Associates at UCC, where he not only organized UCC ' s activities for the Catholic population I of UCLA, but successfuly implemented new retreats and outings as well. Of all the knowlege he gained at UCLA, Jeff learned the importance of " leadership and responsibility not only to yourself but also for others. " With the experiences of ' his past years at UCLA, Jeff aspires to become an exceptional doctor who " cares for his patients - his friends. " 292 Senior Spotlight class of 1998 Stephanie Lasker American Literature and Culture Tiffany Lauter English Andrea Lawson English Jamila Leaks History Linda Lassiter Sociology Ana Lasso World Arts Cultures Chicane Studies Tammy Lavelle Psychology David Le Biology Bret Leal Art Julie Law Cognitive Science Tuong Le Chemistry Yan So Lau Economics Silia Leamy Political Science Toni Lawrence Film and Television VyLe Mathematics Applied Science Chang Lee Chemistry Seniors 293 Chong Lee Musicology Gun-Hye Lee Economics Jaewon Lee East Asian Studies Jennifer Lee Psychology David Lee Business Economics Frances Lee English Hee Soo Lee Sociology Heesung Lee East Asian Studies Jaiman Lee Business Economics Jean Lee Linguistics Ji Hyun Lee Sociology Jin Kyung Lee Economics Gee Soo Lee Biochemistry Hosik Lee Business Economics Jenni Lee Linguistics Jocelyn Lee Economics 2M Seniors class of 1998 Joo Lee Mathematics Ki-Hwa Lee Business Economics Seung Lee Economics Suena Lee Biochemistry Joon Lee Spanish Joo-Young Lee Economics lnt. Area Stds. Michael Lee Psychology Ron-An Lee Electrical Engineering Economics Seung Lee Design Sharon Lee Business Economic Joo Yun Lee English Sarah Lee Study of Religion Stella Lee History Teresa Lee Willie Lee Mo!., Cell, and Developmental Biology Computer Science and Engineering Young Lee Applied Mathematics Seniors 295 LJi Young-Ji Lee East Asian Studies Yun-hee Lee Business Economics Steven Leider English Laila Lejnieks Political Science Stephen Legaspi History Anthony Lemke Christopher Legere Political Science Marc Lemons Music Pvifi Thomas Lenk Theater Stephanie Leonard Sociology David Lequeux Theater Eric Lerner Economics Chandra Lesch Political Science Angela Leung Economics Anita Leung Sociology Edmund Leung Electrical Engineering 296 Seniors class of 1998 Jared Levy East Asian Studies Alfred Lew History Robin Lewis Japanese History Fina Li Business Economics Grace Li Helen Li Economics Political Science Cell and Molecular Biology Hon-Bun Edison Li Applied Mathematics Bus. Economics Honching Li Computer Science and Engineering Ka Man Li Mona Li Business Economics Computer Science App. Mathematics Tai-Lun Li Mechanical Engineering Yancy Li Economics Int. Area Stds. Yat Ming Li Business Economics Kristy Liang Linguistics East Asian Lang. Cultures Jennifer Liao Communication Studies Natalie Liberman Psychology Seniors 297 ' Brittany Lichtia World Arts and Cultures Italian Arthur Licon Spanish Linguistics Lester Lie Business Economics Laurie Lieberman French Michele Liebowitz Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Kindra Liedtke French Ann Marie Liermann Political Science Christopher Liesch Music Denise Lieu Art History Sebastian Lieu Psychobiology Michelle Lilienfeld English Jonathan Lim Mechanical Engineering Steffanie Lim Economics lnt. Area Stds. Angela Lin Economics Annie Lin Political Science Ariel Lin Economics 298 Seniors class of 1998 Edward Lin Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Amy Ling Biochemistry Winson Liu Business Economics Ivy Lin Psychobioiogy Lily Lin Sociology David Ling Biochemistry Chinese Sylvia Ling Economics Jennifer Llanes English Lisa Lin Linguistics East Asian Lang Cultures Ross Linquiti Political Science Computer Science and Engineering Hok-Lai Eric Lo Computer Science and Engineering Jason Lo Political Science Seniors 299 [Jl Julie Lo Political Science Man-Un Lo Economics Danielle Longwith English David Loperena English Philip Lo Biochemistry Karla Lopez Psychology Karen Louie Business Economics Brenda Loustaunau Biology Ann Lovell English Psychology Diana. Lu Political Science Spanish Eunice Lu English Jocelyn Luk Computer Science Jennifer Nee Loh Business Economics Ryan Lorenzini Computer Science Steven Lozano Psychobiology Candace Lum Sociology 300 Seniors class of 1998 Linda Lum Economics Ronald Luque Biology Melissa Ly Psychology Kimhieu Luong Applied Mathematics Vu-Uyen Luong Psychology Joanne Luu Communication Studies Evan Luwiharto Civil Engineering Dennis Lytton Political Science Amy Ma Biochemistry Gary Ma Chemical Engineering Steve Ma Astrophysics Lew Edward Macapagal Electrical Engineering Dawn Lupton Psychology Dung Ly Biochemistry Cecil Ma Atmospheric Sciences Michelle Macasero Psychology Seniors 301 Matthew MacFarland Business Economics Claudia Macieira French Shelda Mackey Sociology Sarah MacPherson Geography Sean Paul Madden English Kathy Maghsoudi Sociology Gregory Maglinte Biochemistry Psychobiology Eric Mah Philosophy Michael Mahan Business Economics Shahab Mahboubian Physiological Science Anjali Mahoney Biology English Erica Main Political Science Jurgen Majer Business Economics Celestina Mak Business Economics Miriam Makabi Microbiology Molecular Genetics Yoshiro Makita Economics 302 Seniors class of 1998 Darlene Malco Anthropology Sociology Rigoberto Maldonado, Jr. Chicana and Chicano Studies Nadia Malik Art Yhunuan Maloof Psychology Robbin Manalang Biology Lilian Manansala World Arts and Cultures Glenda Manligas Biochemistn Timmy Mann Computer Science Karineh Mansoorian Political Science Jesiis Mar Economics Allan Margate Business Economics Dustin Mark Biochemistry History Nelly Mallo Psychology Shannon Manjarrez History Rolando Manuel Geology Heidi Mark Dance Seniors 303 Adrain Marquez English Ramiro Martinez Civil Engineering Eileen Masigla Biology Raul -Matilla Psychology Doreene Marquez Spanish Literature Eduardo Martinez American Literature Jose Martinez Morin Anthropology Ehrnad Marzo Mol., Cell, and Develop. Biology Margarita Mason Sociology Roy Matayoshi Political Science Glenda Martinez History Craig Maser Business Economics Joshua Mates Communication Studies ' . Louis Mauna Biology Tapherine Mausteller Biology Calvin Mazlumyan Political Science Spanish and Ling. 304 Seniors class off 1998 Mark McAllaster Spanish and Linguistics Lisa McCurdy Patrick McGinty Neuroscience Joy Mead Biology Jerrod McClung Psychology Cristine McClure Communication Studies Stacy McCurry History Anna McDivit Biology Ashley McKell Political Science Danica McKellar Mathematics Kelly Meese History Mima Mejia Sociology Courtney McColl English Scott McGee Astrophysics Joy McZeal Sociology Rebeca Melara Physiological Science French Seniors 305 Valentine Melikian Biology Rachel Mendez Psychology Isaac Merino Physiological Science Keith Melman Political Science Elizabeth Menard Linguistics Psychology Margaret Mendez Sociology Eva Mendoza Sociology Richard Mendoza Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Scott Mendoza Art History Jared Meyer Environmental Engineering Dayna Michaelsen English Jennifer Michel Psychology Loretta Milazzo World Arts and Cultures Rachel Miller Political Science Heather Milligan Psychology Kara Milling Sociology I Noli Js 306 Seniors class of 1998 Erin Mills History Ji-Hyun Min Sociology Julie Mitchell Sociology Shawna Mills Sociology Noriko Milman Sociology Women ' s Studies Soo Jung Min Psychobiology Annie Minas Psychology Brian Mochon Heidi Model Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Nazila Molayem Astrophysics Jonathan Molvik Studio Art English Marisa Monreal Chemistry Jennifer Min East Asian Studies Maile Misajon Theater Souheil Moghnie Computer Science Cindy Montenegro Sociology Seniors 307 Stacey Mooradian Communication Studies Carson Moore American Literature and Culture Mario Moore History Russell Moore Mathematics Economics Jolene Mord English Mizuki Morisawa Business Economics Lilian Moradi History Rebecca Mord English Sayuri Morisawa Economics Michel Moraga English Yvette Mori Psychology Gregory Moro Applied Mathematics Monica Moore Psychology Rosemary Morales Psychology , % B I I i Jamie Morikawa Communication Studies Negin Mosaheb Sociology 308 Seniors class of 1998 Benjamin Moselle Economics Velva Moses American Literature and Culture Shahriar Mossahebfar Biology Mona Moussanejad Biology Monica Moussanejad Psychobiology Carrie Moy English Amy Mulherin Psychobiology Michael Muljana Physics Alfredo Munoz Biology Jason Murai Physiological Science Felix Murgufa Spanish Vanessa Muro History Ernae Mothershed Political Science Brigitte Moyal Psychology Rachel Munoz English Kristin Murphy Mechanical Engineering Seniors 309 Julie Myer Music Amanda Nagata Business Economics Miyuki Nakamura East Asian Studies Juliet Nabakka Chemistry Jaime Nack Economics Int. Area Stds. Casey Nagasugi Japanese Political Science Kamran Nahid Economics Hannah Nahm American Literature and Cultures Andre Najera Psychology Ryan Namihira Psychology Tandis Namvarnami Biology Jamison Narbaitz Political Science Navid Natanian Political Science Economics Rathna Natarajan Anthropology Patrick Natividad Philosophy Asian American Studies Sivatharan Natkunanathan Electrical Engineering I | . 310 Seniors class of 1998 A Nicole Nava Psychobiology Monica Nazareno Sociology Mayer Nazarian Economics Wesley Negus Electrical Engineering Yvette Neukian English Mandy Ng Civil Engineering Farnaz Nejad Neuroscience Heather Nelson Sociology Elisabeth Newell Political Science Alan Ng Economics Reem Nazo History Jenelle Nerone Sociology Ka Wah Ng Business Economics Serena Ng Physiological Science Victoria Ng Biochemistry Prudence Ngan Sociology Seniors _3ii Steve Ngo Political Science Aiha Nguyen Political Science Annie Nguyen Psychology Baochi Nguyen Mathematics Bryan Nguyen Biochemistry Diem Thu Nguyen Chemical Engineering Helen Nguyen Chemistry Hoang Nguyen Electrical Engineering Jeremiah Nguyen Chemistry Mai-Anh Nguyen History Ngoc-Nga Nguyen Chemical Engineering Phu Nguyen Chemistry Audrey Nguyen Biochemistry Hai Nguyen Physiological Science Khanh Nguyen Biology Richard Nguyen Biochemistry 312 Seniors class of 1998 Tarn Nguyen Biochemistry Trung Nguyen Biochemistry Christine Niho Psychology Thanh Nguyen Chemistry Theresa Tram Nguyen Applied Mathemathics Tuonganh Nguyen Applied Mathematics Victoria Nguyen Psychology Alan Nino Civil Engineering Kimberly Nious French Thien Nguyen Computer Science and Engineering Jennifer Niefield Communication Studies Yoko Noda Sociology Bahareh Noderi Communication Studies Amy Nolin Psychobiology Mostafa Noorzay Economics Terrence Northrup Geology Seniors 313 Melody Nosce Psychobiology Arash Nowain Neuroscience Jason Oda Biochemistry Sharona Nourhayan Sociology Natalie Novom Geography Environmental Studies Regina Noviokis English Yvette Obando Psychology Veronica Obregon Psychology Chicano Studies Disep Obuge Biochemistry Eriko Oguro Communication Studies Jae-Gyung Oh Mathematics Susan Oh Physiological Science Nina Ohan Biology Yolanda Ohanesyan Biology Paul Ohsima Economics lnt. Area Stds. Stephanie Okabe Psychology 314 Seniors class of 1998 W IT " nown to many as Josephine Bruin, Jenni l k Hertz ' s role as the UCLA mascot not only JL jfcknhanced her college experience, but the memories of thousands of fans as well. She met John Wooden, made thousand of kids smile, and was able to symbolize the essence of school pride. Jenn was also involved in the Student Alumni Association (SAA), the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, and Bruin Belles. She was, in a sense, the epitome of school spirit. Her involvement in SAA included he participation in Homecoming, Spring Sing, and the nior Class Cabinet. Through this association, she as able to make UCLA more exciting while bringing student groups and alumni together to har e their college experiences. She also participated in the Sorority Women ' s ' Advocate Team (SWAT). Through this group, she pread alcohol awareness to members of the Creek system. SWAT members performed skits and designed ads to counteract the misconceptions oncerning sorority women ' s drinking behavior enni felt her most personal achievement came when she created the BruinFest carnival for the 1 996 omecoming festivities. Having lost Mardi Cras, nni felt it was necessary to start a new tradition hich would appeal to all campus groups, students, nd alumni. This effort led to the largest parade ludience in five years. That day over 2,000 people f all ages packed into Westwood Plaza to enjoy an r ent where everyone was able to have fun. ' Jenni hopes that her experience has led people to believe that even one person can make a difference a place as overwhelming as UCLA. As she marked, " Nothing or no one is too small to make difference. " Senior Spotlight 315 Goli Okhovat Biology Oliver Omidvar Business Economics Dalila Ontiveros Spanish History Lori Olds English Matthew Olin History Lee-jiuan Ong Physiological Science Sandy Ong Biochemistry Juan Orellana Mechanical Engineering Joseph Orozco Biology Sonia Ortega Film and Television Kinuko Osada Economics Toby Osako Materials Engineering Jon Olson German Makoto Ono Psychology Laura Ortaliza Psychology Brian O ' Toole Political Science 316 Seniors Andrew Ouvrier English Shelley Pack Sociology Soyeon Pak Linguistics of 1998 Linda Pam History Fay Ou-Yang Economics Glenn Oyoung Economics Int. Area Stds. Marlin Ozsemerciyan Biology Seung Min Paik Economics Chae Pak Psychobiology Choi Yee Pak Business Economics Monica Paknad Business Economics Janette Palacios Sociology Chicano Studies Matthew Palocsay Psychobiology Jingfon Pan Business Economics Vinayaka Pandit Cybernetics Jonas Paner Applied Mathematics Seniors 317 Damon Pang History Angela Park History Hyunryang Park East Asian Studies Nan Park Economics lnt. Area Stds. Richard Pang Mathematics of Computation Tiffany Pang Biology David Park Business Economics Eugene Park English Jee Hye Park Sociology Katherine Park Women ' s Studies Noh Jin Park Biochemistry Phoebe Park English Janet Paredes Psychology Hyun Park Fine Arts Myung Park Geography Sang Park Economics Dan, 318 Seniors class of 1998 I I Youngwon Park Political Science Purvisa Patel Biochemistry Orlando Penetrante English Daniel Perez Political Science Miriam Parsa Psychobiology Devang Patel Biology Meha Patel Civil and Environmental Engineering Urvi Patel Physiological Science Kiahnna Patton Psychology Burt Peng Computer Science East Asian Studies Sam Peng Economics Gilbert Perez Political Science Monica Perez Physiological Science Leslie Pekary Biology Oscar Peralta Civil Engineering Patricia Anne Perez English Seniors 319 [J Four years ago, senior Matthew Ryan Pirnazar probably would not have guessed that his passion for photography w ould allow him to graduate with six of J his photos displayed in the Honors Office of Murphy Hall. This however, was only one aspect of the multi-talented medical school bound student. He planned to be a clinical professor connected with a medical school in an urban setting in addition to continuing to see patients. Based on his years at CLA, Matthew had the experience and qualities to make his m a reality. Matthew was involved in a variety of groups on-campus. He was president of the UCLA International Students Association (ISA) his senior year. Although his term of president lasted only from the spring of 1997 to the spring of 1 998, he was a member of ISA during his entire time at UCLA. He feels proud of his involvement with ISA because, " It celebrates multiculturalism and the diversity of the student body that UCLA is fortunate to have. " On the social aspect of his UCLA career, Matthew was a founding father of the Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. He also sewed as bot h the scholarship chair and the community service chair. One of the enjoyments he found in the fraternity was his involvement with the national philanthropy, PUSH America. The Regents Scholar Society benefited from Matthew ' s participation for two years. In addition, he was an officer of the UCLA Premedical society for two years and also served on the Phi Beta Kappa student council. Matthew feeis that these organizations, " strive to promote scholarship and service at UCLA, which I believe is a worthwhile goal. " Matthew ' s time at UCLA was filled with a academics, service, and extracurricular activities. He believes that UCLA afforded him the opportunity to learn about different people and in turn to learn more about himself. He felt that he especially learned about other cultures when he studied abroad at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver, Canada. When asked what he hoped a press conference in twenty years about him would be about, he replied, " I hope they would be recognizing a person who has spent the last twenty years caring for people, one patient at a time, and who has still had enough time to pursue his passion for photography and music. " MatthewPirr 320 Senior Spotlight class of 1998 Alejandro Perez-Munoz Physiological Science ' ' ' ? Anne Marie Perrie English Sonia Peterson Biochemistry Huy Pham Biochemistry Khang Pham Biology Linh Pham Biochemistry Nancy Pham Sociology Tho Pham Chemistry Thomas Pham Biochemistry Psychobiology Tuan Phan Computer Science Jack Phan Sociology Molecular Cell Biology Lisa Phan Psychobiology Christopher Petrini Political Science Mai Pham Biochemistry Trung Pham Chemical Engineering Peter Phan Chemistry Seniors 3Z1 LJi Tram Phan Computer Science Carolyn Phillips English Due Phung Computer Science and Engineering Vanessa Phung Economics Thomas Picar Electrical Engineering Jeff Pickett Economics French Susan Pierson Ethnomusicology John Piggott Chemical Engineering Danielle Pillet Communication Studies Matthew Pirnazar Psychobiology Janet Podney Communication Studies Penina Podwol Jewish Studies Nicole Poimiroo Communication Studies Shahrzed Poormosleh English Gabriel-Andres Porras Latin American Studies Tamara Porter Business Economics 3Z2 Seniors class of 1998 Alison Poster Psychobiology Arbi Poulatian Business Economics Kathleen Poy Economics Monica Prado Physiological Science Marissa Prayongratana Political Science Stuart Press Chemical Engineering Vidya Prabhakar Psychobiology Patricia Prevatil Communication Studies Michael Prevatt History Donna Prieto Women ' s Studies Michelle Pusateri Political Science Marie Angela Quadra Physiological Science Dean Quan Economics lnt. Area Stds Paul Quan Psychobiology Stella Quan Psychobiology Steven Quan Biology Seniors 323 Daniel Quick Psychology Rebecca Radbod Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Anthony Ramirez Political Science Christine Ramos Business Economics 324 Seniors Nancy Quick Psychology Mark Quintal Theater Marjan Rabbi Cognitive Psychology Michael Rafferty Political Science Nadia Raj per Biochemistry Art History Naghmeh Rameshni Biology Christina Ramirez Psychology Ernesto Ramirez Electrical Engineering Roy Sixtus Ramirez Computer Science and Engineering Jesus Ramos History Luwana Ramos Political Science Shirin Ramzi English : r I I " 1 Patricia Antoinette Prevatil, or " Toni, " as she preferred to be called, proved to the world that age is nothing but a number. After working in New Jersey as a licensed optician for fifteen years, Toni took a huge f,risk and decided to return to school at the age of 33. Determined to pursue a A career in film preservation, Toni ' s love of classic cinema and film history fueled her desire to preserve vintage films so that future generations could enjoy these works of art as she has. Rejecting the opportunity to attend New York University, Toni headed west, where she had been accepted into UCLA ' s Communication Studies ; major as a transfer student Armed with nothing but her car, Toni traveled to California, not knowing where she would live, or how she would support V herself and her education. Toni faced many challenges her first year: paying the expensive out-of-state tuition, as well as taking on extra courses to satisfy UCLA ' s strict degree requirements. Yet, without any outside assistance, Toni moved from student housing and found her own place to live, managed to pay all her bills, and quickly made many friends. Described as " loving, beautiful, and