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

 - Class of 1999

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 484 of the 1999 volume:

RVRNTS PFOPT.F ISSUES KFSTDF.NTTAL LTFE ii . J m. m 1-1 -i - - f _ 22 50 88 132 1AL LIFE- SPORTS SENIORS GREEKS GROUPS ADS 162236370 , 386 bruinlife YEARBOOK un th university of ra1ifnrnia ? nVfe)angeles 80 th EDITION University of California, Los Angeles 308 Westwood Plaza KerckhoffHall 118 Los Angeles, CA 90024.1641 310.825.2640 Copyright 1999 by the ASUCLA Communications Board bruinlife YEARBOOK 1 9 I 1 prologue As the race begins, the women swimmers plunge in for the backstroke competition. Women ' s swimming was one of UCLA ' s spring quarter sports. prologup 3 Seen through the columns of Royce Hall, Powell Library stands in the center of Royce Quad. Powell Library was built to reflect Renaissance style architecture and is a commonly used symbol of UCLA. Patrons choose from the selection of tomatoes at the weekly Farmer ' s Market. This was a popular place for many to shop for their fruits and vegetables. M _. Prior to the game, center Shaun Stuart warms up. UCLA ' s football team boasted the longest winning streak in college history. prologue : Cheerleaders root for their team on the sidelines of a UCLA football " ..niic Yell crew, cheerleaders, and colorguard were an |i,ul of gathering UCLA spirit during sporting events. Photo In Mike Mm kcrheide Joining the current trend, students learn how to swing dance at classes on campus. Various swing dancing events were held either on campus or at local clubs. Photo by Mike Muckerheide prologue Performing at a football game, marching band members demon- strate their school spirit. Many students joined clubs and organizations, such as marching band, to become more involved with UCLA. L tsRr; Ale r L ' i A t prologue prologue 10 prologue Fans of all ages sup- port UCLA men ' s football. Due to the success of the team, games were packed with record-breaking crowds. prologue prolog ue Students are ready to board the Campus Express for a quick ride to school. The shuttle service provided transportation around campus and to Lot 32 for many UCLA students. prologue? Chancellor Albert Carnesale speaks to students during his Office Hours. Carnesale promoted the policy of office hours as a way to get to know UCLA students on a more personal level. Photo by Mike Muckerheide Rallying support from the avid Bruin fans, UCLA cheerleaders perform during halftime. Spirited Bruin onlookers played a role in the success of this season ' s athletes. 14 _pioiogue_ As the defense is distracted, freshman JaRon Rush performs a lay-up. The UCLA team was known for its strong freshman recruiting class. prologue prologue prologue OBBBT MONACO prologue Enjoying Southern California ' s sun- shine, a student takes advantage of the warm weather in mid-winter. Many spots on campus were ideal for hitting the books on a beautiful day such as this. Angitmi Chen prologue . prologue,... Concentrating on the ball, the UCLA men ' s football team prepares to carry out another winning play. Fans of all ages came to the games and packed the stadi- ums with record- breaking crowds. prologue ip Is! f if f w if liM ill 1 . 22_ _ prologue Kerckhoff Hall towers over one of the most popular areas of campus. Not only was it home to the busy Kerckhoff Coffee House, but it also housed the prestigious offices of Bruinlife, the Daily Bruin, the UCLA Newsmagazines, and other student-run organizations. prologue 24 events ob fairs nomecomin Qon eat sGAvee 91 a division 25 From nervous anticipation during Welcome Week to sighs of relief at Graduation, 1998 - 1999 was a year of victories and losses, joys and sorrows. Traditions such as Thursdays ' Farmer ' s Markgt provided stability throughout the year, while landmark events such as the opening of the Hugh and Hazel Darling Law Library added novelty. The eighth straight victory over USC in football called for celebration, while the Teaching Assistant strikes were cause for controversy. All in all, the events of the year will always be remembered by the Last Bruin Class of the Century as one which kept the Bfum Spirit alive, pbq y Mike Muckerbeide SO1 1 J f JL JL. JL. , i I In the newly remodeled Hugh and Hazel Darling Law Library, a student prepares for an upcoming exam. During its renovation, the Law Library was temporarily relocated in the Public Policy building . The long awaited opening of the Conda (Goldschmied) Neuroscience Center took place in October. The Gonda Center was built to give students and researchers greater access to labs while serving as a genetics research center. events I A % As common as the droning of long-winded professors, the booming eight-clap, or the unrMy midnight yell, was the sound of construction. Just as the campus saw many improvements come to fruition during the year, it saw many others begin. Indeed, con- struction workers became as much a part of the campus backdrop as the persistent solici- tors on Bruin Walk. In October, construction was completed on the $48 million Gonda (Goldschmied) Neuroscience and Genetics Center, the result of a $45 million gift from the Gonda family. This two-year project was built to house 300 labs and act as a genetics research center. Just as construction signs went down for the Gonda building, fencing went up across the street in front of Parking Structure 8. The Westwood Office Project closed the side- walk on the west side of the busy street and demolished the front of the parking services office to make room for a three-story office building. Student traffic on Westwood Blvd. was diverted through Lot 8, and people had to roam endlessly through detours to access the parking office. - Qur campus Lot 8 was not the only parking structure on cam- pus undergoing construction. Structure 4 continued i " g and improving, but the obtrusive its expansion between Men ' s Gym and the Dance Building, offering 400 more student parking spaces. Construction continued on DeNeve Plaza, a com- alter UCLAs environment and take plex of four residential buildings offering a total of 866 beds to students desperate for space. Scheduled to open by Fall of 1999, it is to have a 430 student audi- torium, two computer labs, and a 850-seat dining room. second year biology major The Bradley Center, completed last year, was visited by many students wanting to take advantage of its services. Some amenities of the Bradley Center included a ballroom, meet- ing rooms, the Office of International Student Scholars, and an International Student Cafe. The Hugh and Hazel Darling Law Library was another welcome addition to campus. During its construction, law students used the cramped facilities of the Public Policy Building. At the completion of the new Law Library, students finally had access to the four-story library, with a reading room overlooking downtown Los Angeles. It was clear to students that the campus was in a constant state of flux, changing its face each yer. While the sights and sounds of construction may not have been welcome, it fencing and sounds of construction OUr natufal ]O|1 V was encouraging to know that Clld future. 5Y MATTHEW HEYN new buildings 30 .events H hausted parents with anxious freshmen crowded the parking lots and elevators of the rms during the first few days of move-in. Most were anxiously peering at other fresh- men, wondering if they would ever find a place here at UCLA. For many of the stu- dents, this was their first experience away from the comforting confines of home. It was a time of anxiety as concerns about roommates, classes, and the uncertainty of making friends loomed in front of the students. This was to be the beginning of a journey towards self-discovery and the rest of their lives. Welcome Week assistants eagerly greeted the arriving students. Most quick- ly bonded with other students on their floor. Floor " We l come Week WQS fuR Resident Advisors and Program Assistants planned various events to help acclimate the students to resi- WCfC helpful; all the activities dential living. The first few days were a blur of names, w , TO L. e -ru geared toward getting people races, and images. Welcome Week was fun. The peo- pie were helpful; all the activities were geared towards together , Qnd we got getting people together, and we got to understand that UCLA is one big family, " said Nguyen Ha, a first year that UCLA i 8 One big family. Philosophy major. -Nguyen Ha, Convocation was the first school-wide event of Welcome Week, culminating in a rather surprising f reshmQfl philosophy major speech by the student body president. Following con- vocation, there was a barbecue and entertainment provided by the many booths doting Drake field. However, the days of aimless activities did not last long as students began preparing for the academic challenges of college. " I was really nervous and my stomach was upset. But after the first day it felt like nothing, as if I had been doing it my whole life, " said Micha Barankin, a first year Chemical Engineering major. Welcome Week was an overwhelming introduction to l ife as a Bruin, and memdies oithjt weeK undouiteljfr lasted throughout students ' years at UCLA. eginning 5Y EDIN QATTAZZI welcome week 31 A Vm a college tradition, Homecoming was cause for celebration at UCLA. Although some activi- ties were rather low-key, many Bruins attended the Homecoming Carnival held at the end of the week. Some came to meet the man behind the gruesome figure of Michael Myers from the Halloween movies, while others came for the free stuff: nail polish, pins, and the occasional SAA t-shirt. Other activities included a Super Slide, game booths, and an abundance of food. " The highlight of Homecoming week, beyond a shadow of a doubt, was the exciting Super Slide. I felt like I was back at the carnivals of my childhood. The Homecoming game was pretty good too, although it was too close, " said Amy Bidwell, a first year History and Art History major. The biggest event of the week was the Homecoming game on Halloween, against Stanford University. As always, UCLA fans showed their school spirit, many throwing their cardboard Cade McNown cards into the fields and angering the officials. Tailgate parties loosened up many fans ' inhibitions and provided an atmosphere of congeniality that continued throughout the game. With a final score of 28-24, the close game brought forth much anticipation among the UCLA fans. " It was a close game. The atmosphere was very tense, but it was exciting when we won. We brought it home in the end, although I wasn ' t so sure we would for a while there, " said Mike Henley, a third year Biology major. Despite the close score, fans were able to put aside their anxiety and focus on the excitement of victory. After the game, many people went out to celebrate Hallowee dressed in their best ghoulish out- fits. As Homecoming Wee! aq erk sad 5 s?llf t go. Ill CL plendor 5Y EDIN DATTAZZI homecoming, week... Chances were that if you walked around Westwood on Thursdays, you would see someone ig a fresh bundle of fragrant flowers or ravenously munching on a large bag of popcorn on the way out of Farmer ' s Market. Every week, members of the UCLA community flocked to the corner of Westwood and Weyburn to enjoy the variety of products that the vendors had to sell while basking in the friendly environment. Farmer ' s Market in Westwood was relatively new, hav- ing been established only five years ago. Melanie Aveneian, a second year Sociology student, was among the regulars at the market. She explained why she visited on a weekly basis,- " You get fresh vegetables at cheaper prices and lots of free yummy samples. " The abundance of free samples of breads, sweets, fresh produce, and unique juice blends, as well as low prices, were the main attractions of Farm er ' s Market. In addi- tion, seafood, homemade tamales, and other unique products such as honey sticks and special hot sauces caught the attention of numerous consumers. Farmer ' s Market not only reaped benefits for the customers, but for the vendors as well. Businesses such as Sherril ' s Orchards preferred to sell at the Market because they earned the prof- its directly and cut out the middleman. Furthermore, it was enjoyable to interact with the ami- able crowd. The community atmosphere that permeated Farmer ' s Market was enhanced by the sounds of a jazz band who has played " American classical music that swings " ever since the Market ' s birth. The Market was a community in and of itself, which acted as a magnet to pull people in from hop for the best product at thj best price. However, all walks f lift. The common goal was to the frier ts te most. et BY MAUREEN LAMOQENA events " ' i I V I % el, a student selects the cnoic- ents frequented (he open mar- ie the free food samples as well SAGE Graduate students display their signs to passing cars on the corner of Le Conte and Westwood. It was estimated that at least five percent of the over 1 200 TAs participated in the strike. Teaching assistants, readers, and tutors all voiced their demands on the streets of Westwood Village. The SAGE- UAW strike was the result of an attempt to get union recog- nition from the university. 36 events unfair that a lot of under- graduate classes are lefl Thumping on drums, blowing whistles, and protesting to the melody Christmas carols, members of the Student Association of Graduate Employees (SAGE) voiced their demands across campus. Many teach- ing assistants, readers, and tutors refused to work beginning the first week of December, choosing instead to remain on strike until their right to unionization was recognized. With only a few weeks remaining in the quarter, administrators and students alike wondered how the strikes would affect final grades. However, the administration claimed that finals T M i ,t L i J I think their union should would go on as scheduled and grades would be out on time, even if it called for hiring TA be recognized, but it ' fi replacements. Other alternatives included ask- ing non-striking TAs and professors themselves to cover the extra work that needed to be com- pleted. Students ' views ranged from disapproval to having to take an full support for the TA strikes. " I agree with Incomplete this quarter. " their cause because becoming a TA is required as part of the ir educational curriculum, and they v L i -Kristal Liu, senior should be viewed as employees. " commented James Kushner, a fourth year Business physiological Science major Economics major. Other students were not so enthusiastic about supporting the cause, because their own grades were put in jeopardy by the strikes. Some TAs refused to grade final papers and indefinitely postponed assignments. " I think their union should be recognized, but it ' s unfair that a lot of undergraduate classes are left having to take an Incomplete this quar- ter, " commented Kristal Liu, a fourth year Physiological Science major. On such a diverse and multi-faceted campus, the TA strikes were just one form of expression that called for recognition. strike BY WENDY TAN sage strike 38 events Hundreds of normally grungy students dressed up in suits. Resumes flying through tb air. Makeshift cubicles built for employers to set-up camp. Where else could you be but at a UCLA job fair? Every year, thousands of undergraduates attended UCLA-spon- sored job fairs to ammeliorate the process of job hunting. For those just about to step foot into the real world, these were welcome events guaranteed to spark a few new hopes and instill a dose of reality. Graduating from a prestigious university alone could not ensure UCLA students a job. For some, the job search entailed scouring the classified ads, the Career Center, or the Internet. At UCLA job fairs, a hundred or so companies interested in hiring recent graduates came to campus to recruit possible employees. Job fairs were especially popular to those who want- OQ J Qn ' t OQ ed to get an idea of the different careers available to them. Students not even in their final year of school SOffle tree peflS, SO I jUSt planned on going to the events as a way to test the waters and see what employers wanted. Charity Wang, a fourth year Psychology major said, " I ' m taking the -Tncia five year plan here at school but I ' m still going to job fairs this year. I want to see what I ' m best suited for, and I think the companies represented at these fairs can really give you insight. " " I always find job fairs really frustrating because there are so many people that it becomes hard to stand out. Whenever I go, I don ' t get much out of it but some free pens, so I just stopped going, " commented Tricia Hoff, a fifth year Communication Studies and Sociology major. Job fairs may not have been for everyone. But for those who successful- lyl udJ a Iptrt attgtfdfc oyie, benef iu ' (Jfcniteljin4eded the costs. " I always find job fairs really frus- because there are so people that it becomes hard to stand out. Whenever I out of it stopped ; fifth year Studies Sociology major BY ANITA Gnu job fairs ting USC is something all Bruins love to relish in and