intelligent, " Toni has spent her time working with Big Brothers and Big Sisters, and mentoring a foreign student in her home state of New Jersey. She also participated in fundraisers for both Big .Brothers and Big Sisters and the March of Dimes, two organizations she finds extremely worthwhile. Toni ' s successful careers as both a health care professional and a dedicated student proved that a person is only limited by the goals she desires. Toni has overcome enormous obstacles and has taken numerous risks in order to achieve success. Senior Spotlight 325 [Jl Allison Randle Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Mike Reich Mechanical Engineering Alma Reyes Economics Shahab Raphaely Political Science Michael Rapkine Political Science Rosel Liza ' Reyes Physiological Science Philip Reiss History Carissa Requejo Anthropology Isabelle Reyes Political Science Katrina Reyes Psychology Nelly Reyes-Colmenares Spanish and Linguistics Erin Reynolds Psychology Melissa Reeves English Diana Lorena Rete Political Science Melanie Reyes Biology Kathleen Rhames Political Science 326 Seniors Susan Rhee History class off 1998 Wookjae Rhee Mathematics Economics Grace Rhew English Literature Korean Studies Jeronimo Ribaya Mol., Cell, and Develop. Biology Veronica Richardson Political Science Anjanette Richelieu Evelyn Rhodes History Economics Laura Rimdzius Psychology Tat Rithaporn Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Dana Ritter Applied Mathematics Adrian Rivas Political Science Diana Rivera Political Science Everardo Rivera History Chicano Studies Marie Rivera Sociology Jeong Ro Art Sierra Roberts English Seniors W LJ Marissa Rocha Women ' s Studies Carlos Rodriguez History Elias Rodriguez Biology Margarie Rodriguez Psychology Asian American Studies Miriam Rodriguez Political Science Rodney Rodriguez Civil Engineering Thomas Rogers Business Economics Maryam Roham Physiological Science Jesse Romo Sociology Ryan Rose Geology-Engineering Geology Stacy Rose Physiological Science Alyssa Ross Art History Hilda Rodriguez Sociology Terri Roese Art Corrie Roozee Geography Carrie Rothenberger Vocal Performance 328 Seniors class of 1998 _ Rachel Roux Psychology Waneka Ruffin Psychology Kathleen Russell Economics Michael Roxas Computer Science and Engineering Dithmar Rualo History Art History Christopher Rubio History David Rumsey History Art History Lucero Runcie Mathematics Sirintorn Rushatakankovit Physiological Science Rocel Ryan Political Science Amber Rye Political Science European Studies Michael David Rynearson Environmental Studies Sharona Sabar Economics Suvan Sachdev Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Ali Safavi Sociology Julie Sager Communication Studies Seniors 329 [Jl Penny Sahatrungsinee Psychobiology Yasunori Saito Economics Int. Area Stds. Nellie Sam Applied Mathematics Anahita Sahba Sociology Minn Saing Physiological Science Sherri Sakamoto Physiological Science Elena Salazar French Spanish Maral Samouelian Psychology Sophiny San Biology Ann Sanguinet Psychology Rachel Santmyer Sociology Hector Sapinoso History Matanee Saipetch Biology Economics Nathan Salomonis Neuroscience Biology Ariyanto Sastradi Economics 330 Seniors class of 199B Kuniko Sato Sociology Kristin Schmidt Physiological Science Khrisla Scanlan Sociology Tracy Schiefelbein Political Science Virginia Schimmoller History Ingo Xavier Schultz Business Economics Robert Schwartz Political Science Daniel Schwartz Political Science History It Tom Schwartz Japanese Leon Schwartzman Business Economics Jessica Selan Anthropology Laura Seltun Sociology Filmon Semere Electrical Engineering Daisy Serrano Business Sociology Ani Shabazian History Psychology Archita Shah Economics Seniors 331 Faramarz Shahamfar Neuroscience Pantea Shakibkhoo Sociology Ilysia Shattuck Geography Environmental Studies Stephanie Shim Economics James Shimano Chemistry Audrey Shiomi Japanese Jonathan Short Economics Marianna Shtikian Busine ss economics Dorothy Shum Biochemistry Shana Silberman Communication Studies Christopher Silva Aerospace Engineering Fabian Silva Psychology Feimo Shen Chemical Engineering Mikie Shioya Economics Charlyne Sibayan Psychology Talia Silverman Political Science 332 Seniors class of 1998 Karin Silvestri Psychology Asian American Studies Sociology Eric Simkin Biochemistry Bennie Simpson Computer Science and Engineering Elana Simpson Neuroscience Nick Sirikulbut Asian American Studies Patty Sirimaha Mathematics Economics Josephine Sirineo Sociology Nina Siu Business Economics James Skrinska Comp. Science and Engin. Biology Britta Skumawitz Sociology Natalie Simpson American Literature and Culture Irene Siswanto Business Economics Benjamin Smallwood English Qpninrc 333 -l ilL ' Ji ,- I IS N Music and film ar Villanueva ' s greatest passions. Throughout his years at UCLA, he I ' .found numerous ways to incorporate these loves into his life. As a freshman, Vincent joined t UCLA Marching Band in order to " break down 3 the huge university population into a smaller proup of 250. " As the director of Awaken A; Cappella, UCLAs a cappella group, Vincent has been able to showcase his vocal talents for three j years Another performance group with which Vincent was associated was the UCLA Wine Ensemble, an organization that provided him with the opportunity to read and perform great works of musical literature In pursuing his film and entertainmen J interests, Vincent held internships at both RC Records BMC Entertainment and Warner Bros.- Films. He hopes such experiences will help him, o achieve his goal of becoming a production assistant and ultimately, a musical supervisor for film and television. Vincent ' s involvement, however, was not I confined to the film and music world. Active in . residential government his first two years at UCLA, he served as building representative and publicity chair for the Suites. He volunteered at .J AIDS Project Los Angeles, in addition to helping with the Special Olympics Summer Games held at the UCLA campus Vincent ' s hopes for the future are close to i becoming a reality. He was able to make his time at UCLA noteworthy by focusing on his passions and finding creative outlets for them. 334 Senior Spotlight mm Of 1998 Amy Smith English Brian Smith Geography Environmental Studies David Smith Economics Jennifer Smith Cognitive Science Joshua Smith American Literature and Culture Lisa Smolich Anthropology Todd Snyder History Political Science Surachet Sodkomkum Biochemistry Affandy Soekodanu Business Economics Alonzo Solarez History Nancy Soliman Political Science Aura Ilusion Solorzano History Jill Sommers English Eung Son Chemistry Natalie Soohoo Psychology Melissa Soto English Seniors 335 Roslyn Soto Sociology Pinhkeo Southaphanh Biology Danny Sparks Sociology Adam Spiegelman Spanish f " N Carol Spivak English Amy Sprang Political Science Geoffrey Stafford Mathematics Tammy Stafford Political Science English Timothy Stark Economics Political Science Andrew Steenhausen History Jennifer Steinkamp Spanish James Sterling Histc Daniel Stevens Physics Tanya Stevenson Psychology Women ' s Studies Tom Stillwell Political Science Kim-Anita Stinnett Political Science 336 Seniors Susan Straccia Art History French Fang-Ting Su Economics Jenny Sugimura Sociology Rebecca Sullivan Political Science class of 1998 Ari Strauss Electrical Engineering Stacie Stroger Sociology Jocelyn Su Sociology Michael Su Physiological Science Celine Suh Sociology Eunah Suh Art History Christine Sumiller Economics Adam Summers Economics Political Science Fonda Su Biochemistry Wendy Suessmann Political Science Myung Gin Suh Economics Wendy Sun Psychology Seniors 337 Danny Sung Electrical Engineering Ki-Sung Sung Biochemistry Jose Marie Sunga Electrical Engineering Eun Sunwoo Spanish and Linguistics Dongyul Sur Biochemistry Ariyaporn Suranartyuth Economics Ryan Suzuki Sociology Tomoko Suzuki Psychology Jerry Swee Microbiology Henry Szeto Angel Tabancay, Jr. Electrical Engineering Mol., Cell, and Develop. Biology Sandra Tabares Political Science 338 Seniors Stephanie Suntwanuparp English Penia Sutarja Economics lnt. Area Stds. Jennifer Sweeney Civil Engineering Kristen Tadokoro Psychology I 1 class off 1998 Takako Takashima Communication Studies Chihiro Takeda Linguistics Amy Takehana Japanese Political Science Marc Takenaga History Mark Takesue Psychology Tomoko Takeuchi Economics lnt. Area Stds. Yukari Takeuchi Electrical Engineering Ginny Tal Women ' s Studies Sociology Maria Talavera Mathematics Economics Ryan Tamm Cognitive Science Jimmy Tam Biochemistry Jennifer Tan Business Economics Raymond Tam Astrophysics Kuo Tan Biology Siu-Tong Tam Business Economics Michelle Tan Economics lnt. Area Stds Seniors 339 Michelle Tanabe Sociology Tamara Tanabe History Art History Jonathan Tang History Thanh Tang Business Economics Angelina Tao Biology Nathavudht Tavikitikul Mechanical Engineering Sarah Taylor Communication Studies Summer Taylor Business Economics Yuki Taylor Linguistics East Asian Lang. Cultures Ariel Tello Political Science Jaja Teng Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Jo-Anne Teoh Mathematics Biochemistry Man Anh Than Sociology Jeffrey Thayer Chemical Engineering 340 Seniors class off 1998 Lynda Thomas History Sarah Tinsley Psychology Thang To Economics Sarika Tomkoria Chemical Engineering Shannon Thomas Biology Jennifer Thompson Psychology Shana Tippett Psychology Tiffany Tisen Economics I Heather Nicole Tobey Psychology Gloria Todd Communication Studies Sandra Torbert Business Economics Maria Carmina Toribio Physiological Science Fown-Ming Tien East Asian Studies Linda Tjandea Business Economics Masahiro Toku Geography Alejandra Torres Spanish Seniors 341 Jesse Torres Psychology Cristina Torrez-Morrison English Michelle Toy Business Economics Chemical Engineering Dana Tran Biology Don Tran Biology Jacqueline Tran Biology Asian American Studies Linh Tran Biochemistry Nga Tran Psychology Thuan Tran Chemistry Tracy Tran Neuroscience Physiological Science Au Trang Biology English Barbara Tragish Sociology Huy Tran Cybernetics Quang Tran Economics Mark Trang Political Science 3 Seniors class of 1998 n . When you are confident you can accomplish what you set out to do each day, and you will feel motivated to get out there and try new things. If you are confident, not only will you motivate yourself, but you will motivate others around you s well. " Roslyn Soto lived by these words throughout her years at UCLA. Graduating with a degree in Sociology, Roslyn was not only commited to academics, but to improving her community as well. Roslyn was one of the founders of the lota Chapter of Lambda Theta Nu sorority, which was the first Latina sorority on campus. After two years of planning and organizing, Lambda Theta Nu was born on September 22, 996 as an organization dedicated to academic excellence, mmunity service, and meeting the needs of Latinas at CLA. Roslyn served as its Treasurer, Historian, ndraising Chair, and also held the honor of Chapter sident her senior year. Through involvement in her rority, Roslyn became the UCLA Campus .epresentative for Latina Magazine and also took part in ducational outreach aimed at very young students. After receiving the Dr. Ralph J. Bunch Alumni cholarship as an incoming freshman, Roslyn was inspired o take an active role in the Alumni Scholars Association. Through dedicated volunteer work, Roslyn helped to recruit some of the best and brightest high school seniors to UCLA each year. Her two-year office as the Alumni Scholars ' Club Executive Director of High School outreach gave her the opportunity to implement and execute three programs aimed at recruiting and assisting incoming freshmen. These included Bruin Days, the Freshman Phone Calling Project, and the Guardian Angels Program. The success of these programs was a mere reflection of Roslyn ' s dedication and commitment. Roslyn plans to continue with her involvement in the community. In the future, her goal is to someday run for public office in order to improve the quality of education in California as well as conditions for women and people of color. Senior Spotlight- 343 Catherine R. Trinidad Political Science Nghia Truong Biochemistry Michael Tsang Chemistry Jennifer Tse Sociology Catherine Trotter History Dao Truong Physiological Science Edward Tsai Economics Judy Tsai Economics Int. Area Stds. Patrick Tsang Chemical Engineering Yuen-Man Tsang Business Economics Mona Tse Political Science Michael Tselner Philosophy Mai Truong Psychobtology Kalyn Tsai Anthropology Chung-Man Tse Business Economics Laura Tsoneff Anthropology 344 Seniors class of 1998 Kim Tsuchida Computer Science and Engineering Minnie Tuadles Biology Maya Tsuchida Economics Laura Tu Women ' s Studies Stephen Tu American Literature and Culture David Tuckman Political Science Tailai Tung Electrical Engineering Rachel Ann Tyree Communication Studies Chih-Ting Tzeng Economics Naohisa Ubukata Physics Jason Unger Political Science Nathan Urioste Sociology Idoya Urrutia Spanish French Amy Turner English Jae Urn Economics lnt Area Stds Robert Urteaga Economics Seniors M5 Laura Uyeda American Literature and Culture Royce Valent History Christina Vaszari Psychology Mike Vachani Nathalie Valdez Benjamin Valencia Psychology Economics Communication Studies Sociology Political Science Eric Vales History Alexander Valle Mechanical Engineering Rosemary Van Den Berg Sociology Mona Vazquez Chicana and Chicano Studies Yelena Vdovichenko English Martha Anne Velez Mathematics Economics Sahar Verdi Psychobiology Gertrude Villanueva Economics Vincent Villanueva Music Miguel Villavicencio Computer Science and Engineering 3 Seniors L class of 1998 Marisol Villegas Economics lnt. Area Stds. Shant Voskerchyan English Naradee Vudthitornetiraks Economics Joana Wahyudi Economics Richard Villegas, Jr. English Chicano Studies Luyen Vu Philosophy Lisa Wade Sociology Easter Dawn Vo Psychology Sharon Vu Psychology Ann Wagner English Deborah Waldbaum Psychology Laura Wales Communication Studies Christine Vollmer Marine Biology ThuVu Psychobiology Kameelah Waheed Psychology Jennifer Walsh Psychology Seniors Wendell Walters Sociology Catherine Wang Psychobiology Pasy Wang Electrical Engineering Emory Walton Communication Studies Anna Wang Communication Studies Jay Wang Cell and Molecular Biology Michelle Wang Economics Rick Wang Biology Sabrina Wang Psychobiology Ik Mary Washburn Psychobiology Anne Wang Art Michelle Wang Biochemistry Wan-Yu Wang Electrical Engineering Deborah Watanabe East Asian Studies Masako Watanabe Women ' s Studies Stephanie Watcher Psychology 348 Seniors class off 1998 Courtney Waters La Tausha Weber Psychology Political Science Chad Wehba Mathematics Applied Science Laura Westerling Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Amal Weththasingha Electrical Engineering Christine Whalen Economics Katie Whishner Psychology Christal Whitaker Cognitive Science Schaleeta White English Sian White English Shelly Whitsell Psychology Nicodemus Wibowo Asian American Studies Eric Widjaja Business Economics Amy Wiesbrock Business Economics Diana Wiesbrock Business Economics Sherly Wijaya Civil Engineering Seniors Kristina Wilcox Psychology History Benny Williams, Jr. Political Science Sociology Rebecca Winder English Sociology Jennifer Wishner Psychology Carl Witt, French Jennifer Wolf Communication Studies Sociology Alexander Wong Biochemistry Andy Wong Physiological Science Angela Wong Biology Angelina Wong Biology Cecilia Wong Economics Int. Area Stds Chorshun Wong Computer Science Chling Ngar Wong Biochemistry Elton Wong Electrical Engineering Frank Wong History Sociology Isabelle Wong Sociology 350 Seniors class of 1998 Jason Wong Biology Leslie Wong Psychology Steven Wong Economics Karen Wong Biology Kirra Wong Sociology Lee Ann Wong Biology Classical Civilization Michelle Wong Psychology Phoebe Wong Economics lnt. Area Stds. Polly Chi Wong Civil and Environmental Engineering Virginia Wong Political Science William Wong Economics Wynne Wong Psychology Economics Kevin Wonoto Biochemistry Daniel Woo History David Woodley History Kelly Woods Physiological Science Seniors 351 y i ' t_ involved with everything he held a passion JL for, Russell Moore achieved the " well- roundedness " that he so fervently desired His willingness to involve himself in a variety of activities brought him irreplaceable memories and numerous accomplishments. Russell felt that one of his greatest feats while at UCLA was his participation on the track team. Walking onto the UCLA track team as a freshman and having missed the initial training period, Russell later went on to break the four minute mark for the! 1500 meter and became a contender for the top spots in cross-country. Although he was forced to end his days of competition after a serious injury to his knee, Russell believes his time on the team taught S him invaluable lessons As president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and past Vice- fc President, Philanthropy and Academics Chairman, Rush Chairman, and Junior Marshall, as well as Chief Justice of the Interfraternity Council, Russell enthusiastically dedicated his time to the Greek system. His interest in the judicial branch of the fraternity system was spurred when he participated in Greeks Advocating the Mature Management of " Alcohol as a freshman. As an Economics major with a minor in Classics, Russell will attend law school close to his home in the Bay Area. In addition to law, Russell has concurrent aspirations for a successful music career. A major portion of his life has been dedicated to his music. Formally trained in piano since age five and self-taught in the guitar since the seventh grade, Russell has already composed over fifteen songs. His passion for music did not go unrewarded, as his band ' s debut CD was released in the Spring of ' 97. Success for Russell has come in all forms, from involvement in his fraternity to track, law, and music. This self described " enthusiastically hyper-energetic " individual has learned that " you never know the : outcome of an opportunity until you give it a try. " 352 Senior Spotlight class of 1998 Cindy Wu Physiological Science Stephen Wu Electrical Engineering Kamelia Yahyakashani Neuroscience Cindy Wu Music LeoWu Computer Science and Engineering Michelle Wu Biochemistry Wen Chuan Wu Japanese Mary Xie Computer Science Banatsheh Yafeh Physiological Science Wayne Yakura Physics Vico Yam Biochemistry Hiromi Yamamoto Linguistics Jennifer Yamamoto Biology Jon Yamane Psychobiology Teresa Yan Computer Science and Engineering Grace Yang Cell and Molecular Biology Seniors 353 -r Heidi Yang Economics Int. Area Stds. Seoung-Youn Yang East Asian Studies Japanese Mahrokh Yashar Biology Melissa Yee Microbiology and Molecular Genetics 354 Seniors Nadine Yang Psychology Pok Kwan Yang Biochemistry Roberta Yang Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Shien-Po Yang Electrical Engineering Tae Yang Computer Science and Engineering Brian Yano Economics Political Science Lisa Yassinger Psychology Romeo Ybanez Biology Licia Yee Communication Studies Christine Yeh Economics Int Area Stds. Jason Chi-Chen Yeh Biology Sarah Yellin Women ' s Studies Sociology - class of 1998 Janice Yen Business Economics Yvonne Yeung Business Economics Suk Yong Yi Spanish Jenny Yen Business Economics JuYi Mathematics Alice Ngai Ming Yip Andrew Yeo Computer Science Annie Yeung Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Kyong Cha Yi Design Pik Shan Yip Sarah Yi Biochemistry Electrical Engineering Bus. Economics Economics !nt. Area Stds. Mitsue Yokota Sociology Gina Yom Psychology Ji Hoon Yoo Business Economics Seung Hee Yoo English Eun-Ah Yoon Sociology Seniors 355 Hana Yoshikawa Psychobiology Corey Young Psychology Spanish and Portuguese Catherine Youssefyeh Psychology Kim Yu Biochemistry Jason Yoshimura Civil Engineering Mirit Yossefi Philosophy Sahar Younai Psychobiology Phuong Young Communication Studies Raymond Young History Yvonne Young Business Economics English Amy Yu Business Economics Clarissa Yu Psychology Fann y Yu Political Science Richard Yu Sociology Tun-Chi Yu Civil and Environmental Engineering WaiYu Psychology 356 Seniors class of 1998 Young Yu Linguistics Jeng-Da Yuh Biology Chan Young Yun Business Economics Landa Yun Psychobiology Mitch Yun Business Economics Songdo Yun Economics Int. Area Stds. Yeun Yun Economics Joy Mari Yuson Sociology I Jennifer Yutani American Literature and Culture Rachelle Yuvienco Sociology Jose Zagursky Business Sociology Rocio Zamora Sociology Elham Zarabian Psychobiology Zhou Zeng Electrical Engineering Jacqueline Zaidman Psychology Jodi Zercher Sociology 357 Alice Zhang Business Economics Janine Zhu Economics lnt. Area Stds. Debbie Hao Business Economics Anhvinh Phung History Psychology Di Zhang Biochemistry Xiao Zhang Electrical Engineering Vinko Zlomislic Physiological Science Deborah Zolla History Sheri Holtzman Civil Engineering Anna Mikhailova Psychology Shanshan Zhang Biochemistry Dong-Nan Zhu Business Economics Danielle Zotter Dance Khoa Nguyen Chemical Engineering 358 Seniors class of 1998 M; Iaking a difference in a community as large as Los Angeles is never a simple task, but that ' s the challenge Tammy Stafford took on. Not only was she involved in both campus and community programs, she also successfully completed a double major in Political Science and English. Tammy feels she learned from UCLA that " doing my best is the one thing that I can always expect from myself,- it is only when I fail to try that I am the most disappointed in myself. " On campus, Tammy was involved with her sorority as both the Scholarship and Philanthropy Chairpersons. She also participated in Student Government activities as an intern, in which she organized an administration program to help get students involved. Beyond campus, Tammy had the opportunity to intern in Washington D.C. through the CAPPP program. This internship developed into a full-time job, where Tammy spent a summer working with Congresswoman Loretta Sanchez. In the community, Tammy volunteered as an advisor for the California YMCA Youth and Government program. She was a supervisor in the program and she also acted as a college counselor, big sister, confidant, policeman, speech coach, and supportive voice. Her experiences showed her how essential adults really are in the lives of young people. Tammy plans to work on Congressional campaigns and attend a top law school in the future. " I want to serve my community and my state because I believe in helping people and leading by showing others to become leaders themselves, " explained Tammy. Her outlook for the future was to continue her involvement in the community and eventually run for state legislature, Congress, and Governor of California. Senior Spotlight 359 m s BL 55th Air Force ROTC Cadet Wing SB Guidon Bearers: Nathan Naddell, Stephen Song, Joel Noland, Daniel Barrows. First Row: Richella Rosete, Paramjeet Thind, Kareen Olisker, Delante Thompson, Caroline Young, Ivo Kisik, Jonathan Yao, Yousef Shahmirzadi, Herman Guimzon, Robert Bajnrauh, Omar Vasquez. Second Row: Ilyne-Syl Deliquina, Jamie Mendelson, Ryan Conk, Michael Tuerpe, James Klebes, Ryan McHugh, Cynthia Ledesma,Mary Carnes, Ryan Peirce, Wesley Skenfield,Tim Hallock, Brian Ponce, Mark Jaramillo, Joseph Ngo, John Leary, Lowell Marinas, Santosh Kumar, Christy Phillips, Mark Pauly. Third Row: Pamela Saelak , Christy Neithercutt, Melody Hagstad, Hobart Barnes, David Woodley, Janet Ledesma. DeeDee McPheron, Latif Diop, William Wimsatt, Ian Irvine, Rolondo Talbott, Jade Yim, Catherine Trinidad, Herden Daza, Nicholas Amenta. Top Row: Cadre Members- Capt Kimel Kimble, Capt Diana Wilcoxson, Alexandra Skierso, SSgt Roberto Medina, SSgt Rudy Garcia. Not Pictured: Lt Col David L. Terrell, Steve Betschart, Anthony Min, James Walker, Dimitry Kantor MW.BHM Front Row: Capt Kimel Kimble (Commondant of Cadets), Lt Col David Terrell (Detachment Commander), Capt Diana Wilcoxson (Unit Admissions Officer). Back Row: SSgt Roberto Medina, Alexandra Skierso, SSgt Rudy Garcia Coc 3E Greeks and Groups SENIORS - 1998 Commissionees Daniel W. Barrows E. Engineering Steve M. Betschart Physics Anthony S. Min Psychology Christy N. Neithercutt Biology Catherine R. Trinidad Political Science David B. Woodley History WING STAFF TERM I Cadet Colonel Catherine R. Trinidad CADET WING COMMANDER WING STAFF TERM II Cadet Colonel Hobart R. Barnes CADET WING COMMANDER Greekiand Rrnups 363 Naval Senior Class of 1998 LT. M. B. Sampson LT. C.P. Tinio LT. S.C. Walker ' i ,STtl EXECl 364 Greeks and Groups RAZA ARTISTAS DEL PVEDLO :iCI r DIRECTORS: ROBERT GARCIA, ANA LASSO, JEANINE MORENO MEMBERS: MONICA BALDENEGRO, Supi BEDI, MARTHA CABALLEEO, MANUEL HUERTA, RIGO MALDONADO, CHRISTINE MOGUEL, JOSE URIAS STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE COMMITTEES Alumni Relations Ambassadors Campus Relations Campus Spirit Career Network Dinners For 1 2 Strangers Homecoming Internal Affairs Operations Senior Class Cabinet Spring Sing ' The Purpose of the Student Alumni Association is to facilitate interaction between students and alumni and to enhance the student experience by providing opportunities that strengthen their lifelong loyalty to UCLA " Greeks ancLGroiips 365 Iranian Students Group 1997-98 1983- All that is now, All that is gone, All that ' s to come, Everything under the sun is in tune, but the sun is eclipsed by the moon. Our special thanks to: We made it happen. Parvaz Farnad Parnaz Farnad Sanam Ansari Laleh Javanbakht Payam Hakimi Manoosh Shakib Abraham Nobel Manouchehr Kashani Anita Pourhosseini Galareh Abedi Our parents Our friends family Our Adviser: Pamela Cysner 366 Greeks and Groups Latin J mencan Otudent Association Elected Leadership: President - Sandra Escalante Vice-President - Yesenia Alvarez Secretary - Deanna Ortuna Treasurer - John Castro Publicity Director - Edgardo Montoya LASA serves to represent ALL the Latin American population at UCLA. We welcome everyone interested in the many diverse cultures of Latin America. We feel that together we can move forward as a community Greeks and Groups 367 Golden Key National Honor Society Congratulations 368 Greeks and Groups tty National Service Fraternity X Chapter Established 1931, Rechartered 1997 r Alpha Phi Omega is today the single most representative undergraduate intercollegiate organization in the United States of America. The purpose of this Fraternity shall be to assemble college students in a National Service Fraternity in the fellowship of the principles of Alpha Phi Omega; to develop Leadership, to promote Friendship and provide Service to humanity; and to further the freedom that is our national, educational and intellectual heritage. Congratulations Graduating Seniors! I Heather Banh May Chan John Chen Sam Chen Tina Chiang Pei-Ming Chou Tedd Chum Stacey Dindinger Stacie Ishida Gordon Kwan Joey Lui Timmy Mann Aimee Mori Mai Nguyen Christine Niho Tiffany Pang Diana Ribera Sirintorn Rushatakankovit Jennifer Ryu Rachel Tanenbaum Nga Tran David Tuckman Jennifer Yamamoto Debbie Yeh Clarissa Yu Goodbye fellow vampire slayers! Don ' t forget to live in the moment, seize the day, eat, drink, and be merry. Life can be a bugger. Greeks-and Groups 369 Monica Agarwal, Dahlia Aguirre, Laura Anderson, Beatrice Arias, Jorli Baker, Katy Bidart, Lauren Boudreau, Larissa Brantner, Kelly Brar, Alii Britsch, Elizabeth Bruckner, Stephanie Cantor, Chrissy Carney, Tami Chance, Karen Chang, Jenn ifer Chudy, Katie Clifford, Cathy Coddington, Allyson Cooley, Dana Danesi, Kristin Dickson, Linda Donner, Jennifer Drane, Jay Duenas, Karen Duryea, Marni Dyer, Tracy Eichorn, Laura Eng, Natalie Estrada, Jodi Ezrin, Cina Ferrari, Reagan Flagler, Gina Freschi, Samara Friedman, Tricia Fullinwider, Katherine Furesh, Dara Goldberg, Missy Goldberg, Laura Gundersheim, Jennifer Herman, Nicole Hernandez, Shawna Herrera, Galen Holmes, Heather Holmes, Elizabeth Hovsepian, Nadia Huezo, Li-Pei Hung, Emily Johnson, Jenny Kleinberg, Kelly Krueger, Tracy Kumagai, Monica Jaramillo, Maya Lee, Mori Leshem, Jennifer Logan, Ashleigh Lonson, Renee Lopez, Julie Lorenzon, Renee Madhok, Meredith Magner, Melodic Manahan, Audrey Mao, Natalie Marino, Courtney McGhee, Danica McKellar, Elizabeth Menard, Amanda Meschwitz, Kasey Miraglia, Shonda Murphy, Jaimi Nanko, Jasmine Nayassan, Ann Nelson, Jennifer Nelson, Jennifer Niefield, Jaclyn Parker, Kate Parsons, Jennifer Pendergrass, Diana Pugh, Aimee Rainwater, Laura Rimdzius, Jennifer Roden, Nina Sacks, Amy Saft, Anna Sarnoff, Heather Setrakian, Brooke Schulz, Stacy Simmons, Desiree Soto, Sara Staley, Amanda Stebbens, Mary Stiefvater, Becky Stillwell, Heather Tobey, Rachel Tyree, Jennifer Ullbrich, Kathy Villanueva, Christy Vollmer, Dina Weinberg, Alison Winkler, Amanda Winn, Adrienne Wood, Hillary Yamashita, Angela Zamora Date Founded: 1851 Symbol: Lion Diamond Colors: Azure Blue White Flower: Violet Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House Alpha Delta Pi AAIT 370 Greeks and Groups :r ki : -: -, AEO Goodbye Seniors! Good luck -- We will miss you! The Actives WHEN FRIENDS WALK BY OUR SIDE When good friends walk beside us, On the tails that we must keep, Our burdens seem less heavy, And the hills are not so steep, The weary miles pass swiftly, Taken in a joyous stride, And all the world seems brighter, When friends walk by our side. --Author Unknown Greeks and Groups 371 Alpha Phi } Symbol: Ivy Leaf Colors: Silver Bordeaux Flower: Forget-Me-Not Lily of the Valley Philanthropy: Cardiac Aid Ashley Anderson, Ashleigh Armstrong, Chrissy Babbits, Ja Ja Bernatow, Amy Bevan, Missy Brown, Paloma Buckelew, Nicole Calta, Janet Canon, Chantelle Cappa, Courtney Capps, Megan Cassidy, Katie Cavanaugh, Michele Cheowtirakul, Jen Christiansen, Katy Clark, Britenae Coates, Kelley Coleman, Leigh Conley, Julie Damgen, Jenny Damilatis, Amy Dickinson, Katie Donnelley, Kristin Duggan, Kate Dunnett, Tracy Durbeck, Stephanie Durso, Shana Elman, Monica Escobedo, Taryn Essig, Courtney Ewing, Michelle Foosaner, Monica Garcia, Alex Getty, Amy Gimlen, Melodic Greene, Debrorah Gutierrez, Sheila Gutierrez, Veronica Gutirrez, Krista Haas, Ashley Haendiges, Monika Hanssen, Katie Happe, Brooke Hargrove, Tara Hegarty, Laura Hougham, Mindy Hughes, Patti Hurtado, Lisa Hyde, Kara Janowsky, Jessica Jerrick, Kitt Johnson, Crary Jones, Erica Jordan, Marina Jurica, Anne Kallus, Mary Kellogg, Nicole Krysinski, Aimee LaFont, Kelly Lack, Meagan Leary, Nicole Lee, Susan Lee, Jen Lemmer, Elizabeth Lewinson, Molly Magnuson, Carrie Mebane, Margaret Miller, Marci Montenegro, Melonie Montford, Michelle Morones, Renee Morones, Shelby Morrisroe, Kelly Murphy, Jamie Neben, Krista Newman, Laura Noroski, Regina Novickis, Kelly O ' Gara, Kim Oliver, Nital Patel, Gwen Patrick, Rachel Paul, Shannon Pawl, Emily Peterson, Jen Politowski, Mollie Quinn, Megan Quinn, Arwen Rahn, Natalie Ridsdale, Kelly Samuel, Tracy Schiefelbein, Neela Sethi, Heather Shahon, Kim Sherman, Whitney Showier, Maurine Slutsky, Carrie Smith, Laura Smith, Stephanie Smith, Melissa Soto, Vanessa Soto, Lori Stahl, Kristen Stancik, Amy Steinfeld, Tania Summers, Jana Tallerica, Cheryll Tan, Gina Terkaly, Joanne Tsang, Aimee Tyo, Christina Vaszari, Paola Viljanen, Nicole Villaruz, Evelyn Vu-Tien, Jennifer Wang, Katie Wells, Kellie Williams, Karen Wynn, Danielle Zotter, Elena Zubarevsky 372 Greeks and Groups Chi Alpha Delta XAA About Chi Alpha Delta... Chi Alpha Delta, the first Asian-American sorority in the nation, was organized at UCLA in 1928. It was established for Asian- American women to promote life-long friendships. Today, the sorority participates in sisterhood events such as the lil sis big sis potluck, informals, community service activities, such as winter caroling at local nursing homes, and exchanges get togethers with fraternities and sororities across Southern California. Greeks and Groups 373 Chi Omega Seniors: Martha Castillo, Claire Cochran, Marisa Dellanini, Jill Dever, Mannie Ejercito, Joanna Fawry, Johnna Fernald, Amelia Foreman, Marsha Fox, Jennifer Cetz, Ali Graham, Amber Henry, Lindsey Johnson, Michelle Johnson, Letty Johnston, Leslie Jones, Suzanne Kassir, Alisa Kornfield, Nicole Labrow, Jenni Lee, Heather Marsden, Erin Mills, Jamie Morikawa, Carrie Peroutka, Monica Rai, Britta Skumawitz, Shana Spangler. Juniors: Cretchen Boyd, Olivia Carlos, Heidi Castle, Sarah Crowley, Nikki Danitov, Danielle Dellner, Candace Finn, Keri Francis, Miriam Lindermayr, Noel Manuel, Marissa Markota, Vanessa Montague, Jen Olivares, Michelle Reidt, Anita Shieh, Kaecey Smith, Lisa Stimmell, Sabrina Sykes, Nina Tandon, Sara Vanderhelm, Susan White, Jessica Wise, Alicia Minihane, Angelique Rubick, Annette Mianowska. Sophomores: Thelma Abhyankar, Julie Amerian, Tara Cayabyab, Leah Dellanini, Lisa Diaz, Bonni Dillow, Erin Dowd, Kirsta Dowling, Erica English, Danielle Fox, Jana Greene, Amy Guigliano, Karen Johnson, Rachelle Lowry, Melissa Mackin, Lisa Marchand, Kerri Morimoto, Ivette Osorio, Thelmy, Perez, Sarah Petruncola, Joanna Proctor, Nicole Young, Casey Yourn, Katherine Worthen, Kristin Olson, Kimberly Ross, Marianne Szeto, Kerrie Taylor. Freshmen: Tracy Brooks, Meeghan Buckley, Lianne Chew, Angie Clifford, Robyn Faden, Kristie Manning, Katie McNally, Julie Miknis, Julie Nicaud, Jen Noud, Maggie O ' Neal, Shawna Ortisi,. Brooke Overholt, Mary Ragsdale, Kimberly Ponton, Anna Schuler, Heidi Tan, Jennifer Woo. 374 Greeks and Groups ' The Best is the only choice " XQ. 1997-1998 " You can t always get what you want. . . but we did! " XQ. 1997-1998 Greeks and Graups_ 375 Delta Delta Delta AAA Once in a while, a special friend comes into your life and touches you in a wonderful way. Your personalities just seem to click, and it seems your friendship has existed for years. Immediately, there is a sense of trust and sincerity. And a feeling of closeness develops instantly. Once in a while, somebody special comes into your life, and right away you know you have found a friend. Even after parting, this friend leaves such an impression that from time to time, for no reason, you think of that friend, and it makes you happy. Seniors, we are so proud of you. May you be successful in every avenue you choose. The sisters of Tri-Delta " A friend is a close companion on rainy days, someone to share with through every phase. ..Forgiving and helping to bring out the best, believing the good and forgetting the rest. " . --Unknown " ' True friends are never far apart, each keeps the other in her heart. " --Unknown ' The greater the obstacle the more glory in overcoming it. " --Moliere " Some people come into our lives and quickly go. Some stay awhile and leave footprints on our hearts, and we are never, ever, the same. " --Flavia Weedn 376 Greeks and Groups " Favorite people, favorite places, favorite memories of the past... These are the joys of a lifetime. ..these are the things that last. " --Unknown " What lies behind us, and what lies before us are tiny matters, compared to what lies within us. " --Ralph Waldo Emerson " Hard things are put in our way, not to stop us, but to call out our courage and strength. " --Unknown " One of the most beautiful qualities of true friendship is to understand and to be understood. " --Unknown " There is no future in any job. The future lies in the one who holds the job. " --Crane Greeks_and Groups 1 377 Kappa Delta KA Symbol: Teddy Bear, Nautilus Shell Dagger Colors: Olive Green Pearl White Flower: White Rose Jewels: Emeralds, Diamonds Pearls Chapter Members: Trang Au, Yadira Aceves, Suzanne Balluf, Claudette Banda, Lisa Barrad, Mandy Berumen, Michelle Block, Charity Bogy, Ginny Brewer, Selena Bryce, Angie Bouteller, Kerra Bui, Esperanza Carrejo, Sandra Casteel, Christina Chang, Angelina Chen, Danielle Chenault, Linda Corrie, Becky Conover, Jennifer Dana, Jo-Anne Dixon, Lyndsey Gayer, Gayle Goldman, Stacy Goodman, Tina Gordon, Jackie Grossman, Araceli Guillen, Elizabeth Handelin, Monica, Hecht, Kamie Ito, Janice Itow, Marisa Jacobs, Lisa Johnstone, Sheri Koplik, Silia Leamy, Laurie Leiberman, Melody Lindholm, Jennifer Loef, Jill Lopez, Ling Lu, Darcy Mack, Jean Mandeville, Jennifer Mankowski, Marisa Marcos, Vanesa Mateu, Ashley McKell, Reina Mendoza, Shana Miller, Laura Mora, Jennifer Moses, Kristin Murphy, Liz Newell, Elizabeth Oliva, Angela Olivas, Liz Orr, Brandy Phillips, Leah Plaskin, Nicole Poimiroo, Allison Rector, Rachel Roux, Madelene Santiago, Rachel Schwarzlose, Laura Seltun, Kelly SewHoy, Kirra Steel, Jennifer Steele, Anne Swoboda, Valerie Terrano, Stacey Traenkner, Lin da Truong, Lisa Wade, Jennifer Wisher 378 Greeks and Groups IBL Chapter Council Lisa Wade Liz Newell Reina Mendoza Brandy Phillips Suzanne Balluff Ashley McKell Darcy Mack Angela Olivas Angie Bouteller President V.P. Pledge Education V.P. Membership V.P. Public Relations V.P. Standards Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Panhellenic Delegate Greeks and Groups 379 Index Parent Ads Corporate Congratulations Sonny!! You are our pride and joy. Good luck and God bless you. Love, Dad Mom Congratulations Kuya! I lub you! Good luck. Your III ' sis ' , Suzanne Sabrina, We are so proud of you! Thanks for the bragging rights. . . UCLA Law, Summa Cum Laude, Honors Program, Distinguished Scholar, PAC-10 All Academic Team, UCLA Crew, Bruin Belles Love, Mom Dad Nothing in the world can take the place of persistence. Talent will not; nothing is more common than unsuccessful people with talent. Genius will not; unrewarded genius is almost a proverb. Education will not; the world is full of educated failures. Persistence and determination alone are omnipotent. Congratulations on your outstanding achievement! You are the first to cross the finish line. We love you Brittany and are so proud! Mom Dad, Blake, Dahlia and Jake CONGRATULATIONS JARRED! We are so proud of all your achievements and we wish you a future full of Health, Love, and Happiness. We love you always, Mom, Dad, Kevin, Michelle, Aliza,and Jason 382 Personal Ads - time. TO OUR DEAR GLORIA Dear Gloria, We love you and are very proud of you. You are honest, hardworking, bright, and kind; a beautiful young woman. Confide your doubts to the Lord and be certain that you can transform your dreams to reality. Dare to reach the unreachable. Dear Lunita, you are very special to us, remember, we will ALWAYS LOVE YOU! Mom, Dad, and Nelly Gloria Maria Amador ti JARRED! We are so proud of all your ements and we wish vou a future J of Health, Love, and Happiness. ways, Mid UCLA Congratulations Rob Jeni I am so Proud of you! Your Accomplishments and Achievements have surpassed my wildest dreams. Love you both, Mom 1998 Personal Ads 383 Shelda Joy Mackey Vhat a celebratory occasion! s we reminisce about all you have been to our family, we are yet thankful and overjoyed for having shared in this and many other mountaintop experiences throughout your lifetime. Yours is a heritage that produces the very best. Therefore, we have come to expect the very best from you. Ve have watched you grow from a babe into the beautiful young woman that you are. You have again given us something to be proud of - for that, we honor and congratulate you! With All Our Love, Hannah Marshall Joe Napoleon $ Mildred Smith letha, Flecia, Willie, Shaun $ Destiny sberry Rickey, Theresa $ Erika Browne nita $. Torren Smith Samuel Shelton Smith 384 Personal Ads wniaue ana atuxijM infepeatina . (y otw tine auaufieti, fo n ana veafcecf few otnews, $ef an eaximAle few otnewl . ( yyoa fa aive uauw vef. Q id a, fawvueae nave -u u- fe a aauafifev. Qs am alwauti . Qs UM n uou Personal Ads 385 cf ati. QTotnefomel f he gift we have fa give leemb ffi (7 vewu (7 itil tihe fa (hat fill tne gweafedt need . n ' e ve (y ou. Congratulations To a dedicated and determined young woman. Rachel Young Shelda, You Rock! Congratulations and much success in everything you do. Peace and Love, Charisse Thanks (or everything Anila. For the past three years you have been a great classmate, editor and friend. I appreciate all I hat you have done for me and I hope that someday you will forgive me for Ihe way lhal I treated you at times. I ' m sorry. But hey, we had fun, didn ' t we? hey. I kind of like this font! " Those who achieve success are those who take a dream and make it come true. " Congratulations You are simply the best. Your Sister, Gayla Mackey Congratulations I am proud of you for