this year ' s Beat ' SC Week lived up to it ' s theme, " Trojan Inferntl " with students, alumni, and the football team fired up for one of the most significant games of the entire Amid the practical jokes that a number of Bruins pulled on the USC campus, 12 hard-working Student Alumni Association members sought to create a vengeful, yet safe cornucopia of activities on our own campus that would manifest school pride and pump up the football team for the war of the decade. Perhaps this year ' s Beat ' SC Week held more meaning, with great expectations on the team to maintain their unde- feated record, a Rose Bowl berth already clinched, hopes to continue the seven year winning streak over the Trojans, and plans on advancing to the national championship at the Fiesta Bowl. As junior cornerback Ryan Roques men- tioned, " This is the biggest game of the season. USC is our arch-rival and we take so much pride in beating them every year because it gives us bragging rights and reveals who the real city champs are. " Beat ' SC Week began with a mini festival in Westwood Plaza, which featured games such as " Pin the Trojan (con- dom) on the Trojan, " " Dunk that Punk Tommy Trojan, " a " Beat the Trojan " pinata, and a pie throwing contest fit- tingly named " Cremate ' SC " . SAA sold Trojan voodoo dolls, gave out free stuff, and sold " Trojan Inferno " t-shirts. Students participated in the traditional car smash, venting all of their anger and animosity at the Trojans by pound- ing on a red and yellow painted car parked outside of Westwood Plaza. Rowena Ocampo, a first year Undeclared stu- dent and member of the Beat ' SC Week committee stated, " It ' s cool to see all the support ... all the enmity fueled school spirit and a willingness to do things that people would not normally do for the sake of school rivalry. " The spirited week culminated in the bonfire and rally held Thursday night in Drake Stadium. Bruin fans gath- ered on the field as blue and yellow balloons, a sea of pom poms, a gigantic Cade McKnown jersey, and an enlarged football helmet with the UCLA insignia added to the festive atmosphere. With the help of the spirit squads, mas- cots, the band, and appearances by athletic teams such as Men ' s soccer and Women ' s track, students ' excitement for thajgame intensified. And as the hyped-up and rowdy football players and offensive coordinator Al Borges rallied the faf from e Trojan effigy burned in flames in the background, a foreboding omen of what the Bruin foot- t Saturday afu-rn rums 5Y MAUQEEN LAMOBENA beat $C week tball team as cutive victory game were h before I events I love the rivalry. No mat- Like Yale vs. Harvard, Cal vs. Stanford, and Florida vs. Florida State, the USC-UCLA rival- ry 4as as an important grudge match with national championship implications that caused the is to buzz with spirit. The prevailing sentiment was captured by alumnus Anthony Pinga, class of 1996. " I love the rivalry. No matter how bad we do with the rest of the teams, we make up for it when we whoop ' em! " The eight long years in which the Bruins have held the title in the city championship made it hard to believe that the hapless Trojans had ever vanquished our stalwart Bruins. However, over the long histories of the schools, USC, with its long tradition of football excellence, is actu- ally up in the series: 34-27-7. Since the beginning, the schools have made it clear that even massive Los Angeles is not big enough for the egos of two outstanding universities. In 1919, the first year UCLA moved to its Westwood campus, USC students burned a bonfire set for a UCLA rally, thus beginning the long and storied rivalry. The football war has extended itself over many battlefields. After j_ _j J -iL UCLA first moved its home field from the Coliseum to the Rose Bowl, USC insisted that it be able to ride Traveler IV, its mascot. In retaliation, the TCSt of the teafflS, WC a Bruin fraternity brother borrowed a Clydesdale from the Anheiser Busch company to ride after touchdowns. UCLA notoriously slammed USC in the card stunts, with displays like " WE CAN ' T BUY OUR W K OOD ' cm | " DIPLOMAS. " Pranks have played a special role in the UCLA rivalry. Trojans have Anthony Pinga, Cla S of dumped red paint on the Bruin statue, stolen our victory bell, and dumped red die in the inverted fountain. Bruins retaliated ferociously. They have stolen Tommy Trojan ' s sword, re-routed a USC football victory parade, and dumped 500 pounds of manure on the USC campus by helicopter. Despite the tradition of rivalry, connections between students put it into perspective as something done for fun. Jermaine Augustus, a fifth year Microbiology student expressed, " I have friends that go to UCLA, and I have friends that go to USC, so the rivalry is not that big a deal to me. " make up for it when we 1996 alumnus MATTHEW HEYN use rivalry Eight straight - what else could we expect? UCLA had a chance at the national championship on the line, a nineteen-game win- ning streak, and pressure to carry on the seven year dominance of USC; ' SC had no hope but to pull off a huge upset. Did they real- ly ever even have a chance? The rivalry that had once been dominated by USC had become, in recent years, more of a spirit rivalry than a football game. Fans of both schools prepared for the game in full force. The entire Rose Bowl area overflowed with people sporting all kinds of variations on their school ' s colors and paraphernalia. At no other game was school spirit displayed as clearly as at the ' SC game. Bruin fans came with everything from face decals to body paint declaring their support for UCLA. Many students felt that by dressing up they got more excited for the game. " My friends and I have a tradition of wearing as much blue and gold as possible, we even paint our fingernails blue and gold. By doing this we get excited for the game and we look forward to the game for the entire season, " enthused third year International Economics major, Tracy Kumagai. Jibes were exchanged between the rivals, and cries of " Eight more years!! " were chanted by the Bruins while the Trojans pranced their big white horse in the end zone. Spirits were high for both teams going into the game, although by half-time, ' SC had all but given up. Since the UCLA-USC game was the most anticipated and glamourized game of the season, attendees were required to get their tickets in advance and were given assigned seats. This created havoc at the game since people did not sit in their assigned seats because they wanted to sit near their friends. Problems arose when all of the seats in a section were full, yet people were still trying to get in because their assigned seats were there, and they were not allowed to enter at any other gate. One tunnel was even held for over twenty minutes while the crowd grew restless and tried pushing past the monitors. " I was so frustrated because everyone kept pushing, but there was nowhere to go and people were yelling at the guards. Cheers of the game could be heard, yet we were missing it because we were stuck in the tunnel, " remarked third year Communication Studies major, Jeanne Sakamoto. Even though USC had lost for seven years in a row, the Trojans still came with the hope of ruining the Bruins ' perfect season. With an early field goal and the first points on the Scoreboard, their hopes soared. Then the next Bruin possession resulted in a touch- down and extra point which put UCLA into the lead. UCLA increased its lead throughout the game, and the Bruin fans got louder while the ' SC fans fled the stadium before the game had even ended. The Trojans didn ' t seem to have the confidence that their team could overcome a seventeen point spread like UCLA did in ' 96. Without that confidence, the game ended with a score of 34-17 UCLA. Although the game may have lacked the anxiety and roller coaster of emotions that accompanied other games of the season, it was comforting to completely dominate USC, and the victory was definitely just as sweet. events :LLY KDUECEQ - ik 46 events Confirming its tradition of excellence and commitment to research, UCLA has produced a Nobel laureate for two consecutive years. Following chemistry Paul D. Boyer, last year ' s Nobel Prize recipient in chemistry, Dr. Louis Ignarro from the Scho ! r Medicine was presented with the prestigious interna- tional award on October 12, 1998. " I ' was mid-step, boarding a small commuter plane from Nice, France, to Naples, Italy, en route to present a lecture, when an airport official intercepted my climb. He thrust a cellular phone in my hand, saying I had an important call from the United States. " Much to his disbelief, Dr. Ignarro was informed that he had achieved the scientist ' s lifetime dream: he had " J ' jjj proud to think that fflV received the coveted Nobel Prize. Dr. Ignarro, a UCLA professor in the Department of Molecular and Medical research i 8 going toward 3 Pharmacology, became UCLA ' s first Nobel Prize win- solution to problems that ner from the School of Medicine. Dr. Ignarro ' s groundbreaking work revealed that plgg ue an enormOUS nuffl- nitric oxide, a substance used in treating cardiovascular diseases, impotence, shock and possibly cancer, per- ' r Ol people. forms many essential functions in the body. He dis- covered that nitric oxide helps to regulate blood pres- sure and to prevent blood clots that can lead to strokes. " The whole drive of my research has been to find a cure for the problems that people face. I ' m proud to t think that my research is going toward a solution to problems that plague an enormous number of people, " said Ignarro. Through research and education, Louis Ignarro aimed to improve the public ' s -Dr. Louis Ignarro, Molecular Medical quality of life, thus embody ship, research, and public se ig the heart of UCLA ' s cr tto: devotion to scholar- 5Y EUNHA Cno urln nohel nr 7fi winners w 48 events m The approach of Election Day was measurably felt across the United States ough the bombardment of television campaign ads and political commercials. H MM On the UCLA campus, volunteers stood on Bruin Walk urging students to sup- port a particular proposition or candidate. Although such tactics were to be expected, this year ' s elections did provide some very unexpected events. ki California, Democrats gained two tremendous victories in the elections of Gray Davis as Governor and Barbara Boxer as Senator. The victories were said to be partially due to the support of young voters, such as the ones that may have been gained during the rally that Davis and Boxer held for the Democratic party at UCLA the day before elections. " Anything is po sible in tllC The bids for the Senator and Governor positions realm of politics, but nothing were not the only ones that drew attention in the California elections. An unprecedented situation arose in the race for the office of Los Angeles County Sheriff when incumbent Sherman Block died just Out the Vote of every eligi- days before the election, following surgery to remove a blood clot from his brain. Commenting on the unusual circumstances sur- i- , v L- -Page Kismyama, fourth year rounding this particular race, second year Sociology major Michael Peterson stated, " It would have been Communication (Studies strange to vote for someone who is deceased. Though his name was on the ballot, Block wasn ' t the actual can- 4 didate; no one knew who would have been chosen to serve in place of Block. " To sum up students ' views on this election, fourth year Communication Studies major Page Kishiyama stated, " Anything is possible in the realm of pol- itics, but nothing can be accomplished without the vote of every eligible citi- can be accomplished with- zen. theVO ame 5Y UE WlCHAYANUPADP elections 50 people usgc daiF student p | |IP " WfcWJ division V v . Fere ch 4cMIRW he lustf f " stle of Bruinsdi Wmewhere to go. Whether they were way to class or to Wooden, to the dorms or to kkerman, students ' days w re jam-packed wit i things Y s were fnltfpie (f tie I r|oriiesltos clabojjtyn the lily jujyjling act, where issues of wor, transportation, fitness, jn their toes. As the 20th century came to a close and the Class of ' 99 prepared to step out into the world, the UCLA campus was constantly ab uzz with the excitement ofever-changmg lifestyles. Photo by Mike Muckerheide I MAKING THE HEADLINE " It has made me more grateful to how much hard work people put into publications. " -JUNIOR TRINH Bui forking late into the night, Daily Bruin staff members were always on duty, diligently spending every spare minute outside of class to produce the school paper. With kiosks situated all across campus, and even at some off-campus sites, the Daily Bruin was widely distributed and available to interested Bruins. A trail of newspapers followed the lives of students, who left papers scattered in the aisles of lecture halls and between seats on the Campus Express shuttle. Most students at least glanced at the front page headlines of the Daily Bruin on a regular basis, while the majority flipped through it each day to find the crossword puzzle at the end. As the primary publication of UCLA, the Daily Bruin has con- tinued to grow successfully in its years of existence. Although stu- dents took advantage of the entertainment, information, and ser- vices that it offered, most had no idea what went on during its pro- duction. Jill Simonian, a third year Communication Studies major and a secretary of the Communications Board, explained what went on behind-the-scenes; " I work side by side with the Daily Bruin staff everyday, and I see how much work they put in. Some of the peo- ple that I have the most respect for work there, because they are so diligent and responsible in producing the paper, and they treat their work very seriously. " The Communications Board oversaw Student Media and made sure everything was running properly. Production of the newspaper called for effective organization on a daily basis. A typical day in the office required a meeting to plan the stories for the next day, designing layouts for each page, mak- ing sure photos were taken and developed, writing the articles, and editing just about everything. " I usually come in around 1 1 :00 AM every day, and I am always the last one in my section to leave, " said Trinh Bui, a third year Communication Studies major. As the Arts Entertainment Editor, Bui was responsible for making sure his staff got things done. Although it took up most of his day, Bui enjoyed his work. " It ' s like working at a real paper; it ' s really hectic. You ' re not just coming in once in awhile like some student jobs, but you have to be here everyday, all the time. It has made me more grateful to how much hard work people put into publications. " A successful publication resulted from the hard work of the Daily Bruin staff. The fruits of their efforts could be seen in the popularity of the paper on and around campus. STORY BY WENDY TAN daily bruin In (he complete a pul lishfflfHHMM!E ' With the CM one, AI-Talib, the various newsmagazines look on format featuring a magazine-like design. peopli POWFR OF PRESS " We educate, empower, and increase awareness of our issues to our readership. -GERARDO FELIX, LA GENTE Uc ' CLA has always been proud of its reputation as a diverse university, where a variety of ideas, points of views, and people could come together and learn from each other. Before the late 60 ' s, UCLA thought the Daily Bruin was a sufficient outlet to cover all student issues. Little did they know how wrong they were. During that era of tremendous political activism, students decided to stand up against inequality and have their own voices heard. At first, the proposal for an independent newsmagazine was faced with resistance. But with pressure from the 4 Black Students Association and the support of Chancellor Young, the first newsmagazine was approved. Terelle Jerricks, Nommo ' s editor, explained that if it weren ' t for Chancellor Young, Nommo would not exist. Nommo, a publication concentrating on issues concerning African-Americans, became the first alternative news- magazine. Six newsmagazines had come into existence by UCLA ' s 80th Anniversary: Nommo, La Gente, Ha ' am, Fern, Pacific Ties, and Al-Talib. Altogether, these publications independently covered a variety of cultures and issues. Most of the newsmagazines took a political stance on the issues they covered. The fact that they existed was itself a political statement, explained Vy Nguyen, editor of Pacific Ties. Gerardo Felix, a staff member at La Gente - a magazine that addressed the issues of the Chicana o, Latina o, and Native American community - discussed the importance of the magazine; " Magazines and the entire media have a lot of power. We make the magazine what we want it to be; we educate, empower, and increase awareness of our issues to our readership, " explained Felix. The newsmagazines of UCLA empowered the students and the community. Each stayed true to its readership and continued to be a voice for the minority. STORY BY MAGDALENA VALENZUELA newsmags collaborating