achieving the goals you set in life. Dorothy and Wade Strickland e w come a vu fatfcea fa leaiwina fifnu- to- deal with :Z)c%Jl. rre a-pe nout aeaica tecl, a nd c 1998 386 Personal Ads Bit ' are for achieving Congratulations Ted May this be the beginning of a successful career. We are very proud of you. Love, Dad, Mom, and brother John and the entire Cocoles Family Congratulations Mandy! You ' ve done it all, (Spain, double major) and so well. We couldn ' t be prouder or love you more. Love, Mom Dad Congratulations, Katie Krum! On four excellent years. You exceeded even the highest expectations. You ' re the best! TABRIK EDERIM JOHN!!! Excellent Execution of on Essential Educational Excursion! ALL THE BEST... LOVE, MOM AND DAD CONGRATULATIONS, BRIAN!!! Wish you success and happiness. We are so very proud of you Love, Daddy, Mommy, Andrea, Cristine, and Diane (Pasion) Personal Ads 387 CONGRATULATIONS MONICA RHEA MOORE ! We are so Proud of You! We Wish you a Life Full of Happiness. ALL OUR LOVE, MOM, DAD, MICHELLE AOTHDAD 388 Personal Ads Congratulations m are so proud of all your achievements and wish you a future ful l of love peace and joy II c JENNY ENGUHARDT Class of 1 998 DEAR JENNY, THANK YOU FOR BEING A DAUGHTER WHO SET HIGH STANDARDS FOR HEUSELFAMD FAX EXCEEDED THEM. WITH LOTS OF LOVE PRIDE WE WISH YOU A FUTURE FULL OF HAPPINESS, JOY AW SUCCESS. THE WORLD IS A BETTER PLACE BECAUSE OF YOU. LOVE, MOM, DAD 6 KIM CONGRATULATIONS MARLON! UCLA RUGBY HOOKER Wishing you health, happiness, and success. You are a responsible young man with a good personality and we are very proud knowing that you have the determination and ability to succeed in meeting your goals. Rugby is a hard game to play and you have shown confidence in your ability. We ' re glad you came out of rugby alive and well. Love Always, Mom, Dad, and Marissa Personal Ads 389 To Stephanie Suntwanuparp, Congratulations on your achievement of graduation. You found the courage to move forward through hardships to succeed. I am so proud of you. YOUR DAY has finally come. I hope the best for such a strong willed and loving woman. May life bring you the joy you so richly deserve. Love you now and always, -y- Vartan Kahramanian f NANCY May you always reach for the stars. We honor you. We love you. Mom, Dad, Marsha CONGRATULATIONS URVI e awe and ! ! tt (7 vewu Mark, We give thanks to our Lord and Savior for you and the man you have become. You are all we could ever want in a son. You have brought peace and joy to our hearts, and we are proud of you. God bless you as you continue to seek after Him. Love, Dad, Mom, Kristen June 1998 Dear Employer: This letter vigorously endorses your consideration of BRIAN GILSON for permanent, full- time employment. His recent graduation from UCLA " on time and under budget, " despite numerous obstacles and distractions, showcases his intelligence, diligence, and fortitude, and will make you proud to call him one of your own. That ' s certainly the effect it ' s had on us! Sincerely, BRIAN ' S MOM AND DAD AND BROTHER BRAD P.S. We ' d even buy a used car from this man! 390 Personal Ads i .-:-.:, -: ;,: brought peace npwlofyou. ----- ' ' . ' -. ' to 19 nliK .::- .,-:-:- - CONGRATULATIONS MICHAEL! WE ' RE KVELLING SHEPPING MUCH NACHAS!! WITH LOVE PRIDE, MOM, DAD SARA CONGRATULATIONS NASREEN!!! YOU ' VE DONE IT! WE ARE ALL so PROUD OF YOU! THANKS FOR BEING A GREAT DAUGHTER SISTER! WE LOVE YOU AND WISH YOU THE BEST ALWAYS! MAY ALLAH BLESS YOU! LOVE ALWAYS- MOM, DAD, NEVEEN, NARMEEN, YAZEED AND MUSTAFA Congratulations Emma! We ' re so very proud of you! Now go break a leg! . ZW, Congratulations to our " Linda " We are so proud of all your achievements and wish you a future full of love, peace and joy. Love Always from Lad, Lizette, Mom Personal Ads 391 Congratulations Robert!! We are so proud of all your achievements, and we give you our love and happiness for the future. God bless you. Love, Mom, Mando, Michael, Ricky, Manuel, and Marlena Lana, Baby Robert, Martha, Lupe Congratulations, Naomi! You ' ve done it! This is a big step in your journey, which we hope will be exciting, filled with dreams, happiness, and love. Don ' t let the child in you fade away. Mom, Dad, Mayumi and Emy. CONGRATULATIONS YOUNG LADY NADA!! We love you and are so proud of all your achievements. May all your dreams come true and your future be filled with love and happiness. You have our love and support, now and forever. Love always, Mom, Dad, Muna, Nesreen, Rana CONGRATULATIONS CLARISSA!!! GIFTED IS SHE A MIND CLEAR AND BRIGHT Wish you a future full of LOVE, PEACE, and JOY Love you always, Mom and Dad 392 Personal Ads WELL DONE BARON! You worked so hard and we are very proud of your accomplishments. Wish you great success and happiness in the years to come. Love you always, Mom and Dad BOBBY, May all your dreams come true!! We are very proud of all your accomplishments and how happy you have made us. Love Always, Mom, Dad, Joe, Duke CONGRATULATIONS TYLER ! WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU AND ALL YOU HAVE ACCOMPLISHED. MAY YOUR FUTURE BE FULL OF LOVE, PEACE, HEALTH AND MUCH HAPPINESS. ' WE ALL LOVE YOU VERY MUCH, LOVE, MOM, DAD, MANDY, ALL YOUR FRIENDS RELATIVES Personal Ads 393 Congratulations Tammy!! We are so very proud of you and all your achievements. May you have continued success with all your hopes and dreams fulfilled. All our love Mom and Dad You Did It! You are our shining star. We are so proud of you. May all your dreams come true. We love you, Mom, Dad, and Picard Mom. 1 Congratulations Daisy!!! We take great pride in your achievements, and we know you will reach all your goals. We wish you all the good fortunes of life, health, happiness, and success! We love you, Mami, Lily, Maureen, Susie, Natasha, and Micheal ( ' ,. ' i i 394 Personal Ads S dlt! 1 our shining : " fitso proud allyoor . B, Dad, and .: : QUERIDA NELLY: TE FELICITAMOS FOR EL EXITO DE TU GRADUACION Y DAMOS GRACIAS A DIGS FOR HABER ESTADO SIEM- PRE A TU LADO Y A EL ROGAMOS QUE TE BRINDE SALUD, PAZ Y PROSPERI- DAD EN EL FUTURO. CON MUCHO CARING: TUS PADRES Congratulations Eric! and all the graduating class. You Made it! We Love You. The Lerners Mom, Dad, and Kimberly NICOLE VIVIENNE GURKIN Life is a big canvas! Throw all the paint on it you can!! CONGRATULATIONS!!! We Love You! Mom and Dad Lesley and Danielle awe not emtwan w wa wi wu woma to earfweM rwtv Jw uti Os ani cfwottf (yycu ' ve c me a it ana Wte MtcceM you ' ve acctym uiwted ctwiftwmb wiaf ( ff you ff can a ctnulnvna. Q ne end o tne wad i $foH taw awau, out Q fowwuAe to ke triewe ewewu bfeJi c trte wtvu fow wou to team on ana to cvmavaJatato UOM once ' wou ' ve veawiecl i. cam Qsne toara XM, fAe Qshat lave 6ven mafce wvu aM eke Qshat etxiafin fAia Qs ewe Personal Ads 395 While studying at UCLA, we have shared many great moments together. Let these moments remain in our hearts and minds forever... Calvin Sevan Mazlumyan Thanks for always being there for me! Deniz Ruhsar Ku(?ukkdylu Way You Did It 1 ill Lovetou I owtieitevnewfo owd wid i lite u M uou a at ' tMuw biae We low SMOW CWWOMA (7 ff 396 Personal Ads or me! Way To Go, Rachel ! You Did It ! UCLA How About That AAA A Tri-Delt To Boot ! Love You, Love You, Love You ! MOM and PAPA Congratulations Kelly We are so proud of you and all you ' ve accomplished, and wish you a bright, happy, successful life, filled with lots of love and laughter. Love ya much, Mom and Kristina Congratulations Darling ANNA MARIAM!! Wow, you have come a long way and made us so proud of your achieve- ments. God Bless You with joy, love, and health. Forever Love, Mom, Dad, and Pegoh KRISTEN ANN MEDINA % remenww not too tcma aizo, . Q Vo ow a f tvfttK flout the btin, fame, it id an excitement aveateit tnan we ff vmaainea. t? ata awe aa u, ' uou, wotMft naf onlu atwaua ' te worn- a twetfoaiaub avwvemifat vu a bo arcm into- tne ueaM fal cawt nM faevtem that uou awe fodwu. QTVOW WWM uou na ne made aMofuA. tycmawa taw cm on a i oufofamaiwa ac wevenient. Gri an ncmow well aeAewea . Q vlau (3yoa vteM uou a UOM continue ' ucwi ' -tou neu . LOVE MOM DAD Sis, Thank you so much for be ing such an inspiration and wonderful role model. We love you so much. Mark S Kerry Wow!! Your graduation is finally here! We knew you could do it. Kris, you can do anything your beautiful heart desires! We ' re very proud of you and we love you a-bunch. The Lil ' Medinas Many Blessings and the best to you on a new beginning. Hugs 6- Kisses Grandma Personal Ads 3SJ CONGRATULATIONS DIANA MAY THE LORD GIVE YOU THE ENERGY AND WISDOM TO FULFILL YOUR DREAMS AND GUIDE YOU EVERY STEP OF YOUR WAY IN LIFE. THANK YOU FOR BEING A WONDERFUL DAUGHTER. YOUR PARENTS ROBERTO ANA ANCHIA Your hard work and dedication have been rewarded with very well deserved success. We are so proud of you and wish that success and happiness are always part of your life. Love You Always, Mom, Dad, Javier, and Corinne Thank you Joe or all your support, w e love you too! Congratulations Kris! We are all so proud of you and wish you a future full of Love and Happiness Love Always, Mom, Dad, Tiffany Dennis Howie CONGRATULATIONS ROYCE! AND WITH THANKS FOR BEING JUST THE MAN THAT YOU GREW UP TO BE. WE LOVE YOU MOM DAD Congratulations Raj We are all so proud of your achievements and may your future be filled with success, love and lots of happiness. We love you always, Mom, Dad, and Sunita 398 Personal Ads ANA GIVE YOU 1U DREAMS EVERY MY IN LIFE, BEING A JGHTER. 1ENTS NAANCHIA Pauline, I am so proud of you. I love you so much. Mom ons $ so proud of HJI yw o future CONGRATULATIONS MARY nns MP We are proud of you You are a special daughter and a terrific sister. We hope you continue to go through life with enthusiasm and faith. Dad, Mom, Mark and Michael CONGRATULATIONS LILIAN !!! YOU MET THE CHALLENGE WITH DETERMINATION STRENGTH SUPREME AND PATIENT. WE KNOW THAT YOUR BOUNDLESS ENERGY WILL GIVE YOU THE MOST ACHIEVEMENT IN LIFE. WE LOVE YOU AND WE ' RE VERY PROUD OF YOU. " THOSE WHO ALWAYS GIVE THEIR BEST ARE THOSE WHO DESERVE TO HAVE THE BEST LIFE CAN BRING. " WITH LOVE AND PRAYERS, DAD, MOM, AND LISA Tammi, Your accom- plishments have been many and this is one of your best. We are so proud of all you have done and all you will do. All our love and best wishes, Mom, Dad, Gina, Kristen PersonaLAds 399 Thanks... to God, our family and friends for all of the support and guidance that they have provided us with. Love always, Ana, Catalina, Hilda, Isela, Maggie and Nelly wn v u w - J? - wie uetuwu o wi w tf you achie 400 Personal Ads 1 Congratulations ALLAN! We are very proud of all your accom- plishments. You are our pride and joy. We wish you all the best in life. We love you very much, Dad, Mom, Jen, Auntie Amy and Ninang Re my CONGRATULATIONS PAMELA, With your heart, your smile and your love of peo- ple, you are an inspiration to us all. These qualities will help you achieve all your other goals. We love you, Mom Dad Baret Mayen SUPER JOB SARAH!!!! In the year 1 998, Sarah T. graduates! As her family and friends cheer and celebrate! For this spells the last of her UCLA days; She ends them with flourish and praise. We will keep a watchful ' eye, ' So we can accurately " testify " Whether the " small planet " story Truly leads to joy and glory! Love always, Ross, Mom, Jen, Zach Congratulations Edgar! We are very proud of your accom- plishments and wish you a future filled with happiness, love, and peace. We Support and Love you so much Sedik, Tom, Rayanne, and Grandma Congratulations Chris for having done a great job in academics, crew and UEA. As you complete this step on life ' s jour- ney, we wish you health, happiness and wonderful adventures. . . you have earned them! We all love you very much, Mom, Dad and Matthew Congratulations Stephanie!! We are so proud of all your achievements and wish you a future full of love, peace, and joy. We love you always, Mom, Dad, Michael and Grandma Mollie Personal-Ads 401 nre so very proud of you. c V ot onlg for your accomplishments but for the person you hove become. VK}ay your future be filled with happiness, success and love. YY)om, and LAURA RISER Congratulations- We love you! Mom, Dad Matt Congratulations Eric! Son, we ' re so proud of you for the achievements you have accomplished. Wish you health, happiness and success. Love You Always, Dad, Mom and Gina Congratulations Michele! We are proud of your accomplish- ments at UCLA. Good luck in Law School. We know that every goal you have aspired, you have achieved. Go get em girllll Love You Always, Dad, Mom, Mike Becky Congratulations, Yu! We are very proud of you and thankful to God. May your future be with love, joy, peace, and hope. Proverbs 3:5,6 Psalms 103:2 All our love, Mom, Dad, Mai, Chizuko and Grandpa Personal Ads CONGRATULA ROBIN!! future. Grandpa, ca proud wsat UQACood Wunbw Xhool. " ty goal you w aspired, foihave xhieved. .- ktikdy Cecil, Through the years we have seen you mature into a warm and a responsible gentleman. We are very proud of you and your achievements. Keep following your dreams and reach for the stars. Congratulations and best wishes! Love, Dad, Mom, Cheryl tions Yu! xi of you and toy your future -peoce,ancl Aloor k Mom, Dai I ax) CONGRATULATIONS TO SHANELLE!! WE LOW, YOU FOR YOURSELF AND FOR THE WONDERFUL AND THOUGHTFUL YOUNG LADY YOU HAVE BECOME. WE ARE PROUD OF YOUR ACCOMPLISHMENTS AND WISH YOU A FUTURE OF HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND PEACE. Dad, Mom, Roger, Jr., Rocky, Sharisse Chris CONGRATULATIONS ROBIN!! We are so proud of you. We wish you the best for a. successful future. We love you, Mom, Dad, Greg, and your Grandparents rre fvneut wou couut ov i we fawoud ofatl UOUK atmtevemewfo . Mt weMi na4 a na be t twwie4 ftw a MtcceMMU tuttwe. and Personal Ads 403 CONGRATULATIONS DAVID!! First Grandpa, then Rob, and now you are a BRUIN GRAD! We are so proud of you and always will be. The best is yet to come. Love, Mom, Dad, Rob, Kevin, and Jennifer GO RYNO! Congratulations Vincent A. J. Villanueva You have fulfilled part of your dream. You have many more paths to take. The things you have accomplished so far have given us so much happiness and something to be proud of. As you go out into the world never forget you have a family who loves you very much. May all your dreams come true for you have worked so hard. Never let go of that star. Love, Mom, Dad, Valerie i Congratulations Heather! Success is about happiness and fulfillment. Continue to do what is in your heart and you will continue to be successful. ALL OUR LOVE, Dad, Mom, Niki Congratulations Kevin!!! We ' re so proud of you. Best wishes always. Love, Mom, Dad, Dennis, Brian, Jack Eileen Congratulations WE ALWAYS KNEW YOU COULD DO IT! We are very proud of all your hard earned accomplishments. We are sure that whatever you do, with God ' s help you will be great. Our love will always be with you, Dad Mom . : ' :.- your a years. e know that yo8 404 Personal Ads Wains - ::,. - . i . tort ad you will unsuccessful. i lations feso proud of you. Best wishes always. Love, Mom Dad, Dennis, Brian,] Congratulations Cecile!! We are so proud of all your achievements and wish you a future full of love, happiness, and success. We love you always, Mom and Dad Congratulations Filmon!!! Son, we ' re proud of you for achieving your Electrical Engineering degree. Congratulations not only on this latest accomplishment, but also in your consistently fine work for the past five years. We know that you are going to go far in this world. Our best wishes to you for a bright and happy future. We love you always, Dad, Mom, Shewit and Senait CONGRATULATIONS RYAN! We wish you a future of love happiness! Love Always, Grandma, Grandpa, Dad Sis CONGRATULATIONS ' We feel proud about all the accomplishments and hard work you achieved toward your future. Love you always, Mom, Mary, D JESSE RUSSELL ROMO When you reach high enough, anything is within your grasp. We are proud to share this day with you. You ' ve done id You ' re free to fly, to explore and to experience. Enjoy it You ' ve earned it Congratulations and Love, Dad and Mom Personal Ads 405 Congratulations Robin! We are extremely proud of What you have accomplished! Follow your dreams! All our love, Mom, Dad, Ted, Maria, and Quang Congratulations, Jonathan! ' With hearts full of pride and admiration for all of your achievements, we wish you good health and happiness all your life! Love always, Mom, Frank, and all the family Dear Ani Thank you for your achievements which is a wonderful present in reply to our dedica- tion and love to you. We love you always, Armineh andAshot Preetpal Dear Preeti, We are very proud of you and wish you success in all your future endeavors, and may all your dreams come true. All our love always. Neeshi, Mom, Dad, Grandparents, Clyde Jennifer Tan: You have brought pride and joy to our family all these years. Now that you are to embark on your career, we wish you all the luck and happiness this world can offer, and may God guide you along the way. Love, Dad, Mom, David, Christopher, Steven, the Grandmas 406 Personal Ads i r WHAT AN ACHIEVEMENT, RACHAEL! ' fto and wish adwoG.and WaDyour Al our be always. ,Mwn,Dad, Clyde With your high standards, love of life, and your enormous capacity to love. . . may you live life fully everyday! love you sooooo Mom, Dad, Roger, Billy and DB CONGRATULATIONS MAX Dear Max, You are the bloom of the Rose. I am proud of how You have accomplished while opening up Your Life in order to achieve. You have been kind and generous to all while in the pursuit of Excellence. May God bless you and keep you and grant you everlasting peace. Kindergarten to UCLA Grad You are absolutely amazing. We ' re so very proud of you! Love and hugs, Mom and Debra CONGRATULATIONS, VANESSA!! TAKE THE CHALLENGE, FOLLOW YOUR VISION, THE WORLD IS YOURS! We love you always, Mom. Dad, and Chris C 7to dream is oul of your reach, you can do anything a !ong as you believe in yourself. IDe belieoe in you and ' of your accomplishments c We looe you, 9% w % Personal Ads MALIA BROOKE PETTIT CONGRATULATIONS FROM ALL OF Us Dad Kelly Angela Steven Kevin Drew Tonya Grandma Grandpa Suzie Paul Kim Dick Jane Carrie Doreen Malia, Dream big, reach for the stars, dreams do come true. You have a great start on the rest of your life. You ' re now a UCLA Graduate. You ' re about to make another big change in your life, so embrace it, be happy and " fly away little white dove. " Love, Dad v; 8 Personal Ads Grand pa V iva, Eva Maria Mendoza! Darling Pisces, born en El Ano de la Mujer, filled with wonderment and a determined mind. Your radiant heart and spirit touches all that you look upon. Your grace will carry you effortlessly through life. Your humor and lovely ways enhance the exceptional woman that you are. We are most proud of your accomplishments, each earned through hard work. We love you and are ever fortunate that you came into our lives. Con amor y carino. Felicidades on your graduation! Mom, Dad, Marc, Damian and Nana. Los Angeles, May 1998 ff a na beat wi ft e ). a ufu e liM off ana ' M cceM. Congratulations Jessica! You are quite the woman! You break barriers, you set standards. We are very proud of all your accomplishments. We love you always, Mom, Dad, Eddie, Diego, Christine and Luna Jessica S. Sharon We travel separate journeys and cross different bridges with each other ' s love and wish the knowledge comfort that we are not alone. Congratulations Whitney! WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU Our love and prayers are with you always. Mom, Dad Courtney Personal Ads 409 Benny " B.J. " Williams, Jr. (Jihad Saleh) Son, Congratulations! We are proud of all your hard work and achievements. You have been a good son and we shall always support your philosophies and your happiness. You ' ve given us great joy, pride and happiness and kept our spirits young. For this we are truly thankful. Also, you have diligently given of yourself out of your concern for your community and mankind. For all your voluntary work we are truly proud. May God continue to watch over you, guide you and protect you as you continue life ' s journey. You are truly respected and loved. Again, congratulations. We love you individually and collectively, Mom, Dad Drew and Dad Benny Bachelor of Arts Major: Political Science Sociology Specialization: African Studies 410 Personal Ads iiR, Jr. Thanks, UCLA for Bruin Walks, and Kappa Talks. Cheers for the Team at the Pauley scene. For Profs and Pat, and This and That! Four years-how Fast! ...the Days don ' t Last. s Sociology YOU ' RE THE BEST WE LOVE YOU MARY CLAIRE Mom, Elizabeth, Dad Brian RENU: As you achieve another major milestone and move on in life... our love, our prayers, and our blessings will always go with you. Make the most of life ' s opportunities and give your fullest potential to reach your goals. You can endure, you are strong, and most of all you have worth. Love: Mom, Dad, and Ritu Fantastic!!! John!! We are proud of you. You did it. Love Always, Mom, Bob, Mike, Amanda, Katie, Sara an Studies CONGRATULATIONS DAN ON YOUR ACHIEVEMENTS AND DEGREE. YOU ARE THE SON EVERY PARENT WISHES FOR. WE FEEL SO LUCKY THAT YOU ARE OURS. YOU ARE GOING TO HAVE A WONDERFUL ADULT LIFE WITH MUCH SUCCESS. DAN, YOU ' RE A GREAT BROTHER. BEST WISHES IN ALL YOU DO. WE LOVE YOU ALWAYS MOM, DAD, JIM AND JASON PersonaLAds 411 Andrew, You measure your words with wit and intelligence You measure your life with consideration and kindness ...add these to you boundless energy, huge enthusiasm and relentless will... and defy success not to follow! Congratulations!!! We love and adore you, Mom, Dad, Izzy, Max ...and these are a few of my favorite things... success an and 412 Personal Ads CONGRATULATIONS ELISABETH! Thank you for 22 v onderful years. We are so very proud of you, and wish you a future filled with happiness, ove and success. With all our love, Dad, Mom, and Jenny favorite A Congratulations Timothy! O ' things... Our hearts are filled with joy and pride. You are a UCLA Bruin alumni! m CONGRATULATIONS TINA May your priorities always be clear. The future is yours and the difference is you! Congratulations on your achievements! Mi ' We look forward to your future success and happiness. Our love and support always. Love a ways and all ways, Mom and Dad ? MOM, DAD, TAS, AND TAB PersonaLAds 413 CONGRATULATIONS, ILYSIA5 THE LITTLE GIRL IN THE REFLECTION POOL FOUND IT HARD TO SEE OVER THE BUILDINGS AND TALL TREES BUT THE YOUNG WOMAN STANDING AT THE TOP OF BUNCHE HALL HAS THE WHOLE WORLD IN HER SIGHTS. WE ' RE so PROUD OF WHO YOU ARE. WE LOVE YOU, MOM AND DAD Andrew McArthur What an accomplishment, Drew! We ' re bustin ' our buttons with pride! Love, Bill Mom Mark, Michael, Marcus Annie Were all Momn tlie Congratulations fnmzl art so very proud of you and your accompGsfiments. creativity is without bounds. Set your goals high andfotiow your dreams. We wish you Happiness, Love, and Success in aCC that you do. Love from your ${p. 1 fan Ctub, Mom and ' Dad Franz has the talent and he ' s got the beat. His music Is techno, his designs are neat. He ' s working hard and preparing a treat. Now watch out world - better take a seat. Go Franz! Franz, What can I say To the Brother that was waiting In this world before I came? You set the prints that I follow. You taught me to do the things I love, But your friendship is what meant the most. You ' ve faced problems, yes But who ' s standing on the mountain-top now? Who did it his way? You will always be my inspiration, My brother, And my best friend. 414 Personal Ads IUT Congratulations Sandra! You Deserve One! Love always, Joe Abi- We ' re all so proud of you! Mommy, Daddy, Josh, the whole family Congratulations I Yosi!! J The key to happiness is having dreams. The key to success is making dreams come true. There is a wonderful future full of happiness and success just waiting for you. We love you very much Pa, Ma, Dan, and Karen CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR " FAVORITE GOLDEN SON " BRYAN RAY GLICK YOU DID IT! WE KNEW YOU COULD AND WOULD! OUR LOVE ALWAYS, MOM AND DAD Personal Ads 415 Stephanie You have never been anything less than amazing, and yet continue to astound us with all your varied accomplishments. Your emphatic sense of justice, unfailing generosity, and artistic sensitivity have melded an unforgettable amalgam. Even with your incredible modesty, we have never once doubted your capabilities. It has been a pleasure watching you become the person you are today. Though we may not often say it, just know that we have always, and will forever continue to be proud. Mom, Dad, and Sister Gregory Wilcox Comp. Sci. Engineering Hey Idiot, This is for not getting your picture taken on time. As always, I hooked you up. Thanks for everything. Congratulations!! V,.c. fc amalgam, wopabilife, toda. Love Always, ANITA DEAREST MOM, DAD, HOLLY, MINDY, AND DAVID Thank you all so much for the love and support you have given me. Mom and Dad, I am forever grateful to both of you for all you have done for me. I love you both dearly and treasure you as parents. To my precious sibingsI feel blessed to have the three of you in my life. My eternal love to each of you, Your Bruin 98 Felicitations, Samantha You did it! Go get ' em girl! You make us proud Love Mom, Dad, Rohan Seniors Miss Jenniffer Chedar B.A. Political Science B.A. Conflict Dispute Resolution Q o our deadest babu airl, H e took down from heaven ana praise uour achievement not on6u a uour faarenti, bat ' Mowdtan anaets m faith and (we. Qs rom the fcrat time uou ofoened uour eue and wonder ' peat via womd had to ofje -, to thtb a eat moment in time we have marveled at uouw fa and commitment to tife. Qfod, vtetted uou with tne aifto iona and the avilit w to- touch evevuone i uoa meet with vnafiirati n and hofre. (pven in our- awence, uou have had the sfaenath to uitd owidaea when the waters weve i ouah ana avenues when the road teemed too Jona. Q hrouahout uour $tudie in ouv nation ' ca utot, (pawefee and G lfoa we marveled at wouv accomjvu4hment and faraued ' for uaur $afe- retuwn,. $CTOM counUeM diAtamceb o iace and time, worn continent bowderA to the aveat veyond, we auide uaar hea amdmind, our child, to bha e with the world the faeace and ' faerteverance we tauaht uou. Q vtau uouw fuMttuit of taw and ' the peaceful ' resolution o conMictb enable the wov d to achieve areater sotcdar u awd andewatamdina, . 1 Fe caawu uou in, our hearts, embrace ' uoa with $JiM and hotd a fuace for uou next to u hewe in heaven. QZ? . ,. . TiH f tfi{(a((.oH-S to f u tiffte anael, (7 (7 Q vtama and ex aha (phedar amdQs ' amitu 418 Personal Ads QWiauaM come foue. rt e tow TEACHERS AND SUBSTITUTES NEEDED THE NEW COMPTON UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT is accepting applications for K-5 and SDAIE, Spanish Language Arts, English, Mathematics , Science , Special Education , and Substitute Teachers; Counselors ; and Psychologists ( Bilingual Spanish). Bachelor ' s degree from an accredited university is required. CBEST passage is required. A CBEST waiver may be obtained in hard-to-fill areas. No waivers available for substitutes. Salary range is $27,318.87- $52,963.29. Apply to: William Arguello, Personnel Assistant, Compton Unified School District, Department of Human Relations and Employee Development, 604 S. Tamarind Ave., Compton, CA 90220, (3 10) 639-432 l,ext. 5208. EOE CLEVELAND CHIROPRACTIC COLLEGE congratulates the Class of 1998. 4 -+ Do you have plans for the future? Consider a career as a doctor of chiropractic. ccc 590 N. Vermont Ave. Los Angeles, CA 90004 (213)660-6166 1-800-466-CCLA Los Angeles Campus FAX (21 3) 665-1 931 I I . : - ; . 420 Ads DIFFERENT DEGREES OF SUCCESS I Always Wanted To Run My Own Business. So I Joined Enterprise. Julie Smock BA, Sociology U.C.L.A., 1993 Branch Manager, West Hollywood Enterprise only hires hard-working, entrepreneurial individuals. We offer a multi-faceted, on-the-job sales management trainee program which develops sales, marketing, managerial and administrative skills. Enter our fast-paced business as a Management Trainee, and we ' ll reward your dedication and sales ability with raises, promotions and the opportunity to go as far as your talent will take you. Enterprise has a lot to offer: Excellent salary and benefits package. Promotions are performance-based and 100% from within. Structured career ladder. Exciting, fast-paced, team-oriented work environment. Sales Management Trainee $30,000 A BS BA Degree Strong communication skills, enthusiasm and drive Retail Sales experience a plus If you want to learn all aspects of running a business while enjoying full pay and benefits, join the Enterprise team. Call (310) 822-1889, fax resume to (310) 827-7357, or send resume to: 5556 Centinela Avenue, Los Angeles, CA 90066, Attn: Cindy Hazard or Nicole Giguere. Visit our Website at An equal opportunity employer. ENTERPRISE Opportunity, Qrowth Balance As one of the world ' s largest and fastest growing professional services firms, we offer a diverse portfolio of opportunities for growth and career advancement. We have openings for accounting and auditing, tax and management consulting professionals and offer the opportunity to work with cutting edge technology and outstanding clients. We go to extraordinary lengths to help our people succeed, with a broad range of professional development programs and innovative work life balance options that help you meet your personal and professional commitments. Personnel jgujBfl} Optimas Award ornpanies for working mothers Working Mother Magazine Award Deloitte louche If you like the sound of that, forward your resume to: Charlie Osaki Fax:213-694-5320 or visit us on the Web at: http: Accounting at Auditing, Tax and Management Consulting Services Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu International Deloitte s Touche Uf Is an equal opportunity firm. We recruit, employ, train, compensate, and promote without regard to race, creed, color, national origin, age, gender, sexual orientation, marital status, veteran ' s status, or disabilities. 422 Ads Wi WTELEDYNE CONTROLS Commercial Aerospace Opportunities wn w Teledyne Controls is continuously searching for innovative and technical minds with the drive and desire to develop themselves and next generation products for our over 250 airline, airframe, helicopter, airport and aviation regulatory agency customers. Located in nearby West Los Angeles and Redmond, Washington, Teledyne Controls has an ongoing relationship with UCLA Schools of Engineering and Management through internships and various field studies programs. This relationship has been an extremely successful one, both for Teledyne and the students involved. We are currently recruiting BS MS Mechanical, Electrical and Computer Software Engineers for positions in the following fields: Flight Data Acquisition, Communications and Analysis Systems Airport Weather Condition Monitoring Systems P. C. -based Test Equipment We offer competitive salaries 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 EOE. HARNESSING HUMAN POTENTIAL NATURALLY We ' re the Southern California Gas Company and we ' re harnessing the right kind of energy for the environment and the planet-natural gas. As the cleanest burning fos- sil fuel available, it has innumerable applications from home heating and cooking to a myriad of commercial uses. Brought together by the nation ' s largest, natural gas distributor, it all adds up to more opportunities for you and a cleaner environment for all of us. Think about it. As an industry leader, we ' ll give you professional challenges; but think of the impact and rewards you ' ll make working with us the environmen- tally conscious company, Southern California Gas. Harness the potential within yourself and consider a satisfying career with us. To find out more information, please contact The Gas Company, Professional Staffing, ML 15A3, 555 West Fifth Street, Los Angeles, CA 90013-1011. SoCalGas is an equal opportunity employer committed to cultural diversity in the workplace. GO FAR IN THE AIR FORCE. Learn how far the Air Force can take you. If you ' re a college graduate with a degree in math or engineering, you may qualify for Air Force Officer Training School. After completing Officer Training School, you can become a commissioned Air Force officer with: great starting pay medical and dental care 30 days vacation with pay per year management opportunities Go far in a career as an Air Force officer. Call 1-800-423-USAF or I SSGT. CRAIG WALKER (310) 264-9892 E-mail: USAFOTS@AOL.COM Homepage: AIRFORCE.COM The Gas Company- Glad to be of service. Our business is knowing the world ' s business I An Internship with the CIA. Sounds Like the Plot for a Good Movie. Collecting information on trends and current events abroad isn ' t just a job for a secret agent. If you are presently a full-time or graduate student, you could be eligible for a CIA internship and tuition assistance. You don ' t have to be an aspiring missile warhead specialist or Kremlinologist. We need knowledgeable, dedicated men and women from a variety of backgrounds and fields. Leading engineers, computer specialists, economists, foreign area experts and intelligence analysts are just a few of the professionals you ' ll get hands-on experience working with. ..and a head start on your career. Join one of the country ' s largest information networks because an experience like this doesn ' t only happen in the movies. For information about student programs and career opportunities write to: CIA Employment Center, P.O. Box 12727, Dept. 14AI, Arlington, VA 22209-8727. All applicants must be U.S. citizens and successfully complete a medical and security background investigation, including a polygraph interview. An Equal Opportunity Employer. 1993 Central Intelligence Agency CREDIT SUISSE FIRST BOSTON Success starts with an attitude. A confidence that you can integrate ideas with knowledge to change forever the way business approaches a challenge. As a graduate of CREDIT SUISSE FIRST BOSTON ' S Financial Analyst program, there are no limits to what you can achieve. Opportunities for undergraduates exist in Investment Banking, Fixed Income and Equity Research. The greater the resources, the greater the possibilities. 424 Ads 1 f " " ' 3 4. J That ' s not just a slogan. Right now, CM people are at work on product breakthroughs that will positively astound you. What else would you expect from the world leader in transportation products and services. To achieve even greater success, we encourage our diverse workforce to engage in a free exchange of ideas and information. This helps make the products we ' ll be introducing 10, 20 or 50 years from now safe, exciting and compatible with a clean environment. These employees ' distinct cultural and ethnic backgrounds, and their unique points of view make it possible for us to meet successfully the challenges not only of today ' s global marketplace, but also tomorrow ' s. Demonstrating, once again, the GM Teamwork that touches the world. 13 General Motors. Equal Opportunity Employer ATTENTION COMPUTER SCIENCE GRADUATES! Now that you ' ve graduated from the best school, how about working for a company without jobs. At Trident Data Systems, we offer careers. As a leader in secure information technology, we give you opportunities to forge new ground, identifying and innovating solutions at the speed of technology. And, as an employee-owned company, we offer competitive benefits and excellent training programs. Trident promises a strong future. Shouldn ' t yours be with us? For a co mplete list of openings, visit us at Kifata CoriKM 5933 W. Citiir r Bl.i Stt 700 LA, U 90045 TRIDENT (310) 64544(3 r ha (310) 215-9257 M|M40rtNM rtMBMa|lNl fcHMfc UMM Congratulations! Make the most important call of your life... You donft h ve to go a long distance -)-- or even out ol state for great opportunity. Because right here inTexas is Compaq Computer Corporation, the laogest global supplier of personal tomputers. Delivering useful inno Btion, ou r products connect people with people and people infomnation. And all that success and all those great product arc designed, developed, manufactured and delivered just a few hours away in Housto Gt INTERVIEW. Talk to everyone We insist. Ask this question, from company to pany: " How does your technology, opportunity, worjt environment, mefits, etc. compare with Compaq?] Let us know whaf they say. - E ON: II you ' re up to the challenge, we knowj you ' ll fit in. COMPAQ 15 SEEKING RECENT OR SPRING QRADUATES WITH A BACHELOR ' S MASTJR ' S DOCTORATE DEGREE IN ! ACCOUNTING, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COMPUTER ENGINEERING COMPUTER SCIENCB ECONOMICS T ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I FINANCE JJ ARKETING MIS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ! ; ) CHECK OUT THE MAlW COMPAQ OPPORTUNITIES, LOG IN Kf. hitp: wwvvvcoinp? jops Compaq pffers competitive salaries,! comprehensive benefits, relocation assistanceVmd an environment ' .that iuppdrts creativity, open oommuni- cation and team involvement. To I find out more about joining the Compaq tearn, please send your! resume to: Compaq Computer Corporation Dept. CLP-UTftHHOS ' 97-ALL, P.O. 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NA Ads 433 AAP 116-117 Aaronson, Emily 236 Abbott, Scott 209 Abdelkerim, Richard 125 Abdul Azziz, Ali 170 Allen, Damian 170 Anderson, Ed 170 Abed, Evlm 236 Abedi, Gelareh 236 Abou-Taleb, Randa 236 Aboudi, Saman 236 Abramowitz, Ilan 236 Abrams, Scott 236 Abuav, Karen 153 Acacio II, Reynaldo 236 Access monitor 1 48- 1 49 Acero, Aidee 208 Achrekar, Ami 1 96 Ackermann, Patti 236 Adams, Gary 212 Adams, Julie 2 1 4 Adut, Eitan 236 Adversario, David 236 Afuso, Jeremy 92 Aguila, Michael 236 Ahern, Ashley 151 Ahmadian, Nazanin 236 Ahn, I rene 236 Ahn, Won Suk 236 Air Force 183 Air Force ROTC 364- 365 Akiyama, Naomi 237 Akmal, Hassan 216 AlTalib 107 Alacayan, Cecile 237 Albert, Marv 92 Albizures, Susana 237 Alcala, Rosa 237 Aicayan, Cecile 405 Alden, Ashley 237 Alfaro, Esmeralda 237 Alger, Tim 76 Ali, Suad 237 Allegre, Vince 216 Allen, Aaron 178 Allen, Damian 210 434 Index Allen, Dawn 237 Allochuku, Chijioke 237 Alpha Delta Pi 370 Alpha Epsilon Phi 371 Alpha Phi 372 Alpha Phi Omega 369 Alti, Michael 237 Altmere, Matthew 237 Alvarez, Gloria 237 Alvarez, Roberto 237 Amador, Gloria 237, 278, 383 Amaya, Ana 237 Ambrosi, Christie 214 American Civil Liberties Union 69 Ames, Patti 386 Ames-Klein, Kiely 196 Amirivoordin, Noornizar 237 Amparo, Adrian 238 Anchfa, Diana 238, 398 Anderson, Andrea 211 Anderson, Julie 238 Anderson, Kevin 238 Anderson, Laura 238 Anderson, Marques 170 Anderson, Mercedes 238 Anderson, Shelby 40 Andrade, Claudio 238 Andrade, Marcos 238 Andriuzzo, Alberto 238 Andriuzzo, Bethany 238 Angeli, Jaime 188 Aoyama, Douglas 62, 238 Apallas, Alexa 238 Applegate, Christina 56- 57 Arabatyan, Gary 238 Arasheben, Armon 238 Ardashian, Ani 238 Arellano, Amy 238 Areola, Cristina 239 Argueta, Sheila 239 Arkenberg, Traci 174 Armato, Matt 182 Armin, Sean 239 Aron, Jonathan 239 Arreola, Elias 31 Asseo, Louisa 239 Atkins III, Larry 170 Atkins, Garrett 2 1 2 Atkinson, Christine 88 Au, Trang 344 Ault, Susanne 239 Avila, Irene 239 Axelrod, Jill 220 Ayalon, Roy 239 Ayanbadejo, Brandon 33 Ayanbadejo, Brendon 170 Ayers, Kristen 2 1 1 Aziz, Farial 239 Aziz-Zadeh, Lisa 239 Babbits, Christina 239 Bachecki, Tammi 399 Bachiller, Heartley 239 Bachman, Elisabeth 184 Badalian, Frida 239 Bae, Juliet 239 Bae, Youngmin 239 Bagasan, Bernadine 239 Bagbi Leilani 220 Baghdassarian, Rostom 240 Baghramian, Anne 196 Bailey, Andrew 182 Bailey, Ryan 188 Bailey, Samuel 182 Bailey, Toby 2,188, 190- 191 Baird, Maile 240 Baker, Guy 182, 222 Baker, Jorli 240 Baldonado, Elgitz 240 Balluff, Suzanne 240 Balneg, Rafael 240 Banachowski, Andy 184 Bananal, Annmarie 240 Banayan, Honey 240 Banh, Heather 240 Banh, Jenny 240 Bankhead, Jordan 240 Banta, Michelle 42 Baqi, Maryam 46 Barahona, Wendy 240 Barairo, Michelle 240 Barnard, Kara 208 Barr, Mary 240 Barres, Jason 240 Barrezueta, Karen 240 Barsh, Richard 241 Barsh, Rick 146 Bartling, Sherice 174 Barukoff, Bamby 241 Basica, Amanda 218 Basseri, Eraj 241 Bassin, Daryl 241 Baumeister, Dan 209 Bayani, Jovy-Marie 241 Beck, Vanessa 241 Becker, Kendra 241 Beerbower, Megan 241 Belgarde, Samara 241 Bell, Jason 170 