on a future project, USAC C ive Mike de la Rocha looks over an agenda i President Stacy Lee. USAC organized numerous S.jpteches and events for undergraduates to par- T RODTFS " Because of USAC, I have been able to learn about the UC system, from educational to community issues. " - SENIOR CAROL LEE u ' ndergraduate student government at UCLA was a tough job to tackle, but the talent and dedication of the Undergraduate Student Association Council provided leadership and guidance to get the job done. The members were responsible for representing undergraduates at high levels of decision-making. Although most students were not aware of how much responsi- bility USAC took on, the results of their behind-the-scenes efforts were utilized by many. " I wouldn ' t be able to say exactly what USAC does, but it seems like you hear about them whenever there ' s a controversy over something. I know they organize protests and things when there are big issues to deal with, " commented Helen Steinberg, a fourth year Business Economics major. One of their many activites this year was the Day of Silence to protest in support of affirmative action. A silent march was con- ducted across a campus spattered with cardboard tombstones and chalkboards to encourage students to become aware of the true effects of affirmative action. Numerous other events were also held by the Campus Events Commission, a division of USAC. Over 40,000 students, faculty, and staff attended these events which included movies on campus at budget prices, performances by well-known artists, celebrity appearances, and leading guest speakers. The Community Service Commission was another division of USAC that called for the involvement of students, running more than twenty voluntary programs. Other activities run by under- graduate volunteers included student welfare programs such as AIDS awareness, Substance Abuse Awareness, Blood Drives, and CPR First Aid Training. " I got involved with USAC because I believed that it would real- ly make a difference in the lives of students. Because of USAC, I have been able to learn about the UC System ... everything from educational issues like fees and financial aid to commnity issues like affirmative action, outreach, and retention, " explained former Internal Vice-president Carol Lee, a fourth year International Economics major. Directed by President Stacy Lee, the members of USAC dedi- cated valuable time and energy to provide for the well-being of stu- dents, from welfare to entertainment. STORY BY WENDY TAN usac peopia. A " mrr " AWAY 1 " Until 2:00 AM there ' s about 20 people in the lab. Towards finals week that number goes up and there are more disgruntled users. " -SOPHOMORE ALEX ANEVI .ntent student faces and clicking keyboards were a constant presence in the 17 different computer labs on campus. From 3:00 AM to when they closed at 2:00 AM, students used these very busy facilities to work on term papers, class projects, search the Internet, and even maintain contact with their friends through e-mail. As students prepared for the twenty-first century, there was more and more reliance on computers for instructional purposes. Most courses offered through the College of Letters and Sciences had class web pages with valuable links and important class mate- rials posted on the World Wide Web. Moreover, every student was given an individual web page that outlined his or her class sched- ules, appointments, and graduation information. The dorms provided high-speed ethernet lines to connect to the Web. For those without computers, the residence hall computer labs allowed residents to use both 486 and Pentium machines. Among the busiest of the computer labs was the CLICC lab on the first floor of Powell Library. Even with over thirty-five Pentium PCs and twenty Macintosh Power PCs there were often lines to get on a computer. The library effectively dealt with this problem by assigning students temporary pagers that would vibrate when a computer was available, usually within five to ten minures. According to Paul Marash, a fourth year English student and lab technician at CLICC, " [The pager system] gives us more con- trol about which computers go to whom. It allows us to establish some crowd control instead of just herding people, as we did in the old system. " Students found that during peak hours the CLICC classroom on the third floor of Powell offered a quick alternative to waiting in line. In the three classrooms, there were sixty Pentiums and twen- ty Macintoshes equipped with advanced software and hardware technology such as scanners, zip drives, and Microsoft Office. According to Alex Anevi, a second year Psychology student, " Until 2:00 AM there ' s about 20 people in the lab. Towards finals week that number goes up and there are more disgruntled users. " UCLA was poised to stay on the cutting edge with ethernet lines in the College and Law Libraries, student designed web pages, and dozens of extension courses offered via the Internet. Now, if stu- dents could just get to class on time... STORY BY MATTHEW HEYN computer labs Jfety Ihomosson FASHION TAROOS " I always wonder if in the future, when I ' m ninety years old, I ' ll regret the decision. " - SENIOR VIVIAN Koo A. .s the 21st century rolled around, it seemed abnormal for one not to have holes punctured through skin or colorful art painted on many parts of the body. Fashion of the future became something where one necessari- ly had to endure pain. Young people everywhere developed a hankering to piercings and tattoos. In the nineties, body art generated a loyal following amongst the college-minded crowd. All across campus, students from different styles and backgrounds displayed such adornments as navel rings, tongue studs, and tat- toos. These styles crossed the once unconventional lines of fashion and became a part of the mainstream. The reasons for getting such body accessories varied. For some, tattoos and piercings expressed an underly- ing rebellious attitude against parents and even the older generations. But for many, the reason to get pierced or tattooed was purely cosmetic. " I got an eyebrow ring a few years ago just because I thought it looked good. But this year I needed to find a job and I didn ' t think it would make a good impr ession at an interview so I had to take it out, " stated Brian Kim, a fifth year Economics major. Since it was easier to remove a body piercing than to remove a tattoo, students were more inclined to get pierced. However, with the trend of temporary and henna tattoos, this transitory art became increasingly popu- lar, even adorning such celebrities as Gwen Stafani from No Doubt, and the ultimate trendsetter, Madonna. " I ' ve considered a tattoo, but then I always wonder if in the future, when I ' m ninety years old, I ' ll regret the decision, " said Vivian Koo, a fourth year Psychology major. While fashion is constantly changing, it is also a continuous cycle. What ' s all the rage today may become a reminder of the past tomorrow. One thing for sure is that when our children start donning the styles we thought were cool, we ' ll be saying to ourselves, " What were we thinking!?!? " STORY BY ANITA CHU traditional taboos A row of stacked cars lines the parking lot. Due to the large number of people commuting to campus, parking spaces were constantly sold out, and tUcked parking had to bp initiated in lot 8 to maxi- mize capacity. E people PARKING WOKS " It doesn ' t make sense when people who commute don ' t get parking, but people who lie on their applications do. " -JUNIOR SHIRLEY LIN JL or the first few weeks of every quarter, hundreds of UCLA students found themselves desperately seeking places to park because once again, cars outnumbered parking stalls on campus. Denied annual and quarterly permits, the unfortunate sought to make it to class by buying daily permits, using metered parking, and sometimes taking up spots in Westwood Village. According to parking administrators, over 30,000 students, staff, and faculty applied for 22,000 available permits in just the fall quarter. This left o ver 8,000 (mostly students) searching for a means to get to class. For some, this meant acquainting themselves with the bus routes or vanpool and carpool services. Others decid- ed to dust off their old bikes or roller blades, or even travel to cam- pus on their own two feet. Students who arrived on campus after about 10:00 in the morn- ing often found a campus completely sold out of parking spaces, even in the inconvenient Lot 32. This was especially true in the first few weeks of school. They were forced to use the expensive pri- vate parking structures in Westwood Village. Parking shortages have been something of a chronic problem for UCLA. 1950 was the last time administrators have been able to grant all the permits requested, even at the steep price of $84 per quarter for a yellow permit. Shortages may be attributed to the growing pains of a university in a metropolitan area. With all sur- rounding areas developed, the school lacked the liberty to buy extra space for parking facilities. The inability to expand outward has forced the school to push downward, building the subterranean Structure 4. Located beneath the soccer field and Wooden Center, Structure 4 hoped to help ease students ' parking woes. Still, construction officials admitted that it would not be fully completed for at least another year. Parking officials have stressed finding alternative routes to UCLA, including the Santa Monica Big Blue Bus, the Metro, car- pooling and vanpooling, as a way to beat the parking jam. The Transportation Office gave priority to permit applicants who car- pooled and arranged affordable van service to outlying areas. On October 10th, they held a transportation fair to emphasize these options to students. With growing limitations on commuting, the hope for the future seemed to be in finding a new way to UCLA. STORY BY MATTHEW HEYN parking PWT6 Studio, a si Portrait that working on campus including convenience and - ' people On The Job " Working actually challenged me. I had to learn to manage my time wisely. ' -SENIOR VONNY Y. ICHIHO estwood was an expensive place to live in. With an average rent of $1050 per month, students had to find ways to pay for rent, food, and other living expenses. While some students were lucky and did not have to pay out of their own pockets for their personal necessities, most had to get jobs. As Dolores Valenzuela, a second year Undeclared student, stated, " I needed the money to pay for my living expenses and school supplies. " Although students were employed in different fields for many reasons, the most basic reason was financial necessity. For some students, having a job was part of their financial aid package in the form of work-study. tt UCLA and its surrounding communities offered many opportunities for employment. Valenzuela worked on campus as a clerk at the Women ' s Gym. Vonny Y. Ichiho, a fourth year student majoring in Sociology, was employed with a construction company in Torrance as an assistant secretary. But working while in school was not an easy thing. The 10 to 20 hours that they spent working could have been used for studying. " Working actually challenged me. I had to learn to manage my time wisely. I couldn ' t just sit around the house and do nothing; I had a limited amount of time to do my homework, " explained Ichiho. Most employers knew their student employees would need a flexible schedule, but even so students had to make sacrifices. " Sometimes I wanted to get involved in many of the different groups on campus, but I knew that I did not have the time to do them with all the school work I had and my job, " stated Valenzuela. Obviously, students would not be able to study at UCLA if they could not pay their fees and living expenses. Student jobs were a basic aspect of life for most UCLA students. Bills had to be paid, and the only way most students could afford them was through working. Some jobs were fun and gave them experience, while oth- ers just worked for the money. For whatever reason students worked, their jobs helped them to be responsible and learn to manage their time as efficiently as possible to have time to study and party. STORY BY MAGDALENA VALENZUELA jobs During one of the many events sponsored by Residential Life, students learn to swing dance. The dorms offered students a variety of entertaining activities at convenient locations. people T1SFTO THF. MIGHT " It was so fun at the Derby. Everyone was dressed in 40 ' s style clothes, having a blast. " -SENIOR DOLORES VILLANUEVA Jthough a well-rounded education was an important reason students attended UCLA, what happened outside of class was just as high on their priority list. Having a social life was important because it gave students an opportunity to interact with friends and fellow Bruins, as well as to relax from academic stress. Dance clubs, pool halls, happy hour places, and karaoke bars were all popular places that students could choose from. Whatever students were in the mood for, they would find it. Feliza Ortiz, a Political Science senior said, " Almost every Monday, a group of my friends and I would go to Acapulco ' s Restaurant for karaoke night. It was fun to listen to the people who tried to sing. But most importantly, it was a place where my friends from Long Beach, UCLA and other schools would get together to have fun. Whenever a UCLA student would go up to sing, fellow Bruins would cheer them on, " Ortiz explained. Students could find different danc ing clubs that played alterna- tive rock, rock en espanol, hip-hop, deep house and swing music. With the influence of the independent film Swingers, swing music made a huge come back to L.A. " It was so fun at the Derby. Everyone was dressed in 40 ' s style clothes, having a blast. The music was just so danceable, " explained Dolores Villanueva, a fourth year sociology senior. All around L.A. swing clubs were popping out to accommodate the demand. The Ballroom Dance Club, an organization on campus, 4 even offered swing dancing lessons to students throughout the school year. Student clubs, such as the Latin American Student Association, also organized parties to raise funds while allowing students to enjoy salsa, merenge, rock en espanol, and R B music in a safe environment. Maricruz Melendrez, a third year student member of the Latin American Student Association said, " It was really fun to plan out the party. It felt great to have the UCLA community attend in sup- port of LASA, an organization that helps UCLA and urban city children. " Situated in a diverse community, UCLA students had a broad spectrum of activities to choose from. Although education was one essential aspect of UCLA, social interaction allowed students to STORY BY MAGDALENA VALENZUELA nightlife Chnsm tspiritu PAVING OTTR DTTFS " Work-study really helped me when I was looking for a job on campus, since a lot of employers at UCLA are only looking for work-study students. " -SENIOR JING Li I [p a perfect world, anyone who desired an education would be able to attain it at no financial cost. Unfortunately, in our society students had to pay for higher education in one form or another. To help lower income families, the government provided students with federal and state grants and student and parent loans. To facilitate the distribution of financial aid, the government had a standardized form: the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). Although no one was guaranteed a grant, with comple- tion of the form, students received a Financial Aid Notification let- ter describing possible ways to pay for school. Cal Grants, awarded to students with a high G.P.A in high school and proven financial need, were one of the most common forms of scholarships available to students. Sonia Gutierrez, a sec- ond year Undeclared student, made good use of her Cal Grant; " My Cal Grant and Pell Grant were enough to cover my registration fees and school supplies. Because of the grants I didn ' t need to get any loans. " UCLA also awarded scholarships to students who demon- strated a financial need or academic excellence. For most students, work-study programs were another way to pay for school. Many employers on-campus hired only work-study students. The federal government instituted this program to help students by awarding them financial aid for working. In essence, the employer would have employees work for them while the gov- ernment subsidized their pay. There were also students who were awarded neither grants nor work-study. " I had really high grades in high school, but I didn ' t get a Cal Grant or work-study. The Financial Aid office told me that my parents made too much money and they could only offer loans to pay my fees. The problem was that my parents had a lot of expenses and the Financial Aid office was ignoring that fact. The standards used to determine who needed financial aid were too low, " explained Dolly Yanes, a third year Economics major. For some students it was not difficult to finance a $13,000 edu- cation at UCLA, while for others it was a nightmare. With or without financial aid, most students had to make some sort of sac- rifices to attend UCLA. However, for many of the students who had to scrounge to find money to pay tuition, it was well worth the effort. STORY BY MAGDALENA VALENZUELA 70 _peopJe - w wmw la aoct. w " financial aid 71 An activist tries to get a student to si Throughout the year, Bruin Walk was crow itors, political activists, and UCLA organize get students involved. 11 peopl WAT K THF WAT K " On Bruin Walk, I ' m guaranteed to see people I know, and I love to people watch too. " -SENIOR KRISTINA CABERTO ruin Walk was undoubtedly a nucleus of activity at UCLA. At any time of the day, herds of students walked down the famous path in such a rush to get to where they had to go that they failed to realize the number of opportunities Bruin Walk offered. Where else at UCLA could you sign up for a credit card, register to vote, learn about the 500 clubs and organizations on campus, and win free movie tickets, among other things? Clearly, Bruin Walk was an appropriate place to see what was going on around campus. However, most students dreaded the trip down the walk due to the large numbers of solicitors: people handing out unwanted pam- phlets of information and obnoxiously asking poor students for donations. The majority of Bruins abhorred being accosted by complete strangers. Agibail Gelb, a second year Microbiology and Molecular Genetics major, addressed the dual nature of Bruin Walk when she said, " Bruin Walk is a good place to advertise, but the interrup- tions can be a bit bothersome, especially when people are so assertive. " The tables which the many clubs and organizations used to dis- seminate information and notify people about new events were usu- ally viewed in a positive light. On the other hand, Bruins employed a number of different techniques to avoid harassment, such as taking alternative routes or blatantly ignoring the intrusive solicitors. Although some other students politely took the information, Walter Yim, a fourth year Psychobiology major, characterized the majority by opting to " ... just wear a walkman and continue walk- ing while avoiding all eye-contact. " In spite of the negative perceptions people had of Bruin Walk, other students actually enjoyed the hustle and bustle that permeat- ed the walkway. Many chose to sit at the tables and on the side- lines of Bruin Walk to socialize with their friends. " On Bruin Walk, I ' m guaranteed to see people I know, and I love to people watch too, " declared fourth year Communication Studies major Kristina Caberto. Indeed, if students wanted to interact and socialize with other members of the UCLA community, Bruin Walk was definitely the best place to achieve their goals. STORY BY MAUREEN LAMORENA bruin walk 73 Sudan, j ls- ........... " ' ' A - ' T.F.T S GF.T PHYSICAL " I like to come after class to work-out and study later on in the night. " -FRESHMAN ANDREW HONG I Lt was hard to walk around campus without seeing someone run- ning, biking, heading towards the gym, or sporting work-out gear. Fitness was a top priority not only for student athletes, but also for the majority of students, who wanted to keep fit by exercising. The John Wooden Center, Sunset Canyon Recreation Center, Drake Stadium, and a number of other options around campus made it rather effortless to fit exercise into otherwise busy schedules. The Wooden Center was one of the most popular locations. The racquetball and basketball courts, weight room, rock wall, cardio- vascular machines, and drop-in fitness classes such as kickboxing and hip-hop were utilized by a multitu de of students on a daily basis. Scheduling a work-out was on the minds of many Bruins, who managed to exercise in spite of their packed schedules. First year Computer Science and Engineering student Andrew Hong visited the Wooden Center five days a week. " I like to come after class to work-out and study later on in the night. " Although a profuse number of students chose the Wooden Center to meet their fitness needs, some felt that the gym was too boring and found a set routine rather redundant. As alternatives some opted to swim laps in the Sunset pools, run at the Drake track, or work-out in the fitness rooms in residence halls. Others looked outside of UCLA and favored activities such as Swing, Salsa, Hula dancing, rollerblading, or the martial arts. Even with all the options, some students still did not place working-out at the top of their priority lists. Mia Mariano, an Undeclared second year student, echoed the sentiments of many when she stated, " Just walking around this campus is enough exer- cise for me! " Despite the different ways in which people chose to exercise, many shared similar fitness goals. Besides looking great, gaining energy to study, and feeling good about themselves, students were concerned about their future health. According to third year Physiological Science major Maya Caspi, " If you ' re not strong when you ' re young, you ' ll have worse effects later on in life. How well you take care of yourself now will reflect on you when you ' re older. " Indeed, Bruins were not only concerned with flexing their brain muscles, but the other muscles in their bodies as well. STORY BY MAUREEN LAMORENA fitness Courtesy oi Anxeli Canto AROUND THF. WORT.D " I learned a lot living in a completely different culture than my own. " -SENIOR ARACELI CASTILLO Uc ' C LA was a great place to learn about different people, cul- tures, traditions and ideas. However, nothing could compare to learning in another country. The university offered two programs to give students the opportunity to study in over 35 countries and 90 universities around the world. The Education Abroad Program was the UC system-wide for- eign exchange program. In this program, students could continue enrollment at UCLA while taking classes in the country of their choice. Once in the country, they could either live in the dorms or rent an apartment. Students received credit for most of the classes they took abroad, although not all of the classes transferred to ful- fill UC requirements. The EXPO Center was another resource to help students study abroad through privately owned programs. The courses that the students enrolled in were comparible to UCLA courses, but stu- dents ' grades were not transferred. Only credit and the fulfillment of a requirement transferred over. This program had the advantage of not affecting the students ' GPA. Study abroad programs gave students the opportunity to put their education to the test, while expanding their knowledge about the people and their culture. " I wanted to go to Italy to learn about a different culture and to know how they view the US. They have such a different perspec- tive of the US! I learned a lot living in a completely different cul- ture than my own. It was a great experience, " explained Araceli Castillo, a fifth year Political Science major. Although Castillo had taken courses on Italy at UCLA it was a completely new experience to learn from Italians. Isabella Ortiz, a fifth year Political Science major, chose to study in Mexico because her parents were born there, and she thought that it would be a great opportunity to visit her homeland. " I had been to Mexico on vacations before, but I had never lived there. At the university we met many UC students from the other campuses and formed long lasting relationships. But the best part of living and studying in Mexico was that I learned about their his- tory from their perspective, " Ortiz explained Study abroad programs worked extremely well to help students learn about different cultures in a very personal way. STORY BY MAGDELENA VALENZUELA study o brood A Courtesy ol Bnwi flefej Sew e Association A HF.T.PTNO HAND " Community service is just one of the ways in which people are able to give back what they ' ve taken. " -FRESHMAN SHADI JAHANGIR A, .Ithough the university was traditionally thought of as a place of academic learning, many students at UCLA considered it much more than that. An increasing number of Bruins have cho- sen to perform community service activities as a means by which to enrich their own college experiences while helping others at the same time. In its 43rd year of existence, the Bruin Belles Service Association was one such organization which strove to give its members a wide range of community service opportunities. In addition to aiding the UCLA and Los Angeles communities through hands-on service including volunteering at soup kitchens, tutoring children, and organizing canned food drives, the Bruin Belles Service Association also endeavored to promote women ' s leadership. Shadi Jahangir, Historian of the organization and a first year Business Economics student expressed the importance of community service; " Community service is just one of the ways in which people are able to give back what they ' ve taken. " Other organizations chose to focus on one particular type of community service. Project Literacy was one such organization whose purpose was to eradicate functional illiteracy and to teach people to enjoy reading. Project Literacy ' s Vernon branch director Jenny Ryan, a fourth year Physiological Science major, attributed students ' growing interest in volunteering to simply " knowing that there is a need for community service. " Jenny continued, " Students give their service for purely unselfish reasons because they realize that other communities don ' t have a lot of the things f that we do. " To demonstrate the connection between academics and volun- teering, the Golden Key Honor Society provided its members with opportunities for service projects in addition to academic support. Golden Key members participated in decorating the Pediatric ward of the UCLA Medical Center and the Nickelodeon Help-a-thon throughout the year. " Golden Key gives us the opportunity to raise awareness of serving the community to those who are high acade- mic achievers and are active in extracurricular activities, " stated Golden Key Outreach Chair Hector Luk, a fourth year Business Economics student. By highlighting volunteer service within the university set- ting, these and other organizations proved that community service was compatible with the lifestyles of many Bruins. STORY BY SUE WlCHAYANUPARP community service I Reggie Miller, alumnus, during li.i Among the fcimr a long list of | athletes. people | RET TINS WHO ' S WHO " I was not aware that UCLA had so many famous alumni. " -JUNIOR AMINA ELMAHDY hat do basketball great Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, singer Randy Newman, and actress Carol Burnett all have in common? How about tennis great Arthur Ashe and former mayor Tom Bradley? If you guessed that they all spent sleepless nights wondering just how to start that ten-page paper or crammed forty chapters of reading into one night, then you are correct... they all studied at UCLA! UCLA ' s list of famous alumni is quite long and impressive, with celebrities in the sports, entertainment, medical and business worlds. UCLA has sent over 300 participants to the Olympics, and over 50% of these athletes have earned medals: the highest percentage among universities in the United States. The late great Florence Griffith-Joyner dominated track and field with other alumni such as Jackie Joyner-Kersee and Gail Devers, while gymnastics was in full force with the likes of Mitch Gaylord and America ' s sweetheart, Kerri Strug. Olympic swimming medalists include Shirley Babashoff and Bruce Hayes. If you ' ve seen any of The Godfather flicks, then you have encountered UCLA alumnus Francis Ford Coppola ' s work. Celebrities in the entertainment field include actor Corbin Bernsen from LA Law, actor Mark Harmon, who was once the Bruin quarterback, and producer Mike Medavoy, who worked on famous titles such as Apocalypse Now, Rocky, and Urban Legends. Major corporations throughout the world have also been run by UCLA alumni. Alumnus Michael Ovitz was the former head of Disney, and Sam lacobellis Sr., in charge of Rockwell International, was once a Bruin himself. Other alumni include astronauts, judges, presidents of universities, Nobel Peace Prize winners and inventors. Despite the extensive range of this impressive alumni list, many students were not even aware of the achievements accomplished by former Bruins. This sentiment was captured by Amina Elmahdy, a third year Psychology major who stated, " I was not aware that UCLA had so many famous alumni. After hearing who some of them were, I was really surprised. " In its 80 years of existence, the University of California, Los Angeles has produced many famous alumni and continues to do so. The best and the brightest have been studying here for a long time. Once a Bruin, always a Bruin! STORY BY GlNA TURCKETTA famous alumni 81 A student focuses her concentration (in scaling the rock wall. The wall was just one of many alternatives to the typical exercise routine that was offered on campus. F.XTRFMF SPORTS " After a bad day, climbing allows you to take out your aggression. " -SENIOR PAMELA ROA _l_or anyone who got overwhelmed with the rigors of academia every now and then, a solution could be found right on campus. The John Wooden Center and UCLA Recreation hosted many alternative classes to offset an oftentimes depressing academic load. Climbing a rock wall or learning a new martial art gave students the perfect remedy to college blues. Because many students found the stairclimbers and treadmills monotonous forms of exercise, the Wooden Center gave students the opportnity to explore other forms of calorie-burning activities. A new addition to the Wooden Center replaced a few racquetball courts. This large and looming Rock Wall became a popular between-class activity. From the novice to the expert, participants donned their best climbing shoes and scaled difficult levels of the structure. Pamela Roa, a fifth year English major and an instructor for the Rock Climbing Wall, spent several hours a week helping beginners improve their climbing skills while perfecting her own scaling abil ities. " After a bad day, climbing allows you to take out your aggression. You focus on accomplishing a goal and concentrate really hard, then soon enough, you ' re at the top, " Roa stated. Besides instructing at the Rock Wall, Roa also participated in " Outdoor Adventures " sponsored by UCLA Recreation. Weekend trips to Joshua Tree or spring break hiking expeditions in Hawaii were just a sampling of the many excursions one could take. Classes for sailing and kayaking were even available for students who loved water and waves. Held at the Marina Aquatic Center in Marina del Rey, these unique sports were available to those who wanted to learn a new sport or hone their own techniques. For those who wanted to stay indoors and in the area, the Wooden Center and Sunset Canyon Recreation Center hosted classes from spiritu- al yoga to sweat-inducing kickboxing. " I go to the Cardio Combat class every Wednesday and it ' s so fun. The first 5 minutes are pretty difficult but once you get into the groove of things, you can kick and punch your daily stress out, " said Cathy Coble, a fourth year English major. Whatever their reasons for participating in such unique classes, stu- dents felt that the special activities offered by UCLA were a welcome change to the daily routines of school. They provided a challenging way to have fun and relieve stress. STORY BY ANITA CHU special sports classes 83 A student mom tends to her daughter. Students with children faced many challenging responsibilities in addition to their accademics. people: KF.TTTKN TO CAMPUS " An education has afforded me choices. " -JUNIOR NlCOLETTE SCORCESE JLt had been five years for Nicolette Scorsese and eleven years for Connie Jones. It was even longer for Judith Rafael! Going back to school, that is. The number of returning students at UCLA was quite high. Many people realized at a certain time in their lives that the job field was much more competitive than it was when they first attended college and so they made the decision to go back to school. Judith Rafael, a senior interested in Hebrew Studies, first attended UCLA directly out of high school. She left UCLA with- out completely finishing her studies, married and had children, and finally decided to come back to finish her degree. " What was real- ly important to me was to see if I could come back and do it. I had waves of fear, trying to carry all the classes I needed. The only way to get over my fear was to just do it, " explained Rafael. Fear was a factor for many returning students who felt that uni- versity life seemed to focus strictly on students right out of high school. Returning students who had young children often had dif- ficulty finding adequate child-care while they attended classes. Most organizations seemed to be geared towards young students, and older students sometimes felt that there was a lack of resources. There was definitely a need for non-traditional students to be rec- ognized as well. Many had no choice but to overcome