Benabou, Gabriel 241 Bendinelli, Jason 241 Bennett, Drew 170 Benny, Lisa 241 Benson, Brooke 241 Bent, Bryan 182 Bereskin, Kevin 241 Berg, Johanna 241 Beringhele, Vince 212 Bermudez, J. Antonio 241 Bernaldo, Will 181,209 Bernatow, Caroline 242 Berry, Adam 2 1 2 Bertelink, Cindy 196 Berthet, David 242 Besch, Anna 242 Bevan, Amy 242, 402 Bezikian, Madlen 242 Bhardwaj, Mohini 198 Bhatt, Ami 242 Biglari, Majid David 242 Birch, Emily 242 Bishop, Francesca 242 Blarney, Liberty 242 Blank, Jeff 212 Block, Jerry 242 Bocanegra, Carlos 178 Bodrogligeti, Andrew 242 Bonderson, Parsa 182 Boone, Laura Lynn 242 Bordador, Ben 161 Borillo, Jayson 242 Borisov, Antonia 242 Borrego, Lisa 242 Borshell, Dina 244 Bosek, Chris 178 Bouchard, Jeremee 244 Boudreau, Sarah 143 Bowen, Christina 208 Bowes, Kevin 209 Boyadzhyan, Suzanna 244 Boyan, Mary 244, 41 1 Boyd, Kelli 244 Boyer, Paul 101 Bradley, Tom 58 Brager, Marcia 244 Brandt, Jon 212 Bransby, Michael 244 Brazill, Erryn 244 Brecht, Dan 181, 209 Breen, Matt 216 Breitinger, Kristin 244 Bresci, Angelo 244 Bright, Monique 244 Brighton, Julia 244 Briscoe, Michelle 244 Brito, Renato 244 Brix, Kristen 244 Brookes, Randy 210 Brown, Brian 182 Brown, Chester 244 Brown, Jayson 170 Brown, Keith 170 Brown, Melissa 245 Brown, Ranee 218 Brown, Tiffany 174 Brtis, Matthew 245 Bruin Card 44-45 Brundage, Jennifer 214 Brune, Brandy 178 Bruno, Martin 176, 178 Buck, Crissy 2 1 4 Bui, Kenny 245 Bui, Tommy 79 Bui, Tuyvi 245 Burke, Elizabeth 245 Burleigh, Gerimi 210 Burns, Joan Susanne 245 Burrell, Angela 245 Butman, Daniel 245 Byrnes, Eric 212 Caballero, Eric 1 17 Cabral, Hector 245 Cabrera, Gwendolyn 245 Cabrera, Oscar 170 Caceres, John 245 Cady, Kevin 149 Caldwell, Cheyane 170 Calomay, Arthur James 245 Calzia, Greg 245 Campbell, Catherine 245 Campell, Neve 56 Campus Events 367 Canceko, Jeffrey 245, 292 Cano, Sandra 107 Cao, Scott 245 Carcamo, Claudia 246 Cardamon, Victoria 246 Carino, Cheryll 246 Carnes, Byron 170 Carnesale, Albert 38 Caro, Nadia 29 Carr, Leslie 196 Carrancho, Dion 246 Carrillo, Sarah 246 Carter, Jacqueline 246 Carter, Ryan 212 Casey, Brian 246 Castaneda, Cristina 246 Castaneda, Maria 246 Castanon, Maria 246 Castellano, Jackie 196 Castelo, Jose 246 Cavaiola, Robert 246, 393 CemCem, Alin 246 Cendak, Sonja 246 Cendana, Linny 246 Cervantes, Dora 246 Cha, Theresa 247 Chae, Cassandra 247 Chai, Emv 137 Chai, Pun 247 Chalikian, Anahid 247 Chambers, Shannon 247 Champana, Yvonne 247 Chan, Andrew 247 Chan, Bbyera 247 Chan, Catherine 247 Chan, Chi-Kai 247 Chan, Colin 247 Chan, Elena 247 Chan, Frederick 247 Chan, Lila 247 Chan, Nora 81, 133 Chance, Tami 247 Chandra, Andreadi 247 Chandra, Henry 248 Chandra, Rosalia 248 Chang, Christina 248 Chang, Christina 248 Chang, Alice 248 Chang, Angela 248 Chang, Chang 248 Chang, Danell 248 Chang, Grace 248 Chang, Ho-Young 248 Chang, Joseph 101 Chang, Joyce 248 Chang, Sophia 248 Chang, Ying-Zi 248 Chang, Yu-Chen 248 Chang, Yu-Fang 248 Chang, Yvonne 248 Chantarasompoth, Jan 249 Chao, Joseph 249 Chao, Monica 249 Charles, Prince of Wales 90 Chase, Jocelyn 211 Chavez, Erik 249 Che, Vinny 249 Cheak, Stephanie 249 Chedar, Jennifer 418 Chedar, Jenniffer 249 Chen, Alyshia 249 Chen, Betty 220 Chen, George 249 Chen, Irene 249 Chen, Jack 249 Chen, Jennifer 249 Chen, Lorine 44 Chen, Lorrine 3 1 Chen, Peter 251 Chen, Tiffany 249 Chen,YiZong 249 Chen, Yifu 249 Chenault, Danielle 251 Cheng, April 251 Cheng, Byran 251 Cheng, Byron 251 Cheng, Emily 251 Cheng, Jonathan 251 Cheng, Juliana 251 Cheng, Wei 251 Cheng, Winnie 251 Cheng, Yong 251 Cherebin, Tamar 2 1 1 Cheung, Dianne 251 Cheung, Lisa 143 Cheung, Takchuen 251 Cheung, Terence 251 Cheung, Valerie 251 Chew, Rachel 251 Chhan, Lo 252 Chi Alpha Delta 373 Chi Omega 374-375 Chi, Peggy 252 Chi, Teh-Li 252 Chiang, Melissa 252 Chiang, Ming-Li 252 Chiao, Lin 252 Chim, David 252 Chin, Deborah 252 Chin, Jennifer 252 Ching, Angelica 252 Ching, Livia 253 Chitkara, Renu 253 Chitkara, Renu 41 1 Chiu, Ricky 253 Chiu, Sophia 253 Cho, Angel 141 Cho, Chung 253 Cho, Edward 253 Cho, Han 253 Cho, Kang 254 Cho, Kyung-Hee Ester 254 Cho, Paul 254 Cho, Soyoung 254 Cho, Yoon-Soon 254 Cho, Young Mi 254 Choe, Laura 254 Choi, Eun 254 Choi, Jung 254 Choi, Linda 254 Choi, Regina 254 Choi, Soo 254 Chong, Calvin 254 Chou, Pei-Ming 254 Chou, Tee Tee 254 Chow, Connie 255 Chow, Hung Lit 254 Chu, Anita 255 Chu, Hoi Yan 255 Chu, Joannie 184 Chu, Kasey 255 Chu, Michelle 255 Chu, Tung 255 Chuang, Peter 255 . Chun, Peter 220 Chung, Ashley 255 Chung, Clara 255 Chung, Hae-Yun 255 Chung, Hyun 255 Chung, Jae 255 Cicero, Marlon 255 Cicero, Mario 389 Cipollone, Daiana 255 Cislak, Chad 212 Clauss, Benjamin 255, 407 Cline, Darren 170 Clinton, Deatra 170 Clooney, George 60 Cloud, Casey 212 Cochron, Shaun 255 Cocoles, Ted 387 Coddington, Catherine 391 Coffman, Simone 256 Cohanzad, Michael 256 Cohen, Catreen 256 Cohen, Tracy 210 Cohn, Tracy 208 Cohn, Kelly 208 Cole, Nakeisha 256 Coleman, Kenyon 170 Coleman, Kirn 184 Colich, Noelle 184 College Tutorials 117 Colmenares, Aaron 256 Community Service Officers 86 Conger, Maureen 256 Congressional Office of Technology Assessment 38 Connell, Sarah 174 Conover, Rebecca 256 Conrad, Jimmy 178 Cook, Jason 216 Cooke, Robert 256 Cooley, Allyson 256 Cooper, Adam 178 Cooper, Annica 2 1 8 Coopman, Jennifer 184 Coppin, Mike 182 Copus, John 256, 41 1 Corona, Rosa 256 Correjo, Elizabeth 256 Corrie, Linda 256 Corso, Briana 256 Cotti, Dan 170 Covec, Steve 1 82 Cowelljr, Richard 256 Cox, Courtney 56 Coye, Kevin 176 Coye, Kevin 178 Coyne, Elizabeth 25 Crabb, Kaione 209 Crabtree, Tobi 404 Craig, Damesho 211 Craig, Vanessa 258, 407 Cramp, Emma 391 Crecion, Doug 170 Crecion, Gabe 170, 211 Criss, Brian 212 Cromie, Scott 258 Cronin, Julia 258 Crosta, Laura Marie 258 Cruz, Josephti 258 Cruz, Maritza 258 Cruz, Natalie 258 Cubbison, Whitney 409 Cueva, Martha 258 Cuevas, Edgar 258 Cullom, Dan 76 Gulp, Lindsay 174 Culver, Denis 258 Currie, Kevin 258 Dahms, Katheryn 258 Daily Bruin 105, 107 Dale, Courtney 214 Daley, Kevin 188 Daly, Eric 1 84 Damasco, Arnold 258 Damle, Sagar 258 Danesi, Dana 113, 135 Dang, My 258 Dang, Sonia 258 Dang, True 1 39 Danoff, Troy 170 Darrow, Jason 259 Dauberman, Mark 74 Davadilla, Carolyn 259 Davis, Akil 170, 210 Davis, Baron 188, 190- 191, 193, 196 Davis, Matt 202 Davis, Zalika 208 Davtyan, Shake 259 De Guzman, Marie Carolyn 259 De la Garza, Carlos 259 De La Rosa, Juana 259 DeLeon, Tate 259 De Los Reyes, Rheea 259 De Neve Plaza 42 De Silva, Cecil 403 De Valle, Laura 259 Dean, Kenya 259 DeCaro, Vicki 259 Decret, Alex 216 Dederich, Brandon 212 DeFelice, Heather 196 Degteva, Lena 198 Deis, Erin 259 Dell, Max 259 Delia Gala, Daniele 259 Delta Delta Delta 376- 377 DeNeve Plaza 137 Department of Defense 38 Derjane 259 Der-Sahakian, Tamar 259 DeRaad, Lester 209 Dersom, Tyler 2 DeSilva, Cecil 259 Dew, Summer 49 Diana, Princess of Wales 90-91 Index 435 Diaz, Alejandro 259 Diaz, Anthony 259 Diaz, Millicent 259 Diaz, Paul 212 Dickey, Perry 220 Din, Ali 259 Dindinger, Stacey 259 Ding, Tracey 259 Director of Central Intelligence 38 DiTullio, Brandon 220 Dixon, Michael 259 Dizon, Jr., Sandy 259 Djapic, Vladimir 182 Djartchi, Shahriar 59 Do, Kelvin 259 Do, Thang 259 Dobbs, Mandi 19 Doepke, Laura 259 Dolio, Hazel 259 Dominguez, Michelle 259 Donahue, Jennifer 218 Dong, Nguye 260 Dotts, Nicole 196 Drake Stadium 1 26- 1 27 Dresser, Kevin 404 Du, Aileen 260 Duchovney, David 61 Duchovny, David 60 Duke, DeEtte 260 Duller, Jay 260 Dunham, Randy 260 Dunn, Rosalind 196 Dunning, Lisa 184 Duong, Tenor 260 Duong, Tenor 4 1 7 Durbeck, Tracy 260 Dwyer, Brighid 196 Dybalski, Jessica 262 Dyer, Naomi 262 Ebihara, Hiroyuki 262 Eday, Melem 262 Ederveen, Dilteke 262 Edouarde, Danielle 157 Edwards, Bree 174 Edwards, Sherry 262 Egan, Janie 196 Ejercito, Emmanuelle 262 El Farra, Nasreen 39 " 1 Elgorriaga, Igor 262 Index Elizondo, Devin 209 Elyassi, Dina 262 Embree, Lyn 184 Embring, Seok 262 Emerick, Ashleigh 262 Emery, Renn 2 1 1 Enciso, Hugo 262 Energy and State 38 Eng, Shanelle 174, 262, 403 Engelhardt, Jennifer 262, 389 Engler, Cristina 262 Enquist, Sue 214 Enriquez, Angelica 262 Erickson, Doug 188 Erickson, Susie 176 Escalante, Sandra 263, 398,415 Espinosa, Hector 263 Espiritu, Cesar 263 Espiritu, Maeleen 263 Etter, Lindsay 196 Everett, Heather 263, 404 Eversgerd, Todd 263 Executive Office of the President 38 Fabian, Travis 263 Fan, Tiange 263 Farahanchi, Arash 263 Farinet, Deborah 263 Farivar, Sepideh 263 Farmer ' s Market 40 Farmer, Danny 27, 170, 202, 204 Farmham, Sean 188 Farnad, Parnaz 263 Farnad, Parvaz 263 Fair, Charnette 263 Fan-is, Kris 1 70 Fawcett, Joy 1 74 Fawzy, Joanna 263 Fayed, Dodi 90 Feder, Tiffany 263, 4198 Feingold, Merrick 265 Feldman, Lesley 214 Feldmansky, Serge 265 Felix-Lucky, Arlene 265 Fell, Brian 210 Fellers, Cory 265, 407 Fern 107 Fendelander, James 265 Ferman, Carrie 265 Fernandez, Christine 42 Fernandez, Leah 265 Fernandez, Lisa 214 Ferro, Jorge 265 Fersztman, Gideon 265 Fetalino, Marvin 265 Fields, Tim 265 Figueroa, Eric 265 Fincioen, Jok 265 Finstead, Melissa 265 Fire-Side Lounge 153 Fisher, Cynthia 265 Fisher, Jason 265 Fisher, Marc 1 37 Fisher, Ted 1 78 Fitzgerald, Jennifer 266 Flannigan, LaCresha 10 Fleischer, Cynthia 266 Fletcher, Bryan 170 Flores, Erica 266 Flores, Norma 266 Flores, Rosa 266 Flynn, Julie 196 Foldes, Charles 266 Fone, Martinique 266 Fong, Andrea 1 98 Fong, Sam 46 Fong, Stephanie 21 1 Foo, Grace 266 Ford, Amy 266 Forde, Weldon 170 Fou, Lyndsey 266 Fowler, Stacey 266 Fox, Irina 266 Fox, Marsha 266 Fox, Sabrina 266, 382 Foxworthy, John 266, 387 Francisco, Janet 266 Francisco, Leslie 267 Franco, Alynda 208 Franco, Ren 267 Franklin, Joe 209 Franklin, Nicole 267 Frausto, Susana 267 Frederick, Zachary 267 Freeman, Michael 267 Freeto, Brian 267 Fregoso, Sylvia 267 Freudenberg, Brandi 218 Frey, Melinda 267 Fritz, Laurie 214 Fry, Dana 267 Fu, Annie 267 Fu, Kit- Yung 267 Fukumoto, Lynne 267 Fukushima, Naomi 267, 392 Fulgencio, Caroline 267 Fulgentis, Ross 220 Fuller, Burt 1 84 Fung, Baron 393 Fung, Henry 267 Fung, Jimmy 267 Furugaki, Satomi 267 Gabriel, Anthony 52 Gaeta, Rafael 267 Gaines, France 267 Gale, Jack 267 Gall, Amanda 222 Gallagher, Cyndi 196 Gallardo, Radcliffe 267 Gallon, Axez 267 Galvan, Salvador 267 Galvez III, Amador 267 Gano, Anacleto 389 Garcia, Catalina 267 Garcia, Emiko 267 Garcia, Jacqueline 267 Garcia, Suzanne 267 Garcia, Veronica 143 Gardner, Jenny 2 1 4 Garret, Carin 267 Garrido, Michelle 267 Gasser, Alexandra 220 Gayer, Lyndsey 214 Gee, Justin 267 Gee, Kary Ann 267 Cellar, Sarah Michelle 56 Genadinik, Sharon 267 Genest, Ryan 267 George, Melinda 208 George, Seth 176, 178- 179 Gerlach, Steve 198 Germain, Rasha 267 Gertsman, Eric 267 Getz, Jennifer 267 Ghandehari, Sara 267 Ghazikhanian, Leo 267 Ghieuw Sien, Sylvia 267 Ghodsi, Parsha 268 Gianello, Samantha 268 Gidanian, Belifar 268 Gifford, Jacquelyn 268 Gilabert, Cynthia 268 Gilardi, Azita 268 Gilardi, Samantha 109, 268 Gillespie, Holly 268 Gillham, Jane 269 Gilman, Valeriya 269 Gilson, Brian 390 Gin, Carolyn 269 Ginger, Tiesha 269 Gislason, Sarah 269 Glasner, Suzette 269 Glavinic, Mark 269, 390 Click, Bryan 269, 415 Glickman, Jacob 210 Glover, Jonathan 269 Coble, Brian 220 Godin, Heather 269 Godoy, Eric 270, 402 Golbahar, Bahareh 270 Goldberg, Robert 270 Golden Key 364 Golding, Nicholas 270 Goldman, Nick 42 Goldschmidt, Karyann 81 Gomez, Erica 194-195 Gonda, Gayle Lynne 270 Gonda, Tisha 270 Gonzalez, Junior 178 Gonzalez, Margarita 270 Gonzalez, Shauna 270 Goodblatt, Keren 270 Goodman, Stacy 270 Goodson, Chester 178 Goodwin, Beth 196 Goodyear, Alicia 270 Gordon, Matt 188 Goto, Mari 270 Gotz, liana 270 Graham, Carl 1 19 Granados, Gerardo 270 Grant, Bisa 2 1 1 Granville Michael 210 Granzow, Eva 270 Gray, Alyson 2 1 8 Gray, Shana 2 1 8 Grayeli, Sam 182 Green, Bryan 209 Green, Jason 212 Greene, Melodic 270 Greenhill, Jennifer 272 Greenwood, Brett 216 Gresham, Darren 272 Grieb, Mike 170 Grigorian, Ramela 272 Grigorian, Ramela 401 Grinda, Jean-Noel 216 Grossbach, Jennifer 272 Gu, Jennifer 272 Guerre, Melissa 272 Guerrero, Ernesto 272 Guevara, Carlo 272 Guiang, Cellen 272 Guidry, Javelin 55, 170 ; tab 210 270 Guigliano, Amy 184 Guillermo, Ingrid 171 Guirre, Carolina 236 Gulledge, Courtney 196 Gully, Sean 272 Hall, Santi 170 Guni o, Erickson 272 Gupta, Anju 272 Gurkin, Nicole 272, 395 Gutierrez, Yvette 272 Gutkin, David 272 Guzman, Florabelle 273 Ha ' am 107 Ha, Doan 273 Ha, Linda 273 Haeri, Sin 273 Hahn, Kevin 273 Hakimi, Payam 273 Hakimi, Yiga 273 Halabi, Talin 273 Halarewicz, Agnieszka 273 Halchak, Keiko 273 Haleen, Andy 33 Halim, Ferianto 273 Hall, John 210 Hall, Margaret 208 Hall, Mike 182 Hall, Amanda 196 Hamilton, Brian 273 Hamudot, Sharen 273 Han, Joo 273 Han, Stella 273 Hanasab, Homan 273 Hanna, Lelian 274 Hanson, Kristin 274 Hao, Debbie 358 Hao, Jacquelin 274 Harbour, Matt 188 Hari Soejono, Albert 274 Harol, Robert 274 Harries, Aaron 182 Harris, Alexandra 274 Harrison, Bryan 210 Harry, Tanya 274 Hart, Craig 178 Hartstrom, Vanessa 274 Harvey, Lakisha 274 Haselkorn, Saige 119 Haselmo, Zak 170 Hassan, Ibrahim 210 Hassid, Yonit 274 Hatch, Bridget 208 Hathaway, Jamie 274 Haught, Laura 274 Hause, Mark 181, 209- 210 Haworth, Phil 274 Hayash, Steven 74 Hayashi, Ki ralee 198, Haydel, Michele 274, 402 Hayes, Jennifer 274 Hayes, Jonna 21 1 Haylock, Floyd 275 Haynes, Travis 209-210 Hayter, Jennifer 275, 383 Hayworth, Phil 174 He, Da-Peng 275 Heard, Anthony 275 Hebert, Ahmad 1 70 Hegarty, Tara 275 Heidari, Farhad 275 Hekmat, Reuben 275 Heifer, Eric 1 82 Helton, Karen 275 Henderson, Gordon 125 Henderson, J.R. 188- 189, 190 Henkel, Rob 212 Herbilla, Priscilla 275 Herdman, Kristin 275, 398 Herman, Jen 73 Hernandez, Carolina 275 Hernandez, Cynthia 275 Hernandez, Cynthia 275 Hernandez, Karen 275 Hernandez, Laura 275 Hernandez, Michael 275 Hernandez, Ruth 275 Hertz, Jenni 315 Hertz, Jennifer 275 Hicks, DuVal 170 Hicks, James 275 Hicks, Skip 54-55, 169, 172 Higgins, Holly 275 Highcove, Glenn 275 Hiley, Lisa 198 Hill, Nick 182 Hilu, Nancy 275 Hines, Rico 188 Hines, Tyler 275 Hirai, Miyoko 275 Hiraiwa, Casey 214 Hirakawa, Rumiko 275 Hiser, Laura 402 Hizon, Danillo 275, 382 Ho, Hsin-Yi 275 Hobbs-Shim, Michelle 275 Hoberg, Rebecca 275 Hockman, Michael 275 Hodges, Mark 58 Hoerning, Erica 21 1 Hoevatanakul, Narisa 277 Hoff, Tricia 115 Hoffman, Brandy 277 Hoffman, Cory 277 Hofilenajr., Benjamin J. 250, 277 Hogg, Robert 277 Holland, Pete 170 Holmes, Heather 277 Holt, Jennifer 277 Holton, Michael 188 Holtzman, Sheri 358 Honarvar, Houdin 277 Hong, Lisa 277 Hong, Soo 277 Hong, Yookyung 277 Hori, Seiji 277 Horng, Betty 277 Hoshizaki, Karen 214 HouSithi 395 Hou, Chia-Li 277 Houck, Noel 277 Houng, Che 277 Houser, Carla 194 Hse, Elain 279 Hsiao, Ginny 279 Hsieh, Ebell 279 Hsu, Chao-Lun 279 Hsu, Rebecca 279 Hsu, Tony 216 Hu, Jimmy 279 Hua, Joanne 279 Huang, Charles 279 Huang, Dennis 279 Huang, Irene 279 Huang, Liberty 279 Hubbard, Janae 194 Huelskamp, Rose 169, 279 Huelves, Jennifer 279 Huesca, Suzanne 279 Hueston, Neil 182 Hughes, Marcie 279 Hui, Arnold 279 Hui, Chun 280 Hui, Ernest 280 Hui, Eugene 280 Hui, Jennifer 280 Hui, Karen 280 Huma, Ramogi 170 Humphries, Chip 216 Hung, Agues Siu Hung 280 Hung, Crystal 280 Hung, Li-Pei 280 Hung, Long 280 Hur, Chul 280 Hur, Sally 280 Hurtado, Karla 280 Hurtado, Lisette 280 Husain, Faeka 280 Hussain, Shaun 103 Hussain, Soraya 280 Huyuh, Dung 280 Hwang, Judy 281 Hwang, Marian 281 Hwang, Sonah 281 Hwang, Yoon 28 1 Hwang, Yoonnee 281 Hymes, Michael 212 Ike, Margare 281 Imahori, Dale 281 Imamura, Kari 281 Imanishi, Naoya 281 Inawat, Bryan Jason 28 1 Inouye, Jason 281 Inouye-Perez, Kelly 214 International Students Center 137 Ippolito, Tony 170 Iqbal, Zarina 281 Iranian Students Group 366 Isaacs, Robert 135, 285 Isagholian, Tina 281 ISC Cafe 141 Ishida, Stacie 281 Isobe, Jun 281 Itow, Janice 282 Jackson, Jay 216 Jackson, Jenarta 211 Jackson, Jesse 9, 56 Jackson, Micah 282 Jacobson Sean 188 Jacson, Gwendolyn 282 Jaffer, Jamil 282 Jagd, Kim 1 84 Jai, Lisa 282 Jamie, Christopher 405 Janairo, Brenda 282 Janet, Tanya 282 Janoyan, Lorig 282 Japlit, Jonathan 282 Jaser, Nadia 282 Jeffers, Georgia 145 Jeffers, Maria 174 Jefferson, Genein 211 Jeffrees, Eric 170 Jenkins, Anwar 210 Jenkins, Jill 196 Jerkins, Allen 212 Jetha, Shenaaz 282 Ji, Zhaohui 282 Jimenez, Armando 282 Jimenez, Lania 282 Jimenez, Pedro 282 Jirasupakorn, Kannika 282 Joachim, Sharlene 283 Joe, Jennifer 283 John, Elton 90 Johnson , Kris 188 Johnson, Adam 283 Johnson, Alicia 283 Johnson, Anika 283 Johnson, Forrest 212 Johnson, Jennifer 29 Johnson, Josh 208-209 Johnson, Joshua 283 Johnson, Kris 188, 190 Johnson, Lindsey 283 Johnson, Stanley 283 Johnson, Tamika 184 Jokel, Eve 283 Jones, Shekedi 211 Jones, Gifty 283 Jones, Judy 58 Jones, Kheron 283 Jones, Leslie 283 Jones, Tiffany 283 Jong, Dominic 283 Jong, Eugene 283 Jordan, Ronnie 1 1 1 Josie Bruin 52 Joyce, Cody 170, 212 Jun, Yoosun Diane 283 Jung, Jae 283 Kabiri, Roxana 283 Kaczinski, Ted 93 Kahn, Jeremy 283 Kaiser, Jerri 283 Kallus, Anne 394 Jndex 437 Kamath, Anjali 283 Kane, Teresa 283 Kaneko, Tamaki 283 Kang, Do Lee 283 Kang, Eun 283 Kang, JooYeon 283 Kang, Yun Choo 283 Kao, Sherry 88 Kaplan, Scott 283 Kappa Delta 378-379 Karadanaian, Hagop 283 Karapetian, Gayaneh 283 Karlin-Resnick, Abigail 415 Karlubian, Hrag 283 Karmelich, Nancy 283 Karp, Lauren 284 Kartalian, Lara 284 Kasbarian, Vana 284 Kashani, Amir 284 Kashani, Houman 284 Kashefi, Carol 284 Kassotis, Andy 1 70 Kawada, Christie 284 Kawar, Nada 211, 392 Kechris, Katherina 181 Keenan, Dan 1 1 3 Keflezighi, Mebrahtom 180-181, 209- 210 Keller, Dan 212 Keller, Franz 284, 414 .Keller, Josh 178 Keller, Tara 220 Kelly, Soraya 284 Kelmon, Jessica 284 Kennedy, Niall 1 78 Kermani, Elliot 284 Kern, Sean 1 82 Kerner, Jonathan 284, 406 Kerr, Bryan 284 Keshishian, Arline 284 Kezis, Maricela 284 Khalili, Azita 284 Khamoushian, Layla 44 Khan, Aelia 286 Kharrazi, Makameh 286 Khaya, Fawzi 286 Kho, Anristi 286 Kido, Allison 286 Kim, Jason 86 Kim, Amy 286 Kim, Andrew 286 Kim, Carol 286 Kim, Caroline 286 Kim, Caroline 286 Kim, Chongho 286 Kim, David 286 Kim, Eileen 286 438 Index Kim, Eun 286 Kim, Gloria 286 Kim, Gyoowon 287 Kim, Hannah 287 Kim, Hea 287 Kim, Ho Chun 287 Kim, Hong 287 Kim, Hoon Young 287 Kim, Hyon-Chong 287 Kim, Hyun 287 Kim, Jacklyn 287 Kim, Jae Sun 287 Kim, Jeffrey 287 Kim, Jennifer 287 Kim, Jieseon 287 Kim, Jong 287 Kim, Joyce 287 Kim, Judd 27 Kim, Jung-Ahn 288 Kim, Justin 220 Kim, Kyung 288 Kim, Margaret 288 Kim, Michael 288 Kim, Ming-Jung 288 Kim, Mira 288 Kim, Mun-Yong 288 Kim, Myung-Ahn Diane 288 Kim, Na Young 288 Kim, Scott 288 Kim, Soo 288 Kim, Won 288 Kim, Yoon 288 Kim, Young 288 Kim, Yuseok 288 Kincaid, Ross 73 Kiraly, Karch 202 Kiremidjian, Lari 174 Kiyabu, Arlene 289 Klein, Matt 212 Knight, Billy 188 Ko, Min 289 Kocol, Bryan 289 Kocsis, Kati 218 Kohanzad, Shirin 289 Kokabi, Azadeh 289 Kolodaro, Gary 289 Komae, Elisabeth 289 Kondos, Valorie 198 Kong, Wai Tsun 289 Koo, Vivian 1 1 1 Koocho, Tony 289 Koplik, Sheri 289 Korbocher, Kristen 289 Koren, Janine 289 Koudelka, Julie 174 Koya, Daisuke 289 Kramer, Brandon 216 Krikorian, Adam 1 82, 222 Krok, Katherine 289 Krum, Catherine 257, 289, 387 Krumpe, Paul 178 Kubota, Michelle 289 Kunimura, Marci 290 Kuo, Aileen 290 Kurnadi, Richard 290 Kuroda, Chiyomi 290 Kuroiwa, Tsuneo 290 Kurtz-Reyes, David 178 Kusama, Junko 290 Kwan, Andy 196 Kwok, Albert 290 Kwok, Amy 79 Kwok, On Ki 290 Kwon, Hea 290 Kwon, Tina 290 La Gente 107 Labrador, Rowena 291 Labrow, Nicole 291 LaForge, Stewart 291 Lah, Linda 291 Lai, Chris 31 Lai, Cindy 291 Lai, Shihchiem 291 Lam, Chee Sum 291 Lam, Denise 291 Lamjerika 291 Lam, Justin 291 Lam, Ka Man 291 Lam, Katie 29 1 Lam, Yan Yan 291 Lam,Edmond 291 LaMagna, Kimberly 291 Lambert, Kelly 153 Landas, Nicholas 291 Lane, Randy 198 Lanem Andrew 291 Lange, Jennifer 291 Langland-Shula, Chris 291 Lansangan, Maria Teresa 291 Larkin, Tanisha 184 Larrea, Tatiana 291 Larsen, Bob 210 Larson, Ryan 209 Larson, Risa 291 LASA 367 Lasker, Stephanie 293 Lassiter, Linda 293, 391 Lasso, Ana 293 Lau, Stanley 1 39 Lau, Yan So 293 Lauter, Tiffany 293 Lavelle, Tammy 293 Lavin, Steve 188, 191, 193 Law, Julie 293 Lawrence, Toni 293 Lawson, Andrea 293 Lawson, Mandi 184 Le, David 293 Le, Tuong 293 Le, Vy 293 Leaks, Jamila 293 Leal, Bret 293 Leamy, Silia 293 Leary, Tim 212 Lee, Chang 293 Lee, Chong 294 Lee, David 294 Lee, Eddie 220 Lee, Frances 294 Lee, Gee Soo 