their fears because going back to school was a necessity in order to advance in their fields. i Connie Jones, a third year student in American Literature and Culture, worked for the Fox Broadcasting Company. Her advance- ment within Fox depended on her education. " I found a job in a company where I needed more of an education. My sister graduat- ed from UCLA, so naturally it was recommended to me, " explained Jones. Nicolette Scorsese returned to school because she did not want to rely solely on her acting and modeling skills, but wanted a more concrete educational background. " For women in the acting field, it is more important to have an education. An education has afforded me choices, " explained Scorsese, a junior double-majoring in American Literature and History. So there they are. Just a few of the older, non-traditional stu- dents, ready to make their marks on UCLA, and then the world! STORY BY GlNA TURCKETTA non-traditional students w r T KF.ATNF.SS " Joining my sorority was one of the best choices that I made. " -JUNIOR ALISON WINKLER many people hear the term " Greeks, " images from TV movies pop into their heads of hazing, date rape, and superficiality. This reputation created by the media greatly distorted the true activities of the Greek system. Sororities and fraternities on UCLA ' s campus were involved in a wide range of activities. Greek life provided students with an opportunity to make a wide range of friends both within and outside of their House. Sororities and fraternities participated in a large number of campus activit ies. IM sports was one of the areas that they were especially involved in. Sports such as flag football, softball, soccer, tennis, and basketball attracted both Greek men and women. " I played IM football and soccer for my fraternity. I think that IM sports are exciting and competitive, and since big crowds come out to watch, it gives you a nostalgic sense of what high school athletics were like, " commented third year Political Science major Mark Vasquez. Every fraternity and sorority sponsored a philanthropy organization and used a variety of methods to raise money for it. Fundraising events included dinners and competitions in which every Greek house would donate money to attend, and the profits would go to help the cause supported by the sponsoring House. " I went to the Revlon Run Walk to help in the fight against breast cancer and felt that a lot of Greek women were there and were working together for a good cause, " remarked Amy Saft, an Undeclared second year student. Some houses had study programs organized where members tutored each other, and some set-up study groups through the House. Since a wide variety of members were in each House, many different campus activities were represented, and students could learn about organizations or activities that they might be interested in joining. Greek life provided a variety of aspects to its members ' lives which helped to make their time at UCLA more enjoyable. " Joining my sorority was one of the best choices that I made. I have met some of my best friends in my house and have been involved in amazing events and worked with wonderful people through the Greek system, " declared third year Business Economics major Alison Winkler. STORY BY KELLY KRUEGER greeks issues (S.SOU th -out division 89 As UCLA celebrated its 80th anniversary, the rest of the world was taking wide strides into the future as well. Debates simmered over the ever growing role of media and the Internet. Government scandals became everyday issues, culminating with that of President Clinton and culminating Monica Lewinsky. The global economic crisis created problems on an international scale, while the advent of Viagra brought smirks to students ' faces. At the local level, issues ranging from textbook prices to religion caused continued controversy among students. The new restaurant inspection system caused outrage in Westwood. And policies such as Proposition 209 called for Bruins to take action, photo by Mike Muckerheide tirttSQ K propo t story by matthew heyn r n October 21st, UCLA faculty members who were outraged over the effects of Proposition 209 joined a nation-wide movement by walking out of their classes in support of affirmative action. Professors and teaching assistants showed support for the cause their students had taken up so long ago by holding their classes outside and using class time to discuss the effects of repealing affirmative action. Others supported the move- ment by speaking at the forum in the newly renovated Meyerhoff Park. One visible sign of protest was Professor Glenn Omatsu ' s investigative journalism class taking a walking tour of North Campus along with 50 other students. On the tour, the students learned about the history of eth- nic studies at UCLA and their relation to Campbell Hall and Haines Hall. " Education doesn ' t have to occur within the classroom, " Omatsu said. " In fact, you may learn more by walking out. " English and Women ' s Studies Professor Rachel Lee held her class on Asian women writers in Dixon Plaza. Students were mostly happy to par- ticipate in support of Affirmative Action. " I think most everyone agrees about the importance of diversity at UCLA, " said Lee. " A class about Asian-American writers wouldn ' t be around without affirmative action. The program changes the way people feel about the subject. " At noon, faculty members gathered in Meyerhoff Park to give speech- es about the importance of affirmative action. Law Professor Kimberly Crenshaw was one of many who urged others not to be stigmatized because they benefited from affirmative action admission policies. " We should be proud to be beneficiaries of affirmative action, " Crenshaw said. " It doesn ' t mean we ' re any less qualified. " Walkouts continued into the next day, with more speeches given. Rev. Jesse Jackson gave a speech before 500 mostly black clad students. The students, dressed in solidarity for the national day of protest against police brutality, heard Jackson encourage them to continue fighting for what they believe in. " The great American dream is to include all and leave no one behind, " he began. " You must fight for the big-tent America. " The protest drew criticisms from state officials who wrote off the action as pointless in nature. UC Regent Frank Clark called the walkouts " ridiculous. " Some students similarly found the message worthless and " redundant. " However, the walkouts did make an impact for the sizable portion of the student body who participated in them. issues Kent Loong, assistant director of the Labor Center in the School of Public Policy and Social Research, speaks out in favor of affirmative action. Loong was one of many to point out the benefits of affirmative action on campus, alongside renowned individuals such as Jesse Jackson. Students gather around to read up ort !FUtest events protesting Proposition 209. Faculty walk-outs, rallies, and guest speakers aimed to educate the UCLA population t the necessity of affirmative action. - f ,. lii " I don ' t think Proposition 209 should have passed, but since it has, there ' s not much we can do to . change it. Marching and attacking Chancellor Carnesale isn ' t going to do much. The best thing to do is work with it and move forward from this point on-VJ i -MiataHolmes, junior, political science major 6 d. LI C L fc 1 Tl Higher education is not something where race is a factor. Hopefully Prop 209 will force people to not take college for granted, and maybe even earn their place on campus based on their intelligence rather than their skin color. -SusieKing, sophomore, english major affirmative action and Prop 209. With a predis- position to pass judgement without fully consider- I ing the issue, many assume, for instance, that Prop 209 is an attack against race when the proposition encompasses so much more. " -AimeeMandloStOS, senior, psychology major " Numbers display the necessary qualifications to succeed in college more accurately than race ever will. I believe the motivation and dedication to learning overcomes any social dispositions or eco- nomic hardships present in achieving the privilege of higher educatjfciF . . V 1 JL .PeterPhom, junior, history politico I science major HOW ARE WE STILL AFFECTED BY propos compiled by olivia manzano proposition 209 H siiirlcriK often used (he Internet In check e-mail, do research, .ind ,i ess lass web sites. flmlo hy Ainy Kmk story by anita chu t wasn ' t so long ago when the computer was solely used to write .pers for school or create data entry files for work. By the end of the :h century, however, technological advances occurred at exponential :es, leaving us with computers that could collect and disseminate infor- ation from all over the world. The sudden popularity and mass accep- nce of the Internet came as no surprise. With newfound knowledge and teresting stories right at your fingertips, the Internet became an inte- part of student learning. Along with the quarterly tuition fees that students had to pay came a ?ry unpopular fee first imposed last year. The Instructional nhancement Initiative (I.E.I) mandated a $10-$ 14 fee per course for the eation and maintenance of course web pages. While there was still icklash to this extra cost, both students and professors began to warm p to the inevitable place that the World Wide Web was taking in the iucational system. Whether it was to look for something from class notes posted on the 7eb or to research for a term paper, the Internet offered students a wide ige of opportunities to expand their learning. " I often log onto the Web to do research for class or look something up in the course syllabus. And having URSA online really helps out when I need to check my academic record without having to face the lines at Murphy, " stated Ronnie Jordan, a fourth year American Literature and Neuroscience major. Besides educational uses, the Web also had entertainment purposes that students knew and loved. Various web sites offered the latest in gos- sip, news, and sports. With the increasing prevalence of web pages, 4 everyday citizens were learning the languages to create their own sites. This new method of getting one ' s message across spawned all kinds of innovative pages. " I went to Taiwan this past summer and one of my friends made a web page with pictures from our trip. It ' s a great way to relive all my mem- ories and stay in touch with the people I met, " said Belinda Mekdara, a fifth year Communication Studies student. For whatever purpose the Internet was used, students found the World Wide Web to be an exciting and substantial part of everyday culture. With communications stretching across the globe, what people needed was a tool to make the world smaller. The Internet was capable of doing just that. internet story by Catherine calleja D r iversity of religion on campus was one of those benefits of attend- ing a university as large as UCLA. Walking around the different parts of campus, one could observe a sea of sandwich boards relaying the various messages of a number of religious student organizations. Walking up Bruin Walk also provided for religious exposure from a variety of sources. Students were frequently invited to join numerous religious organizations on campus. While some students felt the need to desire and worship a greater being, others felt that they had no need for any allotment of religion in their lives. Some of those who concluded that religion was a necessity in their lives related to C.S. Lewis, a religious author who once wrote, " If the whole universe has no meaning, we should never have found out that it has no meaning: just as, if there were no light in the universe and there- fore no creatures with eyes, we should never know it was dark. Dark would be without meaning. " The different religious organizations on campus helped students deal with their questions about life, giving them answers to their inquiries through divergent religious points of view. Through the various fellow- ships and study groups, students were able to learn and bond with others who shared the same ideologies as themselves. " I think that with all the Christian fellowships on campus, each has something unique and special to offer to everyone. But they ' re all still unified under God, " commented Carey Lai, a second year Business Economics major. Many students who were committed to religion not only accepted the teachings and doctrines of their convictions, but lived their lives wholly under the teachings of their dogmas. Sakeena Mirza, a second year Arabic major, expressed her feelings; " Whether studying in Powell, eating at the Tree House, or praying behind Kerckhoff, all the actions of Muslims at UCLA have one common goal: to please God. Submission to God is not just our philosophy, but our way of life on and off campus. " No matter what students believed or did in regards to religion in their lives, each person felt a need to express their beliefs in their own forms. These ranged from outward displays through clothing or jewelry to pray- ing at different times of the day and joining different religious groups on campus. Most were thankful to be given opportunities to express their religious views as they pleased. issues Behind Kerckhoff Hall, a Muslim student kneels to pray. Whether congregated with others or alone, students chose to express their faith in many different ways. Ptwti by hi Imni " I feel everyone has the right to their beliefs. The Constitution grants us this right. It is a right we should have and I don ' t think the school, or any other institution or person, should stop or criticize students for their beliefs. " f - t- 1 senior, mathematics major au. ' tjb.orj. ' t v " I don ' t think it ' s the university ' s authority to regulate how and the way students express their eligion. UCLA is part of a culture and people should definitely be able to express themselves, and that right shouldn ' t be taken away nor regulated, ' " JimO ' Brien, senior, psychology major Ill has an inherent right tc " Everyone has an inherent right to express their beliefs, whether religious or not. I don ' t think I have the right to say whether they can or can ' t express their values. And if they are strong in their beliefs, then more power to them. " -MariePolokoski, freshman, undeclared " The University of California should not be in the business of censorship. People have the right to express their views whether they be the advocacy of Christianity, equal rights, or even satanic worship. university should be a place to showcase one ' s -ShaunHussain, junior, mcd biology major iversity should b IS SCHOOL A PLACE FOR compiled by olivia manzano religion , story by wendy tan I Jkl9y8 marked the implementation of Los Angeles County ' s new restau- rant grading system. The call for better policies on restaurant cleanliness came about after CBS aired footage filmed in the kitchens of several L.A. restaurants. Images of filthy food preparation, bug-infested kitchens, and dangerously undercooked meat were enough to spur public demand for better inspections by the Health Department. The county ' s Board of Supervisors voted unanimously to establish a system that awarded points to restaurants after evaluations and required them to post their grades. The scores were based on a 100-point scale with corresponding letter grades. This was an improvement from the old system, in which the restaurants were simply rated as Excellent, Good, Fair, or Poor. With conspicuous, color-coded letter grades posted in their windows, restaurants could no longer hide their inspection results from their patrons. " I think it ' s a great idea because it allows people to get a better idea of the cleanliness as it pertains to the food servicing environment, " noted Elvis Greer, a third year Political Science major. Many students agreed that the grades would influence their decisions on whether or not they would eat at a certain restaurant. Noodle Planet, a restaurant specializing in Asian cuisine in Westwood, was one of the establishments that did not get a good recommendation from the new system. Its original score of 53 was enough to spark an out- cry of rumors amongst the Bruin population. " The rating system has definitely stopped me from eating at some places. Just look at what happened to Noodle Planet after they put up that ' F. No one went there anymore, " remarked Autumn Francois, a sec- ond year Philosophy major. Although the restaurant temporarily lost almost a fourth of its business because of the low score, Noodle Planet was upgraded to an A grade shortly after making the corrections required by the Health Department. Several other restaurants also made improvements to their food service methods in order to be reevaluated for passing grades. Restaurant man- agers learned to incorporate better preparation techniques as well as prop- er kitchen and storage maintenance. " I ' m all for the system. It gives restaurants more incentive to be clean, because they know we ' re going to see their grades, " explained Francois. This attitude prevailed in Westwood, where students and residents alike benefited from the new restaurant inspection system. issues aeam ! inn STORE HO )d ' s Starbucks proudly displays its " A " to potential customers passing by. All food services in Los Angeles County were required to display the grade they received from the Department of Health ' s new inspection system. " South campus students tend to think that north campus majors get off easy, but they don ' t. Ther are majors in north campus that are really hard an people just don ' t sophomore, undeclared til _s t e r e o,vTxe s There are stereotypes? I wouldn t know because ere are I ' m too afraid to go past Moore. XcllCL -AntonyLyon, sophomore, political science major " People think that we ' re dirty, smelly and anti- social. But in reality we are not like that! It ' s like assuming students in the humanities have it easy. Ti ff These are ' stereotypes ' , and as stereotypes neither are true. -LauraWozniak, sophomore, psycobiology major " One of my friends compared the lecture halls in Young Hall to coffins. If you ' ve ever seen the walking dead, you ' ve seen them there during finals week. So do I think that South Campus majors are more stressed out than- their North Campus coun- terparts? Yes, definitely. " -ShabneezKotadia, senior, psychobiology major HOW DO WE STEREOTYPE compiled by Catherine calleja north vs. south story by Jennifer nazareno Jeremy ifuso w f hen you look at a fashion or body-building magazine, do you find yourself wishing you looked just like them, trying to find ways to improve your self-image? Or when you look in the mirror, do you catch yourself saying, " I need to lose weight, " " My breasts aren ' t large enough, " or " I wish I had a six-pack? " For some students, there was a tendency to point out the negative characteristics they found in themselves, as opposed to the positive aspects. In a world where diet pills, nonfat prod- ucts, exercise equipment and cosmetic surgery prevailed, many students felt the pressures to conform to what society deemed beautiful. " When I look in the mirror, I constantly draw negative aspects of myself and refrain from bringing out any positive qualities because I ' m conscious about how others perceive me, " stated Donna Leslie Garcia, a third year Sociology major. Students ' self-image was often greatly influ- enced by how others viewed them. For some, the need to feel accepted by others and viewed a certain way became determining aspects of their behavior. Students constantly felt the pressure to look a certain way, whether it be by having the perfect body, displaying flawless facial fea- tures or wearing the latest fashions. This sometimes led individuals to change themselves physically through having breast implants or plastic surgery, joining health clubs, or using diet pills as ways to improve their self-image. For many students, the pressure to look a certain way became so ingrained within them that it defined their daily lives. As Connie Tcheng, a fourth year English major stated, " Our society is so immersed in fashion consciousness that we don ' t even realize it ' s there. " Instead of yearning for the approval of others based on appearance, stressing about attaining the latest fashions, and constantly worrying about how to improve one ' s self-image, students had to learn to focus on the things which really mattered. Marie Rodriguez, a third year Political Science major expressed her views on self-image pressures. " People should be content with what God gave them. After all, in God ' s eyes, we ' re all perfect. " Whether they chose to conform to society ' s expectations or to their own standards, students were challenged with the pressures of perfecting self-image. For most, it was just another difficulty of college life that needed to be faced and hopefully overcome. self-image -. mm The 1 end of the twentieth century seems to have fin brought man his solution for restoring virility. For many of its users, Viagra renewed sexual potency in relationships, and it was generally offered at a reasonable cost. photo by lea hn I i i story by jane kirn F JL ro rom ingesting a mixture of dried black ants and olive oil to lubri- cating the penis with melted fat from camel humps, man courageously attempted to find the perfect aphrodisiac to restore virility. In the twen- tieth century, man found a solution with Viagra, an oral treatment for impotence. This $10 a dose pill seemed to be the answer for many peo- ple who wanted to maintain intimate relationships with their significant other. Yet like all things that appear to be too good to be true, Viagra brought its share of risks, adverse side effects, and inevitable lawsuits. In March of 1998, the FDA cleared Viagra for sale as the first effec- tive oral treatment for impotence. Immediately, the issue of insurance came up, as did lawsuits against those HMOs that refused to cover this miracle drug. Kaiser, the nation ' s largest HMO, said that offering national Viagra coverage would cost at least $100 million per year and refused to pay. But others like Medicaid, a state-federal health care pro- gram, had to cover Viagra because the Health and Human Services Department (HHS) said the law required the program to pay for all drugs prescribed for medical reasons. According to HHS, Viagra came under this category when prescribed properly by a doctor. " Medically necessary to have sex " quite an interesting notion and essen- tially what HHS was saying. Lost somewhere along the lawsuits, the question " Is sex a right or a privilege? " seemed to be neglected. It must have been a right for HHS to so passionately pursue coverage on Viagra. It might also explain why birth control pills were not covered by insur- ance, although not everyone agreed. " Why should insurance pay for Viagra? I mean, it ' s not like you have to have sex, and if you wanted it that bad, I think you could come up with $10 per pill, " commented Janet Pan, a first year Undeclared student. This proved an interesting point that many failed or chose not to see. As with everything, there were some hazards to using Viagra. For instance, when used with " poppers, " protease inhibitors, and some antibi- otics, it caused precipitous drops in blood pressure and enhanced common side effects like headaches and flushing. Also, in conjunction with heart drugs, it caused strokes and even led to deaths. Despite those who were opposed to it, Viagra seemed to " take the nation by storm, " as it satisfied what some men had been yearning for a long time: the simple pleasures of life that so many take for granted. viagra " If insurance companies chose to pay for Viagra, then they should pay for birth control. Since nei- ther are used to treat a disease, they should not dis- criminate and pay for both. " -JaclynParker, senior, physiological science " I think women do stupid things too, like breast implants, so men should be able to do what they want, as long as they know the side effects. Also, the policies should be equal when treating women and men, not just giving the medication for men and not paying for birth control " -VanessaGonzalez, senior, math economics ;s " I think a lot of the companies are driven by money. As long as there ' s a demand, they are going to supply it. Birth control doesn ' t bring in the money that Viagra does. " -JamesTemplemon, junior, biochemstry ore research needs to be done on Viagra. They need to understand all the side effects before peo- ple are really affected by it. " -LauraNoguera, sophomote, mechanical engineering ARE THE ro BENIFICIAL compiled by magdalena valenzuela J mom story by wendy tan utrageous textbook prices continued to rise as the UCLA bookstore end of the century marked the beginning of one alternative to book-buy- preyed upon desperate students with nowhere else to turn. For most, the ing: the online textbook service. Sites such as " " list- UCLA Store was the only place to go for books, and when midterm and ed available books by classes and departments specifically for UCLA stu- final grades depended on them, the price had to be paid. dents. Another option was to rent books with a " guaranteed buyback " " I think it ' s ridiculous to have to pay almost $100 just for one class, from the company. This definitely beat the university ' s system of paying and when you ' ve got three math classes and a management class, that ' s less than 40 percent on the few textbooks that they would buy back, way too much money to pay for one quarter, " commented Monica Huang, Other companies provided similar services. Many guaranteed shipment a fourth year Math major. In addition to the already high costs of rent within a few days and offered attractive prices to relieved students, and tuition, students who took on a full load of sixteen units had to weigh " I think it ' s great that they started this service online. The prices were in the heavy prices of required reading. definitely cheaper than the bookstore here, even though they don ' t always Ironically, many of the books that cost an arm and a leg were never have the books you ' re looking for, " commented Billy Yang, a fourth year even opened during the course of a quarter. Often, students couldn ' t be Business Economics major. The unavailability of certain books was one of sure whether or not the professor would really use material from text- the major problems associated with online book-buying. Another was the books until it was too late to return them. The return policy requiring uncertainty about whether or not the book they listed was the right one. books to be returned by the end of second week complicated the situation Even with the problems and uncertainties of online book-buying, those and usually led to unnecessary costs. students who took advantage of the option found it to be a great alterna- Although the majority turned to the UCLA Store for their books, the tive to consider. issues At UCLA ' s Book Zo cashier. Though the I yrices, many students considered op on-line in order to find the best I r C :-. ' ..reevaluat-e-n nil be a great time to reeval- " The new millenium will be a great i uate things: our lives, how we think, how we act, and how we budget our time. It will be a time to start over. I ' m excited that we will finally be liv- ing in the new millenium rather than just watch- ingitonTheJctsons. " -KdtieElwell, junior, chemistry " I foresee the new millenium encouraging workers at the Chinese chicken line at Bombshelter to not be such cheapskates in dishing out their udon noo- dles; one of the many ways humanity will come and join hands in love and unity. " ' tXAndrewDragos, senior, nursing " Environmental issues will be especially important as we approach the new millenium. It will reflect the abuse the earth has endured in the past 100 years from enormous population growth, resource depletion, and pollution. The year 2000 should be a wake-up call for us to prevent and reduce further environmental degradation. " -Sdml.66 freshman, electrical engineering e " The future is left for thought and creativity which will catapult us into the next millenium full of sci- entific discoveries. " -JamisonFeromisco, junior, biochemistry microbiology and molecular genetics y WHAT IS TO COME IN THE ne rWi enium. ' compiled by connie tcheng voices story by jane kirn i I Jg d like her to have blue eyes, brown hair, and my fathers nose. Oh, by the way, could you add my sister ' s smile? Sounds like a tall order of. ..well, not fast food, but don ' t you feel like asking, " Would you like fries with that? " Genetic engineering was not entirely new to us as more possibilities became feasible this year. From cosmetic changes to singling out certain diseases through the alteration of DNA, science attempted to " play God. " After discovering that man is not the center of the universe, humans have tried to control every inch of it, and as a consequence, now have a network shopping channel for human features. The main question that stemmed from this discovery was more ethi- cal than scientific. Is it right to clone humans, to condition a person into being someone else? And would that person essentially be human? To live one ' s life as another is not something students would have wanted. " I would never have my child cloned to fit the perfect physical traits of what I wanted. People who do t hat are raising an image and not a child. Doing that would mean that I ' m not accepting what God had planned for my child and in a sense defying Him, " said Helen Chen, a first year Undeclared student. " I would avoid cloning at all costs. I don ' t like the idea of ' playing God, ' and it is something that should be avoided altogether. There have been many issues related to cloning, like selling organs on the black market, children find- ing out that their parents are not who they think they are, and a lot of legali- ties that could have been avoided if cloning were not possible, " stated Chong Ahn, a first year Physiological Science major. There may be benefits to cloning, such as cures for cancer, Alzheimer ' s dis- ease, Parkinson ' s disease, diabetes, heart failure, and growing embryonic stem cells to produce organs or tissues to repair or replace damaged ones. The main argument for cloning was the idea of a second chance at life. Though absolute cures probably won ' t be produced until the mid-2 1st century, pro-cloning organizations such as RESOLVE of Northern California, the Libertarian polit- ical party, Clone Rights United front, Raelian Religion, and Gay Today, fought to keep cloning legal. If cloning wasn ' t given a chance, how could these cures be brought into the world? Many students had mixed opionions on the idea of cloning. At a research university such as UCLA, students understood the benefits of eliminating genetic diseases, and some thought saving DNA for the future was interesting, but the issue of cloning remained a sensitive subject. genetic engineering A student reviews the newspaper for the latest information on financial trends. The global economic crisis that began in Asia was a cause for concern among many internation- al students. . do ct story by eunha cho T J t all started with a currency crisis in Thailand, July 1997, which extended throughout most of Asia, and then through Russia to the frag- ile economies of Latin America. Thailand ' s devalued currency, overlooked as a financial disturbance in a remote part of the globe, resulted from falling exports. Malaysia, Indonesia, the Philippines, and South Korea soon followed. Foreign investment capital going into these countries via bank loans, direct investment, and stock purchases was withdrawn due to the threat of bad management. Japan, economic giant of the ' 80s, was hit next because its trade with the rest of Asia became limited, pushing it into its worst postwar recession. The domino effect was called the " Asian crisis, " but before long threatened to be a global economic meltdown. When Russian and Latin American markets were thrashed in early summer, almost half of the world economy was affected. Even the U.S. was hit. Our stock market showed significant instability when the Dow Jones Index plummeted a record-setting 554 points in one day, October 17, 1997. The pattern repeated a year later on August 31, 1998, when it again fell 512 points. This was a more potent force than ever imagined, threatening to crash the entire world ' s economy in a domino effect. The slump in U.S. stock prices reflected a growing recognition that corporate profits might suffer from weaker exports and lower earnings of international companies in foreign markets. The U.S. trade deficit grew as its exports dropped and other countries tried to recover by exporting more to the U.S. Layoff measures were taken in response to the econo- my ' s ominous signs, while the government tried to maintain consumer confidence by lowering interest rates to promote consumer spending. Although the impending global etonomic disaster seemed remote to UCLA ' s campus, some students were directly affected by this economic plight. For many international students whose tuition and living expens- es were sent from abroad, the depreciation of local currency meant raised costs. This resulted in paying two or even three times as much money to obtain the same dollar amount, and when tuition for international stu- dents came near $25,000, it caused serious predicaments. Unfortunately, student visas made it illegal to work in the U.S. to defray the costs. Some students had to sell personal possessions, live with generous friends to pay very low rent, or as a last resort, return to their native countries. As the year progressed, a few of the nations in economic distress stabilized their economies and showed signs of recovery, but the hardships for affected students were only partially alleviated. Their futures would be decided by governmental policies, while their expectations remained hopeful that the temporary hardship would subside in the near future. global economic crisis inton A story by anita chu Although it was difficult to predict what kind of