294 Lee, Gun-Hye 294 Lee, Hee Soo 294 Lee, Heesung 294 Lee, Hosik 294 Lee, Jaewon 294 Lee, Jaiman 294 Lee, Jean 294 Lee, Jenni 294 Lee, Jennifer 294 Lee, Ji Hyun 294 Lee, Jin Kyung 294 Lee, Jo 295 Lee, Jocelyn 294 Lee, JooYun 295 Lee, Joo-Young 295 Lee, Joon 295 Lee, Ki-Hwa 295 Lee, Michael 295 Lee, Robert 145 Lee, Rodney 170 Lee, Ron-An 295 Lee, Ryan 177-178 Lee, Sarah 295 Lee, Seung 295 Lee, Sharon 295 Lee, Spike 56 Lee, Stella 295 Lee, Suena 295 Lee, Susan 92 Lee, Teresa 145, 295 Lee, Tonya 149 Lee, Willie 295 Lee, Young 295 Lee, Young-Ji 296 Lee, Yun-hee 296 Lefler, Rebecca 407 Legaspi, Stephen 296 Legere, Christopher 296 Leider, Steven 296 Lejnieks, Laila 296 Lekovic, Edina 104-105 Lemke, Anthony 296 Lemons, Marc 296 Lenchewski, Andrew 412 Lenk, Thomas 296 Leonard, Stephanie 296 Leoni, Tea 61 Lequeux, David 296 Lerner, Eric 296, 395 Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Studies 123 Lesch, Chandra 296 Leung, Angela 296 Leung, Anita 296 Leung, Edmund 296 Levy, Jared 297 Lew, Alfred 297 Lewis, Jermaine 170 Lewis, Robin 297, 403 Li, Fina 297 Li, George 242 Li, Grace 297 Li, Helen 297 Li, Hon-Bun Edison 297 Li, Honching 297 Li, Ka Man 297 Li, Mona 297 Li, Tai-Lun 297 Li, Yancy 297 Li, YatMing 297 Liang, Kristy 297 Liao, Jennifer 297 Liberman, Natalie 297 Lichtia, Brittany 298 Licon, Arthur 298 Lie, Lester 298 Lieberman, Laurie 298 Lieberman, Louise 174 Lieberman, Michele 174 Liebowitz, Michele 299 Liedtke, Kindra 299 Liermann, Ann Marie 299 Liesch, Christopher 299 Lieu, Denise 299 Lieu, Sebastian 299 Lilienfeld, Michelle 299 Lim, Jonathan 299 Lim, Steffanie 299 Lin, Angela 299 Lin, Annie 299 Lin, Ariel 299 Lin, Edward 299 Lin, Ivy 299 Lin, James 362 Lin, Lily 299 Lin, Lisa 299 Ling, Amy 299 ' : -31 174 . jD Ling, David 299 Ling, Sylvia 299 Linquiti, Ross 299 Liou, Lawrance 143 Little, Skylar 174 Liu, Chien 299 Liu, En-Yin 299 Liu, Hsin-I 299 Liu, Lily 299 Liu, Winson 299 Liu, Yen-Ting 33 Llanes, Jennifer 299 Lo, High 236 Lo, Hok-Lai Eric 299 Lo, Jason 299 Lo, Julie 300 Lo, Man-Un 300 Lo, Philip 300 Locklear, Heather 56 Loh, Jennifer Nee 300 Lombard, Kory 170 Longwith, Danielle 300 Loperena, David 300 Lopez, Jose 178 Lopez, Karla 300 Lorenzini, Ryanm 301 Los Angeles Tennis Center 126-127 Loudenback, Derek 210 Louie, Karen 301 Loustaunau, Brenda 301 Love Hewitt, Jennifer 56 Lovell, Ann 301 Loyd, Brandon 188 Lozano, Steven 301 Lu, Diana 301 Lu, Eunice 301 Lucas, Bethany 208 Luftman, Tony 1 88 Luk, Jocelyn 301 Luke, Annie 174 Lum, Candace 301 Lum, Charels 253 Lum, Linda 301 Luna, Jacob 188 Luong, Kimhieu 302 Luong, Vu-Uyen 302 Lupton, Dawn 302 Luque, Nicole 208 Luque, Ronald 302 Luu, Joanne 302 Luwiharto, Evan 302 Luyties, Ricci 202 Ly, Gang 56 Ly, Dung 302 Ly, Melissa 302 Ly, Shirley 1 34 Lyles, Gloria 101 Lyon, Nick 212 Lyons, Jarred 382 Lytton, Dennis 302 Ma, Amy 302 Ma, Cecil 302 Ma, Gary 302 Ma, Steve 302 Macapagal, Lew Edward 302 Macasero, Michelle 302 MacFarland, Matthew 302 Macieira, Claudia 303 Mackey, Shelda 303 Mackey, Shelda 384-386 MacPherson, Sarah 303 Madden, Sean Paul 303 Magatha, Vince 188 Magee, Danjuan 170 Maghsoudi, Kathy 303 Maglinte, Gregory 303 Mah, Eric 303 Mahan, Michael 303 Mahboubian, Shahab 303 Mahoney, Anjali 303 Main, Erica 303 Majer, Jurgen 303 Majors, Travis 209 Makabi, Miriam 303 Makita, Yoshiro 303 Makm, Celestina 303 Malco, Darlene 303 Maldonado, Jaime 107 Maldonado Jr., Rigoberto 304 Malik, Nadia 304 Mallo, Nelly 304, 395 Maloof, Yhunuan 304 Manalang, Robbin 304 Manansala, Lilian 304, 399 Manjarrez, Shannon 304 Manligas, Glenda 304 Mann, Timmy 304 Manning, Peyton 169 Mansoorian, Karineh 304 Mansur, Serela 222 Manuel, Rolando 304 Manzano, Justine 115 Mar, Jesus 304 Marching Band 125 Marchiorlatti, Jeff 182 Margate, Allan 304, 401 Marino, Natalie 70 Mark, Dustin 304 Mark, Heidi 304 Marquez, Adrain 304 Marquez, Doreene 305 Marshall, Julie 214 Martin, Maylana 194 Martin Marietta Corporation 38 Martin, Billy 216 Martin, Danielle 214 Martfnez Morin, Jose 305 Martinez, Eduardo 305 Martinez, Glenda 305 Martinez, Ramiro 305 Marzo, Ehrnad 305 Maser, Craig 305 Masigla, Eileen 305 Mason, Margarita 305 Matayoshi, Roy 305 Materson, Lindsay 196 Mates, Joshua 305 Mathews, Jessica 208 Matilla, Raul 305 Mauna, Louis 305 Mausteller, Tapherine 305 Maxwell , Tyler 393 Mazlumyan, Calvin 305, 396 Mazzotta, Many 387 McAllaster, Mark 305 McAloon, Mandy 222, 224 McArthur, Andrew 414 McBride, Todd 170 McClung, Jerrod 306 McClure, Cristine 306 McColl, Courtney 306 McCoy, Jelani 188, 193 McCurdy, Lisa 306 McCurry, Stacy 306 McDivit, Anna 306 McElroy, Jim 169, 170- 172, 209 McEwan, Scott 170 McGee, Scott 306 McGinty, Patrick 306 McGraw, Jeff 220 McKell, Ashley 306 McKellar, Danica 306 McKinnon, Shannon 121 McKinzie, John 411 McLachlin, Parker 220 McLaughlin, Brian 209 McNealJeff 170 McNown, Cade 13, 55, 169-170, 172- 173 McPherren, Scott 209 McVeigh, Timothy James 92 McZeal, Joy 306 Mead, Joy 306 Medikhani, Edgar 401 Medina, Kristen 397 Meese, Kelly 306 Mehlberg, Molly 208 Meinhart, Mari 174 Mejia, Mirna 306 Mekdara, Belinda 119 Melara, Rebeca 306 Melikian, Valentine 306 Melman, Keith 307 Melsby, Brad 1 70 Menard, Elizabeth 307 Mendez, Margaret 307 Mendez, Rachel 307 Mendoza, Eva 307, 409 Mendoza, Richard 307 Mendoza, Scott 307 Merino, Isaac 307 Merricks, Charles 212 Metzler, Pauline 399 Meyer, Jared 307 Meyers, Andy 170 Michaelsen, Dayna 307 Michel, Jennifer 307 Michels, Stevens 209 Mikhailova, Anna 358 Milazzo, Loretta 307 Miller, Darren 216 Miller, Mark 216 Miller, Micah 182 Miller, Rachel 307 Miller, Sarah 174 Milligan,Heather 307 Milling, Kara 184-185, 307 Mills, Erin 307 Mills, Shawna 307 Millsap, Carissa 214 Milman, Noriko 307 Min, Jennifer 307 Min, Ji-Hyun 307 Min, Soo Jung 307 Minas, Annie 307 Mink, Deborah 198 Minus, Molly 109 Misajon, Maile 307 Mistry, Rajesh 398 Mitchell II, Freddie 170 Mitchell II, Scott 170 Mitchell, Julie 307 Mochon, Brian 307 Model, Heidi 307 Moffat, Laura 220 Moghnie, Souheil 307 Molayem, Nazila 307 Molvik, Jonathan 307 Moneymaker, Heidi 198 Monreal, Marisa 307 Montenegro, Cindy 307 Mooradian, Stacey 308 Moore, Carson 308 Moore, Mario 308 Moore, Maureen 141 Moore, Monica 308, 398 Moore, Russell 308, 352 Moore, Rusty 209 Moradi, Lilian 308 Moraga, Michel 308 Morales, Rosemary 308 Mord, Jolene 308 Mord, Rebecca 308 More, Deliah 196 Moreno, Amy 174 Mori, Yvette 308 Morikawa, Jamie 308 Morisawa, Mizuki 308 Morisawa, Sayuri 308 Moro, Gregory 308 Morris, Suzy 1 84 Mortensen, Kim 181, 208 Mosaheb, Negin 308 Moselle, Benjamin 309 Moser, Scott 209 Moses, Velva 309 Mosley, Kandea 108-109 Mossahebfar, Shahriar 309 Mother Theresa 90 Mothershed, Ernae 309 Moultry, Mel 209 Moussanejad, Mona 309 Moussanejad, Monica 309 Move-in weekend 132- 133 Moy, Carrie 309 Moyal, Brigitte 309 Muite, Paul 209 Mulherin, Amy 309 Muljana, Michael 309 Mufioz, Alfredo 309 Munoz, Rachel 309 Murai, Jason 309 Murguia, Felix 309 Muro, Vanessa 309 Murphy, Kristin 309 Myer, Julie 310 Nabakka, Juliet 310 Index 439 Nack, Jaime 310 Naeve, Adam 202 Nagasugi, Casey 310 Nagata, Amanda 310 Nahid, Kamran 310 Nahm, Hannah 2 85, 310 Najera, Andre 3 1 Nakamura, Miyuki 310 Namba, Yu 402 Namihira, Ryan 310, 405 Namvarnami, Tandis 310 Narbaitz, Jamison 3 1 National Organization of Women 69 Natkunanathan, Sivatharan 3 1 Nava, Nicole 3 1 1 NavyROTC 368 Nazareno, Monica 311 Nazarian, Mayer 3 1 1 Nazo, Reem 3 1 1 Neal, Gwendolyn 82 Nece, Ryan 170 Negus, Wesle 3 1 1 Nejad, Farnaz 3 1 1 Nelson, Heather 3 1 1 Nelson, Trey 29 Nerone, Jenelle 311 Neufeld, Ryan 170 Neukian, Yvette 311 Neumann, Nathan 403 Nevadomsky, Jason 1 70 Newell, Elisabeth 311, 413 Newman, Noah 216 Newsmagazines 1 07 Ng, Alan 3 1 1 Ng, KaWah 311 Ng, Mandy 3 1 1 Ng, Serena 3 1 1 Ng, Victoria 3 1 1 Ngan, Prudence 311 Ngo, Steve 3 1 2 Nguyen, Aiha 312 Nguyen, Annie 312 Nguyen, Audrey 312 Nguyen, Baochi 312 Nguyen, Brian 212 Nguyen, Bryan 312 Nguyen, Diem Thu 312 Nguyen, Hai 312 Nguyen, Helen 312 Nguyen, Hoang 312 Nguyen, Jeremiah 3 1 2 Nguyen, Khanh 312 Nguyen, Khoa 358 Nguyen, Mai 145 Nguyen, Mai- Ann 312 Nguyen, Michelle 396 Nguyen, Ngoc-Nga 312 Nguyen, Phu 312 Index Nguyen, Richard 312 Nguyen, Tarn 313 Nguyen, Thanh 3 1 3 Nguyen, Theresa Tram 313 Nguyen, Thien 313 Nguyen, Trung 3 1 3 Nguyen, Tuonganh 3 1 3 Nguyen, Victoria 313 Niefield, Jennifer 313 Nihipali , Paul 202 Nihipali, Amy 184 Niho, Christine 313 Nino, Alan 313 Nious, Kimberly 313 Nista, Brett 2 1 2 Noack, Marin 214 Noble, Rachelle 211 Noda, Yoko 3 1 3 Noderi, Bahareh 313 Nolin, Amy 313 Nommo 107 Noorzay, Mostafa 313 Norman, Alexis 198 Norris, Kerry 174 Northern California 1 35 Northern Lights 1 14 Northrup, Terrence 313 Nosce, Melody 314 Nourhayan, Sharona 314 Noviokis, Regina 314 Novom, Natalie 314 Nowain, Arash 314 Nuanes , Katie 1 8 1 Nuanes, Katie 208 Nuveman, Stacey 214 O ' Connor, Kelly 2 1 1 O ' Brien, Gary 182 O ' Connell, Jerry 56 O ' Sullivan, Meredith 1 84 O ' Toole, Brian 318 Obando, Yvette 314 Obregon, Veronica 314 Obuge, Disep 314 Oda, Jason 314 Odom, Nicole 214 Oguro, Eriko 314 Oh, Jae-Gyung 314 Oh, Julie 220 Oh, Susan 314 Ohan, Nina 314 Ohanesyan, Yolanda 314 Ohsima, Paul 314 Okabe, Stephanie 314 Okhovat, Goli 316 Olds, Lori 316 Olin, Matt 209 Olin, Matthew 316 Olson, Cassidy 212 Olson, Jon 316 Omidvar, Oliver 316 On-Campus Housing Counsel 49 Ong, Lee-jiuan 316 Ong, Sandy 316 Ono, Makoto 316 Ontiveros, Dalila 316 Orellana, Juan 317 Ornelas, Marcos 79 Orozco, Joseph 3 1 7 Ortaliza, Laura 317 Ortega, Sonia 317 Osada, Kinuko 317 Osako, Toby 318 Ott, Julie 208 Ou-Yang, Fay 318 Ouchi, Rochelle 174 Ouvrier, Andrew 3 1 8 Overhauser, Chad 170 Owusu, Lawrence 209 Oyoung, Glenn 3 1 8 Ozsemerciyan, Marlin 318 Pacific Ties 106-107 Pack, Shelley 318 Paik, SeungMin 318 Pajouhi, Anna Mariam 397 Pak, Chae 3 1 8 Pak, Choi Yee 318 Pak, Soyeon 3 1 8 Paknad, Monica 3 1 8 Palacios, Janette 318 Palda, James 182 Palmer, J. Jioni 104 Palocsay, Matthew 318 Pam,. Linda 318 Pan, Jingfon 3 1 8 Pandit, Vinayaka 319 Paneno, Nick 20, 178 Paner, Jonas 319 Pang, Damon 319 Pang, Richard 319 Pang, Tiffany 319 Paredes, Janet 319 Park, Angela 319 Park, David 3 1 9 Park, Eugene 3 1 9 Park, Hyun 319 Park, Hyunryang 319 Park, Jee Hye 3 1 9 Park, John 220 Park, Katherine 319 Park, Myung 319 Park, Nan 3 1 9 Park, Noh Jin 319 Park, Phoebe 321 Park, Sang 321 Park, Youngwon 321 Parker, Darian 210 Parker, Dave 1 82 Parker, Jaclyn 50 Parsa, Miriam 321 Pasion, Brian 387 Patel, Devang 32 1 Patel, Meha 321 Patel, Purvisa 321 Patel, Urvi 321, 390 Patton, Kiahnna 321 Paul, Henri 90 Payne, Nicolle 222 Pearl, Matt 212 Pearson, Melanie 194 Pekary, Leslie 321 Pencer, Steve 188 Penetrante, Orlando 321 Peng, Burt 321 Peng, Sam 321 Peralta, Oscar 321 Perez III, Gilbert 32 1 Perez, Daniel 321 Perez, Monica 322 Perez, Patricia Anne 322 Perez-Munoz, Alejandro 322 Perrault, Kevin 178 Perrie, Anne Marie 322 Perry, Micheil 2 1 1 Peterson, Celeste 1 84 Peterson, Eric 208 Peterson, Sonia 322 Petrini, Christopher 322 Pettit, Malia 408 Pflueger, Jeff 182 Phair, Luke 3 1 Pham, Huy 322 Pham, Khang 322 Pham, Linh 322 Pham, Mai 322 Pham, Mimi 85 Pham, Nancy 322 Pham, Tho 322 Pham, Thomas 322 Pham, Trung 322 Phanjack 322 Phan, Lisa 323 Phan, Nguyen 82 Phan, Peter 323 Phan, Tram 323 Phan, Tuan 322 Phelan, Matt 170 Philips, John 212 Phillips, Carolyn 323 Phinney, Robin 27 Phung, Anhvinh 358 Phung, Due 323 Phung, Vanessa 323 Picar, Thomas 323 Pickett, Jeff 196, 323 Pieper, Billy 170, 212 Pierce, Tyrone 1 70 Pierson, Susan 323 Piggott, John 323 Pillet, Danielle 323 Pinto, Aldo 2 1 2 Pinto, Omar 212 Pirnazar, Matthew 320, 323 Pitchford, Rich 209 Pitts, Matt 209 Plenty Hawk, David 170 Podney, Janet 323 Podwol, Penina 323 Poimiroo, Nicole 323 Polak, Brian 170 Polanski, Krista 184 Polanski, Dave 188 Poli-Dixon, Brian 170 Polnazek, Wendy 174 Pol tl, Tom 178 Poole, Lakeisha 29 Poormosleh, Shahrzed 323 Popescu, Cristina 218 Porer, Kiesha 2 1 1 Porras, Gabriel-Andres 323 Porter, Tamara 323 Portnoy, Alisha 218 Portocarrero, Luisa 198 Poster, Alison 323 Pottahil, Madhir 33 Potter, Chaska 1 84 Potter, Lara 196 Poulatian, Arbi 323 Powell, Suzy 211 Poy, Kathleen 323 Prabhakar, Vidya 323 Prado, Monica 323 Prayongratana, Marissa 323 Press, Stuart 323 Prevatil, Patricia 323, 325 Prevatt, Michael 323 Price, Durell 170 Prinze Jf-.f ' prftttf ' Puffer,) 365 , Vritaua, BJ tf Price, Durell 55 Price, Keiko 196 Prieto, Donna 323 Prinze Jr., Freddie 56 Puffer, Jeff 170 Puffer, Jon 182 Purinsky, Eric 70 Pusateri, Michell 323 Puzzles 141 Quadra, Marie Angela 323 Quan, Dean 323 Quan, Paul 323 Quan, Stella 323 Quan, Steven 323 Quick, Daniel 324 Quick, Nancy 324, 390 Quintal, Mark 324, 394 Quon, Michelle 184 Rabbi, Marjan 324 Radbod, Rebecca 324 Rafferty, Michael 324 Raifer, Becky 2 1 8 Rajper, Nadia 324 Ram, Ramin 52 Ramasar, Todd 188 Rameshni, Naghmeh 324 Ramirez Adrian 209 Ramirez, Anthony 324 Ramirez, Chris 209 Ramirez, Christina 324 Ramirez, Ernesto 324 Ramirez, Roy Sixtus 324 Ramos, Christine 326 Ramos, Jesus 326 Ramos, Luwana 326 Ramzi, Shirin 326 Randle, Allison 326 Raphaely, Shahab 326 Rapkine, Michael 326 Ratcliffe, Paul 174 Raza Artistas Del Pueblo 365 Reece, Eric 212 Reed, Travis 188 Reel Big Fish 52 Reeves, Melissa 326 Reich, Michael 391 Reich, Mike 326 Reightley, Ryan 212 Reis, Matt 176, 178 Reiss, Philip 326 Rempel, Jason 170 Requejo, Carissa 326 Rete, Diana Lorena 326 Reyes, Alma 326 Reyes, Bernadette 42 Reyes, Isabelle 326 Reyes, Katrina 326 Reyes, Melanie 327 Reyes, Rosel Liza 327 Reyes-Colmenares, Nelly 327 Reynolds, Erin 327 Rhames, Kathleen 327 Rhee, Susan 327 Rhee, Wookjae 327 Rhew, Grace 327 Rhodes, Evelyn 327 Ribaya, Jeronimo 327 Rice, Marcelle 40 Richardson, Veronica 327 Richelieu, Anjanette 327 Righetti, Tony 212 Rimando, Nick 1 78 Rimdzius, Laura 327 Rithaporn, Tat 327 Ritter, Dana 327 Rivas, Adrian 327 Rivera, Diana 328 Rivera, Everardo 328 Rivera, Marie 328 Ro, Jeong 328 Robbins, Tim 56 Roberts, Sierra 328 Robins, Fred 202 Rocha, Marissa 328 Rodriguez, Carlos 328 Rodriguez, Elias 328 Rodriguez, Hilda 328, 400 Rodriguez, Margarie 328 Rodriguez, Martha 143 Rodriguez, Miriam 328 Rodriguez, Natalie 27 Rodriguez, Rodney 328 Roe, Bobby 2 1 2 Roese, Terri 328 Rogers, Thomas 328 Roham, Maryam 328 Rohatgi, Nishant 49 Romo, Jesse 328, 405 Ronsaville, Rebecca 196 Roozee, Corrie 329 Roques, Aaron 170 Roques, Ryan 1 70, 2 1 2 Rose, Ryan 329 Rose, Stacy 329 Ross, Alyssa 329 Rothenberger, Carrie 329 Roubanova, Katia 218 Roux, Rachel 329 Roxas, Michael 329 Rualo, Dithmar 329 Rubio, Chris 170, 329 Ruckman, Jeff 170 Rudolph, Kelly 218 Ruffin, Waneka 329 Rumsey, David 329 Runcie, Lucero 329 Rushatakankovit, Sirintorn 329 Russell, Kathleen 329 Ryan, Rocel 329 Rye, Amber 329 Rynearson, David 404 Rynearson, Michael David 330 Sabar, Sharona 330 Sachdev, Suvan 330 Sachs, Dave 188 Safavi, Ali 330 Sager, Julie 330 Sahatrungsinee, Penny 330 Sahba, Anahita 330 Saia, Jim 188 Sailer, Chris 169 Toledo, Bob 169 Wilmer, Brian 169 Sailer, Chris 4, 170 Saing, Minn 330 Saipetch, Matanee 330 Saito, Yasunori 330 Sakamoto, Jeanne 96 Sakamoto, Sherri 330 Salazar, Elena 330 Salomonis, Nathan 330 Sam, Nellie 330 Samouelian, Maral 330 Sampras, Stella 218 San, Sophiny 330 Sanandaji, Sam 331 Sandhu, Preetpal 406 Sandolo, Sophie 220 Sands, Chris 216 Sanguinet, Ann 331 Santmyer, Rachel 331 Santora, Jack 212 Santymer, Rachel 397 Sapinoso, Hector 331 Sastradi, Ariyanto 331 Sato, Kuniko 331 Sauter, Chad 170 Scanlan, Khrisla 331 Scates, Al 202 Schaefer, Brad 1 82 Schick Garcia, Emmanuelle 196 Schiefelbein, Tracy 331 Schimmoller, Virginia 331 Schlagenhauf, B.J. 220 Schmidt, Sigi 1 76, 1 78 Schmidt, Elizabeth, 2 1 8 Schmidt, Kristin 331 Schontche, Christian 27 Schultz, Ingo Xavier 331 Schwaebe, Gaea 208 Schwartz, Daniel 331 Schwartz, Robert 3 3 1 Schwartz, Tom 331 Schwartz, Alon 2 1 6 Schwartzman, Leon 331 Schwarzenegger, Arnold 60 Schwer, Amanda 178 Scott, Bill 212 Scott, Cicely 208, 211 Scott, Eric 170 Segundo, Laura 196 Selan, Jessica 331 Seltun, Laura 331 Semelsberger, Jaspm 220 Semere, Filmon 33, 4051 Serrano, Daisy 331, 394 Serwanga, Wasswa 55, 170 Shabazian, Ani 331,406 Shah, Archita 331 Shahamfar, Faramarz 332 Shahani, Samantha 417 Shak, Steve 178 Shakibkhoo, Pantea 332 Sharon, Jessica 409 Shattuck, Ilysia 332 Shattuck, Ilysia 414 Shen, Feimo 332 Sherfly, Brad 220 Shigara, Koba 101 Shih, Jenna 214 Shim, Stephanie 332 Shimano, James 332 Shiomi, Audrey 332 Shioya, Mikie 332 Short, Jonathan 332 Shtikian, Marianna 332 Shum, Dorothy 333 Sibayan, Charlyne 333 Silberman, Shana 333 Silva, Christopher 333 Silva, Fabian 333 Silverman, Talia 333 Silverstone, Alicia 60 Silvestri, Karin 333 Sim, Eugene 333 Sim, Jane 333 Simbillo, Joseph 333 Simkin, Eric 333 Simmons, Coralie 222 Simmons, Deana 21 1 Simmons, Katie 196 Simms, Jesse 170 Simpson, Bennie 333 Simpson, Elana 333 Simpson, Natalie 335 Sirikulbut, Nick 335 Sirimaha, Patty 335 Sirineo, Josephine 335 Siswanto, Irene 335 Siu, Nina 335 Skenderian, Sue 174 Skrinska, James 335 Skumawitz, Britta 335 Slover, Scott 209-211 Smallwood, Benjamin 335 Smith, Amy 335 Smith, Brian 335 Smith, Damon 170 Smith, David 335 Smith, Jennifer 335 Smith, Joshua 335 Smith, Khelyn 2 1 2 Smith, Lauren 133 Smith, Sinjin 202 Smolich, Lisa 335 Sneed, Jeff 209 Snyder, Todd 335 Sodkomkum, Surachet 336 Soekodanu, Affandy 336 Solarez, Alonzo 336 Soliman, Nancy 336 Solomon, Alicia 196 Solorzano, Aura Ilusion 336 Sommers, Jill 336 Son, Eung 336 Song, Juliet 146 Soohoo, Natalie 336 Sotelo, Stephanie 401 Soto, Desiree 50 Soto, Melissa 127 Soto, Melissa 31, 336 Soto, Roslyn 336, 343 Southaphanh, Pinhkeo 336 Southern California 135 Sparks, Danny 178, 386 Spiegelman, Adam 336 Spirit Squad 2 1 Spivak, Carol 336 Sprang, Amy 336 Stabile, Bach 170 Stafford, Geoffrey 336 Stafford, Tammy 359, 337, 394 Stainer, Kim 184 Stansbury, Ed 170, 209 Stark, Timothy 337 Steenhausen, Andrew 337 Steinkamp, Jennifer 337 Steinmann, Jacki 220 Stephens, Jason 170 Sterling, James 337 Stern, Brett 182-183 Steuber, Timothy 413 Steve ns, Daniel 337 Stevenson, Tanya 337 Stiller, Ben 56 Stillwell, Tom 202-204, 337 Stinnett, Kim-Anita 337 Stone, Oliver 56 Straccia, Susan 337 Strauss, Ari 337 Stroger, Stacie 337 Strutzel, Jess 210 Strycula, Joey 170 Stuart, Shawn 170 Student Alumni Association 50, 62, 365 Student Research Program 100- 101 Stuppi. Katie 196 Su, Fang-Ting 337 Su, Fonda 337 Su, Jocelyn 337 Su, Michael 337 Sua, Seilala 211 Sua, Stephen 170 Sue-Kwan, Amy 196 Suessmann, .Wendy 338 Sugimura, Jenny 338 Suh, Celine 338 Suh, Eunah 338 Suh, Myung Gin 338 Sullivan, Luke 209 Sullivan, Rebecca 338 Sumiller, Christine 338 Summers, Adam 3 " 8 Sun, Wendy 338 442 Index Sung, Danny 338 Sung, Ki-Sung 338 Sunga, Jose Marie 338 Sunset Recreation Center 127 Sunset Village 1 39 Suntwanuparp, Stephanie 338, 390 Sunwoo, Eun 338 Sur, Dongyul 338 Suranartyuth, Ariyaporn 338 Sutarja, Penia 339 Suzuki, Ryan 339 Suzuki, Tomoko 339 Swee, Jerry 339 Sweeney, Jennifer 339 Swenson, Stephanie 214 Szeto, Henry 339 Tabancay Jr., Angel 339 Tabares, Sandra 339 Tadokoro, Kristen 339 Taiko Drummers 7 Takashima, Takako 339 Takeda, Chihiro 339 Takehana, Amy 339 Takenaga, Marc 339 Takesue, Mark 339 Takeuchi, Tomoko 339 Takeuchi, Yukari 339 Tal, Ginny 339 Talavera, Maria 339 Taliaferro, Brandon 202, 204 Tarn, Jimmy 339 Tam, Raymond 339 Tam, Siu-Tong 339 Tamm, Ryan 339 Tan, Jennifer 339, 406 Tan, Kuo 339 Tan, Michelle 339 Tanabe, Michelle 340 Tanabe, Tamara 340 Tanaka, Rhi 174 Tanenbaum, Rachael 340, 407 Tang, Cindy 340 Tang, Jonathan 340 Tang, Thanh 340 Tao, Angelina 340 Tausend, Carmen 198 Tavikitikul, Nathavudht 341 Taylor, Sarah 341 Taylor, Summer 341 Taylor, Tami 198 Taylor, Yuki 341 Teagle, Heather 196 Tello, Ariel 341 Ten Percent 107 Teng, Jaja 341 Tennyson, McKinley 176, 178 Teoh, Jo-Anne 341 Tertzakian, Taleen 62 Tha Alkaholiks 76 Thacher, Evan 205 Than, Man Anh 341 Thayer, Jeffrey 341 The Internet 121 Theodo rou, Nick 2 1 2 Theslof, Nick 176, 178 Thiagarajah, Ramanan 85 Thielemann, Al 212 Thomas, Brandon 210 Thomas, Lynda 341 Thomas, Shannon 174, 341 Thomasson, Kelly 103 Thompkins, Glenn 170 Thompson, Beth 175 Thompson, Jennifer 341 Thompson, Rebecca 196 Tien, Fown-Ming 341 Tift, Wade 209 Tilton, Jason 188 Tmsley, Sarah 342 Tinsley, Sarah 401 Tippett, Shana 342 Tisen, Tiffany 342 Tjandea, Linda 342 To, Thang 342 Tobey, Heather Nicole 342 Todd, Gloria 342 Toku, Masahiro 342 Toledo, Bob 55 Tomkoria, Sarika 342 Tommy Trojan 50, 52-53 Toochinda, Tina 413 Torbert, Sandra 342 Toribio, Maria Carmina 342 Torres, Alexandra 342 Torres, Jesse 342 Torrez-Morrison, Cristina 342 Toy, Michelle 342 Traenkner,.Stacey 135 Tragish, Barbara 342 Tran, Julia 76 Tran, An Khang 344 Tran, Dana 344 Tran, Don 344 Tran, Huy 344 Tran, Jacqueline 344 Tran, Linh 344 Tran, Nga 344 Tran, Quang 344 Tran, Sarah 36 Tran, Thuan 344 Tran, Tracy 344 Trang, Mark 344 Travis, Shea 178 Trinidad, Catherine R. 264, 344 Tritto, Christopher 401 Troth, Glen 220 Trotter, Catherine 344 Truong, Dao 344 Truong, Mai 344 Truong, Nghia 345 Tsai, Edward 345 Tsai, Judy 345 Tsai, Kalyn 345 Tsakiris, Shaun 178 Tsang, Michael 345 Tsang, Patrick 345 Tsang, Yuen-Man 345 Tse, Chung-Man 345 Tse, Jennifer 345 Tse, Mona 345 Tselner, Michael 345 Tsoneff, Laura 345 Tsuchida, Kim. 345 Tsuchida, Maya 345 Tsujimoto, Jeff 82 Tu, Laura 345 Tu, Stephen 345 Tuadles, Minnie 346 Tucay, Alfonso 182 Tuckman, David 346 Tung, Tailai 346 Turner, Amy 346 Turner, Travor 170 Twumasi, Mame 2 1 1 Tyree, Rachel Ann 346 Tzeng, Chih-Ting 346 Linger, Jason 346 Urioste, Nathan 346 Urrutia, Idoya 346 Urteaga, Robert 346 Urteaga, Robert 392 Urtega, Robert 1 27 USAC 109 Utley, Chase 212 Uyeda, Laura 346 U.S. Arms Control and Disarmament Agency 38 Ubukata, Naohisa 346 Um, Alicia 220 Urn, Jae 346 Umeh, Stella 198 Vachani, Mike 346 Vagenas, Pete 178 Valdez, Nathalie 346 Valdez, richie 263 Valdez, Veronica 157 Valencia, Benjamin 346 Valencia, David 209 Valent, Eric 212-213 Valent, Royce 2 1 2 Vales, Eric 347 Valle, Alexander 347 Van Den Berg, Rosemary 347 Vanis, Mike 170 Vanole, David 174, 178 Vaszari, Christina 347 Vazquez, Mona 347 Vdovichenko, Yelena 347 Veasley, Aisha 1 94 Velez, Martha Anne 347 Vera, Michael 20 Verda, Veonica 263 Verdi, Sahar 347 Verti, Mark 170 Victorine, Sasha 178 Villanueva, Gertrude 347 Villanueva, Vincent 334, 347, 404 Villavicencio, Miguel 347 Villegasjr., Richard 347 Villegas, Marisol 347 Vincent, Adamine 220- 221 Vo, Easter Dawn 347 Vollmer, Christine 347 Voskerchyan, Shant 347 Vu, Luyen 347 Vu, Sharon 347 Vu, Thu 347 Vudthitornetiraks, Naradee 347 Wade, Lisa 347 Wagner, Ann 347 Wagner, Steve 220 Waheed, Kameelah 347 Wahyudi, Joana 347 Waldbaum, Deborah 347 Walden, Krystal 211 Walendy, Craig 170 Wales, Laura 347 Wallen, Blake 182 Walsh, Erin 196 Walsh, Jennifer 347 Walters, Wendell 348 Walton, Emory 348 Walz, Amanda 196 Wang, Anna 348 Wang, Anne 348 Wang, Catherine 48 Wang, Charity 86 Wang, Jay 348 Wang, Michelle 48 Wang, Pasy 348 Wang, Richard 106 Wang, Rick 348 Wang, Sabrina 349 Wang, Sherry 117 Wang, Stephanie 416 Wang, Wan-Yu 349 Washburn, Mary 349, 399 Watanabe, Deborah 349 Watanabe, Masako 349 Watcher, Stephanie 349 Waters, Courtney 349 Watson, Earl 188, 190 Watson, Jarvis 170 Wayson, Tom 29 Webb, Josh 170 Webb, Micah 170 Webber, Patricia 58 Weber, La Tausha 350 Wehba, Chad 350 Weiler, Erin 214 Weiner, Nikki 103 Weir, Katherine 196 Welcome Week 48-49, 139 Wen, Joe 85 Westbay, Caleb 178 Westberg, Lauren 196 Westerling, Laura 350 Weththasingha, Amal 350 Whalen, Chrissy 174, 271, 350 Whang, Mike 74 Whishner, Katie 350 Whitaker, Christal 350 White, Schaleeta 350 White, Sian 350 White, Tony 170,209 Whitfield, Eric 1, 170 Whitsell, Shelly 350 Wibowo, Nicodemus 350 Widjaja, Eric 350 Wiesbrock, Amy 350 Wiesbrock, Diana 350 Wijaya, Sherly 350 Wilcox, Greg 121, 417 Wilcox, Kristina. 350 Wilcox, Tracy 196 Wiley, Michael 170 Wilford, David 170 Willemse, Liz 174 Williams, Benny 351, 410 Williams, Shaun 55, 170 Willmer. Brian 170 Wilson, Pete 94 Winder, Rebecca 351 Wines, Amber 196 Wishner, Jennifer 351 Witt III, Carl 351 Wittenburg, Jennifer 184 Wolf, Jennifer 351 Wong, Alexander 51 Wong, Andy 351 Wong, Angela 351 Wong, Angelina 351 Wong, Cecilia 351 Wong, ChlingNgar 351 Wong, Chorshun 351 Wong, Elton 351 Wong, Frank 351 Wong, Isabelle 351 Wong, Jason 351 Wong, Karen 353 Wong, Kathy 60 Wong, Kirra 353 Wong, Lee Ann 353 Wong, Leslie 353 Wong, Michelle 353 Wong, Phoebe 353 Wong, Polly Chi 353 Wong, Steven 353 Wong, Virginia 353 Wong, William 353 Wong, Wynne 353 Wonoto, Kevin 353 Woo, Daniel 353 Woo, Wesley 27 Wooden Center 126-127 Woodley, David 353 Woods, Kelly 353, 397 Woodward, Louise 92 World wide web 121 Wright, Adam 182 Wu, Cindy 353-354 Wu, Leo 354 Wu, Michelle 354 Wu, Stephen 354 Wu, WenChuan 354 Wuest, Kim 214 Wulf, Andrew 209 Xie, Mary 354 Yafeh, Banatsheh 354 Yahyakashani, Kamelia 354 Yakura, Wayne 354 Yam, Vico 354 Yamamoto, Hiromi 354 Yamamoto, Jennifer 354 Yamane, Jon 354 Yan, Teresa 354 Yang, Grace 354 Yang, Heidi 354 Yang, Nadine 355 Yang, Pok Kwan 355 Yang, Roberta 355 Yang, Roberta 406 Yang, Seoung-Youn 355 Yang, Shien-Po 355 Yang, Tae 355 Yano, Brian 355 Yashar, Mahrokh 355 Yassinger, Lisa 355 Ybanez, Romeo 355 Yee, Licia 355 Yee, Melissa 355 Yeh, Christine 355 Yeh, Jason Chi-Chen 355 Yellin, Sarah 355 Yen, Janice 355 Yen, Jenny 355 Yeo, Andrew 355 Yeung, Annie 355 Yeung, Yvonne 355 Yglecias, Jovan 33 Yi,Ju 355 Yi, Kvong Cha 355 Yi, Sarah 355 Yi, Suk Yong 355 Yip, Alice Ngai Ming 355 Yip, Pik Shan 355 Yokota, Mitsue 355 Yom, Gina 355 Yoo, Ji Hoon 355 Yoo, Seung Hee 355 Yoon, Eun-Ah 355 Yoshikawa, Ernie 106 Yoshikawa, Hana 356 Yoshimura, Jason 356 Yossefi, Mirit 356 Younai, Sahar 356 Young, Charles E 38 Young, Corey 356 Young, Jason 146 Young, Phuong 356 Young, Raymond 356 Young, Yvonne 356 Youssefyeh, Catherine 356 Yoxall,, Kevin 188 Yu, Amy 356 Yu, Clarissa 357, 392 Yu, Fanny 243, 357 Yu, Ho Jin 94 Yu, Kim 357 Yu, Richard 357 Yu, Tun-Chi 357 Yu, Wai 357 Yu, Young 357 Yuh,Jeng-Da 357 Yun, Chan Young 357 Yun, Landa 357 Yun, Mitch 357 Yun, Songdo 357 Yun, Yeun 357 Yuson, Joy Mari 357 Yutani, Jennifer 358 Yuvienco, Rachelle 358 Zarabian, Elham 358 Zdenek, Jason 170 Zelenay, Jim 151 Zeng, Zhou 358 Zercher, Jodi 358 Zhang, Alice 358 Zhang, Di 358 Zhang, Shanshan 358 Zhang, Xiao 358 Zhou, Fan 409 Zhu, Dong-Nan 358 Zhu, Janine 358 Zlomislic, Vinko 358 Zolla, Deborah 358 Zotter, Danielle 358 Zagursky, Jose 358,415 Zaidman, Jacqueline 358 Zamora, Rocio 358 Index 443 this book would not have been posible without the help and guidence from the following people, i had a great time editing this yearbook and i think K a lot of it had to do with the great editing staff we had this year-quite possibly the greatest editing staff bruinlife has ever seen, i think everyone did a fantastic job and i thank you for the countless hours of dedication, not only did you guys make this book the best, but you also made it fun. i have built friendships that will last a lifetime and experienced events that will be forever in my memories, thank you for the opportunity, i would recomend it to anyone. UeeAnn: thank you so much for sticking around an extra year and helping yearbook out. i don ' t think i would have been able to do the day-to-day things without your persistent and helpful assistance, good luck next year out there in the real world. Justine: don ' t look now, but we did it! can you believe it? it went by so quickly, and yet you still have another long year to look forward tol good luck and don ' t have any nervous breakdowns, gold crown here we come! Anita: my under-appreciated editor, i know there were times in the year that I didn ' t treat you right, but always remember that this book would not have been half as good without your help, you are one of my bestest friends and i hope that you know how much i appreciated you standing by my side this year, you ' re the greatest. Kelly: if i only had a quarter to give you for every caption that you wrote but we didn ' t use. . . i ' d be broke and you ' d be a millionaire! thanks for being the most efficient of us all and keeping a " realist " view on things, good luck next year in d.c. Sue: it ' s amazing how much you do and yet you still have time to dedicate to yearbook, you and kelly worked so well together, that i think you guys should edit again next year, hint hint, anyway, you ' ve been a great friend and a great editor, good luck with the MCATs! Matthew: well, it ' s finally over, the sports section looks great! thanks for all the work and dedication, i don ' t even want to begin to count all the trips you made over to sports info to hook us up with all the latest scores and pictures, thanks for always having things ready. Mike: i think your nickname should be " life-saver. " you came through for me so many times this year, i really appreciate it. even during the rain (senior spotlights) you showed up with camera in one hand and umbrella in the other, you ' re a great photographer mike, thanks! Alex: i ' m glad that you joined staff this year, i wish you continued success writing sports stories, it ' s up to you to keep the testosterone in yearbook. Ashleigh: great job selling ads this year, good luck in all that you do next year, we could use more dedicated staffers like you. Catherine: you are an aspiring writer and bruinlife needs as many of those as it can find, why don ' t you stay around for the next three years! Desiree: now i know who to go to in case i need some data entry help, my " senior-name-imputing " staffer, thanks for your dedication. Eunha: i was happy to hear that you actually enjoy working for yearbook, we need more people like that, now all we need is a bottle of crown and we ' re set! Jennifer L.: thanks for all your help in the understaffed sports section, every minute that you could spare was greatly appreciated. Jennifer T.: hey there, my aspiring comm major friend, thank for your help this year, i hope that yearbook is something that you enjoyed because your presence was greatly appreciated. Jennifer N.: you decided that wanted to join yearbook, and so you did! i hope that you have time next year, in between pen, hawaii culture night, and things, to stick around. Jodi: i ' m glad that kelly got you to join yearbook, now its an ADPi thing, too! getting picked up by basketball players while researching your story was just one of perks bruinlife had to offer you! Karen: thanks for your help and i hope that you can find the time to rejoin yearbook next year because Justine is going to need your help! Katie: you turned out to be a great staffer, now all you and Justine need to do is talk sage into joining and all three of you can work together! Krystal: ok, so I got you the 8 by 10 print out and I ran him in the paper, are you happy, yet? thanks for all the hard work this year. Laura: thanks for coming in on those late nights to help us finish things up. maybe you can make yearbook more efficient next year, good luck trying. J Martinique: you did a great job on sales staff and i hope you come back for another year, you ' re not graduating are you? Meredith: i think you are a VERY dedicated worker, kelly, however, still thinks you ' re crazy, i guess its a very fine line, good luck in your quest for that perfect crew man. Michelle: it was refreshing to always hear your laugh in the hallways, your great writing helped get this book published, good luck next year in the real world, be sure to come back and visit! Olivia: to the future editor of bruinlife, good luck and I hope you are up to it. somebody has to fill Justine ' s shoes, right? make mrs. vanderwall proud, it wasn ' t that difficult in high school, was it? (ms. golden crown) Rocel: my feminist friend that would bite my head off every time I __CQnLon page 446 moral of the story: editing the yearbook is like commiting g suicide, do it at your own risk. | Page Kishiyma 1998 " ' . 444 Bruinlife Yearbook ruinlife 1998 The 1998 Brulnlife Staff: Bottom Row (left to right) Laura Gundersheim. Jodi Ezrin, Sabrina Wang, Kelly Kruger, Olivia Manzano, Karen Yeh, Michelle Chu, Ashleigh Emerick, Meredith Magner. Second Row: Megumi Horiuchi, Katy Mutton, Justine Manzano, Lee Ann Wong, Sue Wichayanuparp, Anita Chu. Top Row: Catherine Calleja, Krystal Long, Eunha Cho, Matthew Heyn. Guy on Bear: Page Kishiyama o ruin Bruinlife ' s Avant Garde: Matthew Heyn (Sports), Justine Manzano (Layout). Kelly Krueger (Copy), Page Kishiyama (Editor-in-Chief), Anita Chu (Business Manager), Lee Ann Wong (Managing), Sue Wichayanuparp (Copy). This picture is not supposed to poke fun at the Asians who crowd the steps to Kerckhoff Hall. It is merely a work break that the editors of Bruinlife chose to take during a deadline. Be careful future editors: editing may cause bad habits. the infamous dallas trip will forever be in my memories, " those crazy California girls " sure do know how to have fun! from sleeping in the airport to having those " official " business meeting in joy ' s room, we were definitely the best school there (with maybe the exception of texas tech!) Bruinlife Yearbook 445 n now if notes from rant, from page 444 made a sexist comment. . . you are a truly dedicated yearbook editor staffer, thank you so much for sticking around and working one more year, good luck wherever you decide to go next year, law school like quan. . . i mean chris? Sabrina: i don ' t think the sports section would have gotten done without your help, matt and i (especially matt) owe you a great big thank you! Wendy: another solid year of great copy, thanks for all the dedication, how ' bout editing next year? :) in my professional opinion, i think you ' re ready. Chris: thanks for all the computer help, you were always there for me when i needed someone to gripe to. and thanks for having those cool super bowl and college hoops pools, now if i could only win one. . . Richard: thanks for always making fun of me. it does wonders for my self-esteem, have you taken your senior portrait yet? Jeremy: keep it real, good luck next year with pac ties, can I become a groupie? Vy: so did we do an effective job in persuading you? i think so. how can you possibly resist our persuasive tactics? just remember one thing next year: they only like you because of the popcorn! :) Lynn: another one of my " life-savers. " you were always available for those last minute photo assignments, this book would be a lot less interesting, with a lot of blank pages, if i didn ' t have you taking all those pictures forme, thanks! Kit: i think everybody finally learned how to spell your name, you are a great photographer and I hope you continue to shoot for yearbook and I guess, the daily bruin. Audrey: thanks for going out with me that one night to get that last minute shot of a smoker, i hope that you learned all that you wanted to in computer terms and if you ever need any help, I ' ll be there. Aaron: thanks for digging up some of those old db photos, ok, so maybe you guys are superior, but do you have to rub it in? Patrick: Thanks for all the late night help, don ' t these pictures look great? how ' bout some yoshinoya? Charles, Dave, Helen: i think you guys are my roommates, but judging by how much time i ' m actually there, its definitely questionable, thanks for not renting my room out and thanks for all those late night " madden 98 " games, yes, you are better, but I like playing anyway s. Kerckhoff Cleaning Crew: thanks for always leaving the lights on, taking out our trash, and cleaning up after our piggish ways, ill always remember to lift up my legs for your vacuuming. Liz and Ad Production: thanks for the filler ads. they helped sell this book. Munira: thanks for putting up with my constant questions all year long, by the time i figured things out, the year was over already, you were a big help! Anna: thanks for hiring me! now do you regret it? Joy: thanks for establishing the A and B in our ABC campaign so that i could better exploit the C. does that make any sense? good luck in your future carreer! Frank: thanks for all the great advice, constant support, and most importantly, those juicy 16 02. filet mignons. good luck with the missionary work. Jaime: i ' m glad that I got to know you better this year, you were always there for me to complain, ask for help, or just hang out. we did a good job with the power lunches, (two for two, right?) i ' ll see you around next year, when I have more spare time on my hands, we can harass vy and Justine. :) Arvli: thanks for all the advice and guidance, your brilliance will hopefully wear off on me someday, bruinlife is on it way up and that has a lot to do with you. for that, I thank you. Vivian: well, it ' s finally over, now we can actually hang out once in awhile! :) thanks for standing " beside me " and always being there, your support and understanding got me through a lot of stressful moments this year, i love you. Mom and Dad: look mom, this is what i ' ve been doing for the past year, thanks for always supporting me and being there, you guys are the greatest parents a kid can ask for. thanks, i love you guys! Woo-Hoo, its over! turn on south park, warm up the play station and tell roscoe ' s chicken and waffles that we ' re coming over, i ' m ready to party! thanks to all my great friends who understood my stress, remained my friends, and taught me how to throw up. you guys are the greatest. Page Kishiyma editor-in-chief Bruinlife Yearbook Sports Staff: Megumi Horiuchi, Matthew Heyn, Sabrma Wang Sales Staff: Ashleigh Emerick. Krystal Long. Anita Chu. Katie Mutton Copy Staff: Michelle Chu, Meredith Magner. Kelly Krueger. Sue Wichayanuparp, Catherine Calleja, Jodi Ezrin Photo Staff: Jeremy Afuso, Mike Muckerheide, Kit Tarroza, Lynn Nisnimura Layout Staff: Justine Manzano, Karen Yeh, Olivia Manzano, Eunha Cho, Laura Gundersheim not pictured Elizabeth Diaz Martinique Fone Desiree Garcia Jennifer Loef Jennifer Nazareno Rocel Ryan Wendy Tan Jennifer Tanaka Richard Wang Alexander Yu Managing Editor: LeeAnn Wong Bruinlife Yearbook 447 Colophon The 1998 Bruinlife Yearbook, volume 79, was created by a student staff at the University of California, Los Angeles and was printed by Taylor Publishing Co., in Dallas, Texas. Claudia Madrigal This book was printed on 100-pound matte paper using black-on-black. Endsheets and dividers used Pantone 280. Cower The cover was 3 4 Black Matte and 1 4 Blue Frontier. Type was silkscreened witb Silver 915 and Black 910. Designed by Page Kishiyama, Jaime Maldonado. Anita Chu, and Joy Yuson. Endsheets The endsheets are Passport Granite with Pantone 280 and Pantone 109 spot color Typography Bruinlife logo is Cochin, book font is Weiss, caption font is Helvetica Light, folios are in Universe Condensed Light, Headlines vary throughout sections. Senior Photography The Senior Portraits were taken by Campus Photo Studio at UCLA. Hiirdw ore The book was produced using five Power Computing PowerBase 240s, two Power Macintoshes, with Apple Monitors. All negatives were scanned with a Polaroid Sprint Scan 35, all prints were scanned with a UMAX Astra 1200S. Two Accel-a-Writer 8200 printers, one QMS 860 printer and an old Apple LaserWriter. Music was provided by a JVC five disc CD player, with the Radiohead. Cake, Weezer, U2, and Blur CDs providing the tunes. Software All layout were produced with Quark XPress 3.32, photos were rendered using Adobe Photoshop 3.0.5, stories written with Microsoft Word 5.1, Other art created using Adobe Illustrator 6.0. Printer Taylor Publishing Company 1550 West Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, TX 75235. The publishing consultant was Frank Myers. Photography All photos developed by Student Media darkroom technicians. Color processing was done by ASUCLA Photo Services. Film for black and white photographs was Kodak TMAX 100, 400, and 3200. Senior Spotlight portraits were taken by Mike Muckerheide with Page Kishiyama assisting. All photgraphs were scanned by Page Kishiyama with Anita Chu assisting. All photos, with the exception of the senior portraits were sent to Taylor in digital format on Zip disks or CD. 448 Colophon Bruinlife has been the official yearbook of the University of California, Los Angeles for 79 years. Editorial content does not necessarily reflect the views of the University. Address inquiries to: Editor, Bruinlife Yearbook, 308 Westwood Plaza, 118 Kerckhoff Hall, Los Angeles, CA 90024. Copyright 1998, the bruinlife staff and the ASUCLA Communications Board, publisher of the UCLA bruinlife yearbook. All rights reserved. bruinlifi Y E Limire A R B K bruin lite

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, 1995 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1


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