impression William Jefferson Clinton would have left in 20 years, one thing was certain- his presidency would forever be associated with the name Monica Lewinsky. The scandal of the year made the American President not only a national leader, but also the main character in an unfolding soap opera. The major players of this political scandal were President Clinton, Monica Lewinsky, Special Prosecutor Kenneth Starr, and Linda Tripp, and the ordeal left scars with each of these individuals. Whether through analysis by political pundits or mockery by late night talk show hosts, the field was left wide open for Washington to be criticized and ridiculed. When the Starr Report was released via the Internet, the public gained free access to the juicy details of Clinton ' s sex life and acts of infidelity. The novelty of the situation prompted the most widespread Internet traffic ever. However, the only lasting effect that the Starr Report had on most people was a smirk at the mention of a cigar or a blue Gap dress. While newscasts and articles droned on and on about this hot topic, the American people slowly began to lose interest. Near the end, Americans returned their focus on Clinton the President, not Clinton the Adulterer. The impeachment hearing and release of the Lewinsky and Tripp audio tapes following the Starr Report didn ' t garner nearly as much attention as expected. Despite the accusational, intrusive look into Bill Clinton ' s life and excessive commentaries, the American people made it clear that they did not want to hear anymore about Bill and Monica. Strangely enough, Clinton ' s approval ratings shot up to all-time highs, and First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton became more popular than ever. It seemed Americans were not fazed by a little indiscretion in the White House. UCLA students were particularly lenient toward Clinton ' s personal mistakes and mainly just cared about his performance as a President. " I can ' t believe people are becoming all judgmental about something that is a private matter. The media has blown this whole thing out of proportion and I for one, don ' t care about what goes behind closed doors as long as smart legislation is being made, " expressed Audrey Shiomi, a fifth year Japanese major. People had their own opinions on the scandal but the general sentiment remained the same. The majority of students believed that the impeachment of Bill Clinton would be highly unlikely. " This whole scandal arose with the Republicans trying to get more seats in Washington. As the November elections proved, their plan backfired, and now this is just a waste of time and taxpayer ' s money, " said fourth year Communication Studies and Political Science major, Page Kishiyama. For many months, the Clinton scandal was the only discussion coming out of Washington. However, the American people made it clear that they believed a President was only human and free to make mistakes. issues A (icnili ' ril Kill Lldilun expresses remorse for his affair with Mmm .1 I ewinsky. (.linlnn ' s in.ippropri.iU resulted in fur- (her nivrstiK.iliiin ami im| f,uhmcnl jinx rcdinfjs. I w " I don ' t think he should practically every President, from Thomas Jefferson to JFK, had affairs. I don ' t think his sexual affairs have anything to do with how he runs the coun- try ' -NiruJayoramon, junior, American Literature Culture involved ir TH f " The media was too involved in trying to turn it into something pornographic. They blew it out of proportion and delved too deeply into his personal life. " -JimSigler, senior, mechanical engineering " It ' s a reflection of media-centered politics, rather than the media being centered on the electorate. Their purpose and values are not aligned with the electorate. Media can be a powerful communica- tion tool, but it ' s being used for self-serving pur- poses in this instance. " -TigeKahler, senior, biochemistry " I wish people would get over the fact and stay out of his business. Many other Presidents have had affairs. Clinton just got caught. I feel sorry for the guy. -MarykayTsuji, junior, east asian studies political science HOW ARE WE AFFECTED BY THE ? compiled by sue wichyanuparp voices Firing into the night, the U.S. makes a military move against Iraq. President Clinton commanded Desert Fox in order to counteract Saddam Hussein ' s actions. AP Wide World Photo I J ' _ , I Sealed in (he Senate chamber, state representatives listen ' to the opening of President Clinton ' s impeachment trial. President Clinton was only the second president in United States history to he brought heforr the Senate for an impeachment trial. _ f . Destroying dozens of homes and buildings, Hurricane Mitch floods the coast of Honduras in late October. The storm whirled through the western Caribbean, killing at least 32 people. N UCLA recognizes former mayor Tom Bradley by naming (he international center after him. His contributions as mayor greatly improved the lives of many Los Angeles County residents. 132. - residential life .,;- 3 ' tch, :K oron acK o Dfiva residential life division , enence op involved I heir belongings as they ft on needed a few help- their first college dorm ts help each othc into the dorms. ing hands when getting experience. residential life MOVING- movm Sleer Sleeping in your own bed for the last time for a very long time. Eating your last home- cooked meal before Thanksgiving break. Thoughts of homesickness began to sink-in for many new UCLA students as they prepared to live in the dorms. As most first and second year students moved into their new living quarters for the school year, a myriad of emotions welled-up within each and every individual. During the weekend of September 26th and 27th, over six thousand On-Campus residents moved into the dormi- tories. Welcoming them were Housing Staff members and student leaders who had moved in several weeks beforehand to greet the incoming and returning residents back to their ' home away from home. ' Moving in on the same day as thousands of other students with carts and boxes full of cloth- ing and other rooming necessities proved to be traumatic for many students as well as the fam- ily and friends assisting them. There were some, however, who were able to beat the move-in day rush and secure the bed and desk they wanted within the room before their roommates did. Some opted to pay an extra twenty dollars to move in a day early, while others arrived in the wee hours of the morning on the assigned move-in dates. " Because I moved in at 8 AM on move-in day I was very fortunate to avoid all the people and the traffic. I was very happy and sad at the same time when I opened my dorm door. I was sad because this was going to be my first time away from my family, but happy because it was the beginning of my college career and my future. I was really anxious to meet my two roommates and when I met them, we were very compatible and we knew we would be friends forever, " shared Jennifer Cobanov, a first year Biology major. Parents were saddened by the fact that their children were going off on their own, and many brought cameras and camcorders to remember the momentous occasion. However, it was easy to forget the sadness and fear of leaving home for the first time as the students were warmly greeted by the staff and student leaders who had planned several events to welcome them. House and floor dinners, tours of Westwood, open door nights, house meetings, parties and dances kept the residents busy from the moment they stepped onto UCLA soil. Returning residents took move-in day as a great opportunity to not only start off the new school year, but also as a time to see old friends from the year before. The residential dining areas were crammed with ecstatic residents as they met their old friends and introduced the new ones. Hugs of " hello " and " goodbye " were considerably overwhelming during the move-in day weekend at the dorms, but smiles still appeared on individuals ' faces as each one realized that this was the beginning of a grand new experience. in BY CATHERINE CALLEJA " was sad because this was going to be my first time away from my family, but happy because it was the beginning of my col- lege career and my future ' -Jennifer cobanov, freshman biology major move-in day - CATHERINE CALLEJA swering the phones at the On-Campus Housing Assignments Office was already a difficult job, without hav- deal with the influx of student complaints arising from the enormous number of freshmen admitted to UCLA. :he increase in complaints, it became obvious that there were quite a number of disgruntled students who did not receive their first choice in housing assignments. The On-Campus Housing area of UCLA, known to a majority of residents as " The Hill, " housed well over six thousand students this year. Because all first and second year students were guaranteed a room in the dorms, many problems with housing emerged. Always ready to take action, the Housing staff worked hard and to the best of their abilities to accommodate stu- dents. The tremendous increase in the number of students guaranteed housing proved to be a hard quota to fulfill. Therefore, immediate action was taken to inform students of the different options available to them. One such option was to reside in the nearby apartments or co-ops. Another was the possibility of commuting from home. Even with these alternatives, there were still too many bodies and too few rooms. The other solution to the lack of housing was to maximize the use of space by converting doubles to triples and temporarily housing students in study lounges. Approximately two hundred doubles throughout the residence halls, suites and Sunset Village were converted into triples. Although it did seem like more of a cramped environment, things were not necessarily as bad as people assumed. " Living in a triple in Sproul really isn ' t too bad. I lived in a double in Sunset Village last year and I do have to admit that it was a lot better, but the triple in Sproul also has its advantages. It ' s a lot less expensive and you do meet a lot of people when you have to share the same bathroom everyday, " reasoned Julia Zhu, a second year Neuroscience major. The students assigned to triples were lucky compared to others, who were temporarily forced to share a study lounge with as many as five other people. Although the lounges were not originally built for residents, furniture such as beds, desks, and temporary closets were moved in to accomodate the new residents. " It was actually not as bad as it might have been. You really got to meet a lot more people when you lived in a study lounge. Everyone knew that you lived there and you got to form closer relationships with more people, because instead of having just one or two roommates, you would have about four, " said Ronald Mac, a third year Economics major. Despite the problems with housing this year, students and staff learned to deal with the resulting inconvenience. In some sense, the influx of residents was not completely disagreeable, due to the fact that more residents on the Hill made it a more lively and interesting place to live. ;::; Jt residential life - n f- bn-a A study lounge becomes a cozy place for students to call home. Due to the lack of housing for the huge influx of residents this year, On-Campus Housing had to create alterrAives to the traditional room arrange- housing problems - Trick-or-Treaters from local schools follow their group lead- ers around the dorms for some fun and some candy. Halloween was a holiday that UCLA students loved to share with younger children because it reminded them of their youth. BY ERIN RATTAZZI er 28th, inner-city children were bussed to the dorms for trick-or-treating. In preparation, dorm resi- ents purchased $5 worth of candy from their dorm government representatives to distribute to the visiting kids. Many UCLA students were excited to see young, underprivileged kids enjoying Halloween in the college dorms. For many of the children, it was their first experience on a college campus. For the students, it was a chance to relive their childhoods where Halloween was one of the few nights of the year when they could stay up late, eat tons of candy, and watch scary movies. " I thought it was great to scare the hell out of those little kids because it may have been a trying experience for them, but it was one that they will remember for years and hopefully cherish. It reminded me of my youth, " said Micha Barankin, a first year Chemical Engineering major. Dorms went all out in decorating their floors, competing against one another to see who could create the scariest floor. Students turned their study lounges into eerie, damp caverns of horror. Panels of judges, composed of profes- sors and other members from the UCLA community, visited each floor as the students made their best attempts to dazzle them with their creativity. Many of the students got dressed up in their most ghoulish outfits. " I slithered around the ground chasing small children. It was really funny to see the kids run away. It was a great experience, " chuckled Hakam Al-Samarra, a first year Biochemistry major. The sounds of children crying and screaming echoed through the halls with spooky music playing in the back- ground. Because of enthusiastic residents like Al-Samarra, many of the younger children were too frightened to even walk into dorm rooms, electing instead to have their parents collect candy on their behalf from the generous college students. Although some students didn ' t get into the spirit of the festivities as much as others, most enjoyed themselves. Whether it was the partying that came with Halloween or the pleasure of sharing a little something with those less fortunate, residential life at UCLA was turned upside-down on that ghoulish night. residentioLJife. Kids of all ages come from local elemei HP ols to do some trfdi-or-treatlng in tile dorms. T Bl e for this event, residents decorated the halls, b Bcandy, and turned study lounges into haunted I hnlloween haunt An RA tries to prepare for an upcoming exam. RAs, PAs, and SHAs often found it difficult to concentrate on school work because they were always on duty. BY MAGDALENA VALENZUELA Life in the dorms was an overwhelming experience for most freshmen. To help ease them into this and into college life, the expertise of Resident Advisors (RAs), Program Assistants (PAs), and Student Health Advocates (SHAs) came into play. RAs lived in the dorms and were on-call for residents who had questions or just needed someone to talk to. PAs were responsible for planning various dorm activities throughout the academic year in addition to organizing community service projects. SHAs assisted residents with health problems while providing medicine for residents who were ill and giving advice to the residents regarding sex and sexually transmitted diseases. RAs, PAs, and SHAs took on their roles because they wanted to help new students adjust to college life. They cared about their residents and their well being, both physically and emotionally. " I was interested in producing people who were interested in helping the community and other students. Many of my residents became RAs, PAs and SHAs. Having my residents involved in the community was the best part, because it proved that my hard work paid off, " explained Manuel Martinez, a fifth year Political Science student and RA, when asked why he applied for the position. Even though at times the dedicated students who filled the roles of RAs, PAs, or SHAs felt that they had little privacy and a hectic schedule, they did enjoy their jobs. They learned valuable lessons that couldn ' t be taught in a classromm. They learned to live and interact with people from different backgrounds, languages and cultures. In the end, they were able to form friendships and a family environment within the residence halls. residential life ra as RAs, PAs.. SHAs , le in a dorm room to Different types of ti well as disadvantages 144- residential life r Before dorm residents could decide what type of room they wanted for the school year, they had to take many different factors into account. Do I want to live in a double or a triple? A themed floor or house perhaps? A residence hall, residential suite or Sunset Village? What about the costs? All of these questions ran through their minds as they began to make one of the most important decisions they would have to face regarding their UCLA residential experience. Each dorm building offered its own unique options, ranging from the fitness floor to the health care house, where various activities or programs relating to the theme were available to the residents. Doubles and triples were options available in each type of dorm set-up as well, although this year many more first years were forced to live in triples due to the influx of residents. The residence halls were home to more than four thousand residents. Students had either one or two roommates in a cramped room, just large enough to house the basic furniture for each occupant. Communal restrooms were found in each wing of the resi- dence halls, where all of the residents of the same sex shared the facilities. One of the disadvantages of living in these dorms was the fact that residents had no control over the temperature in their rooms. " We would just open our windows or use fans, " exclaimed Shahera Kopadia, a first year Undeclared student. In Hitch and Saxon, the residential suites at the very top of the hill, students faced mostly the same predicament as those in the residence halls, but rather than a commu- nal restroom, they shared the restroom with just those in their suite. The perk of living in the suites was a personal living room area, although the long hike up the hill and the resulting seclusion of the suites made some students opt for other set-ups. The last on-campus living option was the newest addition - Sunset Village, which was constructed just a few years ago. Although these were the most pricey of the three residential options, the extra benefits included private bathrooms and individual control of air-conditioning. Jennifer Lu, a second year Geography major and resident of Sunset, explained, " I like the fact that you have the privacy that you need. In Sunset the people are really friend- ly and very social, although many people in the residence halls say differently. When you need to you can always go into your room and not have to bother with all the ruckus. " Kevin Reed, a second year Psychology major, voiced otherwise. " I would recommend that all first year students live in the the residence halls because it ' s a lot more social. " No matter which dorm students decided to reside in, what mattered most was the sense of community and the friendships that were made within the living environment. communal " I would recommend that first year students live in the residence halls because it ' s a lot more social ' -kevin reed, second year psychology major ivm BY CATHERINE CALLEJA living types - SERIOUS serious study BY MAUREEN LAMORENA Finding the perfect place to study was an arduous and challenging task for many students. Residents were constantly tempted by the inherently social nature of the residence halls. Where could a young Bruin possi- bly run when some serious study time was needed, away from the temptations of meeting people and just hanging-out? Off-campus areas were relatively popular among some students. Trekking to the local coffee shops in Westwood or West Los Angeles provided a cozy and quiet atmosphere. Also, bookstores like Borders and Barnes and Noble offered minimal distractions compared to those posed by the dorms. Although studying off-campus was not a practical or time efficient option for those that did not have cars, a number of other options were available. Convenience was paramount on campus. The big study lounges in Covel Commons and other dorm buildings were popular locations, as were the smaller study lounges locat- ed on every floor in the dorms and every house in Sunset Village. Because the lounges were easily accessi- ble to those living in the dorms, many people flocked to them to get business taken care of. However, because of their increasing popularity, these lounges were easily crowded, which inevitably led to disruptive noise. In search for more privacy, some students opted to confine themselves to their rooms. " Studying in my room is effective because other places are usually too crowded or too noisy. I ' m the only one in there most of the time so I can concentrate a lot better, " declared Amy Lai, a second year Business Economics major. The comfort and solitude of a dorm room were usually perceived as positive aspects of studying in one ' s room, but they also acted as obstructions to studying. The ringing of the telephone, the neighbors who want- ed to stop in to chat, the television shows, and video games could easily disturb students. Additionally, the environment was a little too comfortable because students were close to their beds, which tempted them to take extensive breaks rather than just power naps. While some disliked staying on-campus to study because of the inconvenience it posed, others actually preferred to study on campus grounds. Campus offered a combination of peace and beautiful scenery for students who liked to study outdoors during the daytime. Libraries such as Powell and the University Research Library were quiet hide-aways, while the noisier coffeehouses in Kerckhoff, Luvalle, and Northern Lights were just as popular. Studying on campus, particularly during exam weeks, proved to be extremely beneficial for students because it forced them to study while limiting opportunities for socializing. As Kapir Singh, a second year Microbiology and Molecular Genetics and Business Economics double major put it, " I like to study in a lot of different places like in my friend ' s room because it ' s a lot more fun . . . but when I really need to get something done, I go to Powell! " y_ K5HW residential life events 147 M 1 _ 148 residential life , Located in the bustling environment of the residence halls, recreation rooms were an extension of the ubiquitous social scene that permeated the dorms. The rec rooms were utilized as a tool by a multitude of students to meet new people, socialize, work out, or play. Hedrick, Reiber, and Dykstra Halls each had their own versions of recreation rooms while Sproul Hall renovated its old dining hall into an activity center. Although not all of the dorms sported their own rec rooms, all residents were welcome at each of these rooms. Activity was certainly apparent, with the various cardiovascular equipment, weight machines, and exercise mats at the disposal of students. These made the recreation room an appropriate place to maintain a healthy lifestyle without the inconvenience of walking down to the Wooden Center or other places to work out. Using the machines in the dorm rec rooms was preferred by many. " It ' s convenient, and no matter what the weather is, I can stay in shape, " said second year Business Economics major Grace Teng. While some traversed to the recreation rooms to make use of the machines, organizations such as the Korean Student Association and Hui ' O Imiloa, the Hawaiian Club, killed two birds with one stone by using the rooms to hold dance practices for upcoming events. The rec rooms were also crowded with Bruins playing pool, ping-pong, and air hockey. With a number of these game tables available, fierce competition was an incentive for residents to get together and interact with those from other floors or even other halls. These games acted as a mag- net to bring different people together not only for the competition, but also for entertainment dur- ing study breaks. " I basically come down here to relieve all of my pent up stress, " commented first year Undeclared student Alex Suh. In fact, the peak hours of the recreation rooms were from 1 1:00 PM to 1:00 AM, when dorm residents took study breaks to relax their bodies and minds. Not only were the rec rooms a place to socialize and exercise, but they were often used as study areas. This was most obvious in Sproul Hall because the tables from the old dining hall were still in place and adequate for getting some studying done. The rec rooms as study areas were a good combination of both social and academic resources, especially when the rooms were not too busy or rowdy. All in all, the rec rooms available to dorm residents gave them the valuable opportunity to not only work out their bodies and minds, but also to have fun during their first years of college. recreationairG I I6T BY MAUREEN LAMORENA recreation rooms r in their room, Bese roommates computer. Having Lch close living icult for students (a maintain their OkJ 150 residential life POOMMAI ater roomm BY ERIN RATTAZZI One of the biggest challenges of college life was learning to live with another person. Students had to learn to adjust to all the habits and idiosyncrasies of roommates. Sure, incom- ing students filled out a roommate questionnaire, but sometimes you couldn ' t help but ques- tion the extent to which they were taken into consideration when roommates were matched. In an attempt to stop problems before they started, RAs had roommates fill out contracts that concerned their behavior in the dorms. " We have made agreements about things and filled out our roommate contract. We get along pretty well. We aren ' t the best of friends, but we don ' t have any problems, " said Madeleine Low, an Undeclared first year resident of Dykstra Hall. Having a roommate was either the best or worst part of one ' s years in college. For those who got stuck with a psycho roommate, living with them turned out to be a 24-hour night- mare. " My roommate and I have completely different personalities, habits and friends. He doesn ' t like any of the things that I do, " said Jeff Carlberg, a first year Business Economics major. Others, however, were fortunate enough to become good friends with their roommates. " I love both of my roommates. They ' re such beautiful, smart people. We are three of the most different people. You wouldn ' t think to match us up, but it has worked sooo well. I just love them! I feel more complete when I am with them, " happily stated Aimee Miyabe, an Undeclared first year student. This kind of glowing report proved that roommates could become the best of friends and even elect to room together another year. Whether their experiences were bad or good, learn- ing to compromise one ' s personal habits with another was something people never forgot. " My roommate and I have completely differ- ent personalities, habits and friends. He doesn ' t like any of the things that I do " -jeff carl berg, freshman business economics major roommnte relations 151 ing the guitar while her to cramped dorm room :e freedom and ind residential life Many came to UCLA ready to break free - to take control and responsibility of their own lives. Although on-campus housing provided an accomodating and even convenient way of living independent from parents, it wasn ' t quite the same as living in an apart- ment. Perhaps it was the idea of providing for yourself and making your own decisions that appealed to so many. From choosing which apartment to live in to what to make for dinner, many thought that apartment life certainly had its benefits. " In an apart- ment, you can experience life as a true individual, " expressed third year Chemical Engineering major Lawrance Liou. When deciding to make the move into an apartment, many were too enamored with the concept of actually living off-campus to realize all of the problems and added respon- sibilities that came with having their own place. Third year Physiological Science major Jenny White comm ented, " I like the freedom of living in an apartment, but there are more problems that come with it, like manangers that never get anything done. " " For awhile, our apartment was pretty ghetto. Our sink was clogged, our dishwash- er leaked, water dripped down the walls from the apartment above, and we had two real- ly big holes in the wall, " said second year English major Lauren Smith. Numerous problems that students didn ' t have to worry about when living in the dorms were the apparent down sides to living off-campus. " It ' s very difficult to plan out dinner every week when you have to worry about class, whereas in the dorms, they pro- vided it all for you, " shared Vito Panicaro, a third year Psychology major. However, despite any problems that may have surfaced, students still viewed apart- ment life as ideal. So what if you had to cook and clean for yourself? So what if you had phone and electric bills? Although the thought of added responsibility would make some turn away, many thought it was worth the sacrifices they had to make, and it was a welcome alternative to living in the dorms. " I like apartment life, " shared Vivian Koo, a fourth year Psychology major. " You actually feel settled. In the dorms, you ' re given space but you still have to share a small cramped room. An apartment is a lot more com- fortable and it becomes your home. " IDBAI ideal ||VI " In an apartment, you can experience life as a true individual ' -lawrance liou, third year chemical engi- neering major 1C, BY OLIVIA MANZANO npnrtment life too Marseille 154 residentiaUife L .caving home offered freedom and independence, and students eagerly looked for- to the excitement of college life. However, living at school turned out to be a stark contrast to the comforts of home. Gone was Mom ' s home cooking and other such com- forts. In college, students had to respect the wishes of one, two, or more roommates. Messy living quarters an3 inconsiderate roommates were just a few of the pet peeves cited by students. One of the most common complaints concerned the conduct of overnight guests, espe- cially when one roommate had a significant other who constantly came over to share the already cramped living space. " The worst thing about living in the dorms is that there is no privacy when your girl- friend sleeps over, " smirked Casey Walker. " Well, also when people play their bad music really loudly, " added Walker, a first year English major, whose girlfriend was a frequent overnight guest in his dorm room. Another annoyance among residents was the inability to do homework either in their rooms or in the study lounges, which more often than not tended to be social hangouts. " I don ' t attempt to do work in the dorms. I don ' t even try half the time. It ' s impos- sible. I usually study in Kerckhoff Hall, " said Shiloh Krieger, a first year Psychology major. While most people were relatively successful in adjusting to dorm life and actually learning to enjoy it, others never got used to it. Differences among roommates some- times played a role in determining the happiness of residents. " Dorm life is interesting. Trying to study when it ' s noisy is hard, because people are always talking. But, lack of privacy is the worst thing. A huge issue for my room is a dif- ference in sleeping habits. My roommate always sleeps, " complained Tom Scopazzi, a first year Microbiology and Molecular Genetics major. " Cleanliness is a big thing also, like taking out the garbage. You ' d be surprised how high we can stack that baby. It ' s a showdown betweeen all of us to see who will do it first, " Scopazzi continued, with a laugh. While often difficult, the experience of living in the dorms was an integral part of college life and remained one of the fondest memories for many students. " Dorm life is interest- ing. Trying to study when it ' s noisy is hard, because people are always talking. But lack of privacy is the worst thing. " -torn scopazzi, fresh- man microbiology and molecular genetics major l " " " " " " " V " V I " k A dorm distractions BY ERIN RATTAZZI pet peeves 156 residential life iEP! BEEP! BEEP! 6:00 a.m. Your alarm clock has just gone off, and you drag your- self out of bed to get ready even though your first class doesn ' t start until 9:00 a.m. and you didn ' t get to sleep until 1:00 a.m. the night before. Groggy and half asleep you brush your teeth, shower, get dressed, and maybe eat breakfast before you leave at 7:00 a.m. to battle traffic for an hour and a half. Once you get to Westwood you park on campus if you ' re lucky and have a permit, or else you ' re stuck searching desperately for somewhere to park, often- times settling for a $5 daily permit, if they aren ' t already sold out. Sound like a good way to start your day? For many students, this kind of morning was the only option. Although commuting did offer certain benefits, there were difficulties that all commuters dealt with, whether coming from Santa Monica or Orange County. The most universal problem commuters dealt with was parking. Even disregarding expensive permit prices of almost $400 a year, getting parking for students was near hopeless. " I wouldn ' t mind commuting so much except that getting parking at UCLA is almost impossible, and alternative forms of parking are extremely inconvenient, " said Sahar Naghibi, a fourth year Neuroscience major. Parking problems tied into another difficulty presented by commuting: sleep. Not only having to battle heavy traffic, getting up early to do so cut into precious sleep time. Bismarck Garcia, a fourth year Psychology major complained, " Waking up early in the morning is a trick. It sucks because I like to get my sleep, and even if it does- n ' t take me a full hour and a half to get to school, I have to allow extra time to wait for the shuttle to take me to campus from Lot 32. " An additional challenge that commuters had to face was the social aspect. While most freshmen in the dorms or apartments were going crazy with their newfound freedom, com- muters often found themselves living in the same strict environment as when they were in high school. " Living at home was hard at first because I didn ' t get the same freedom that other college freshmen were enjoying, " Naghibi said. Commuters also had to meet most of their friends through class. Garcia explained, " It ' s kind of tough meeting people your first two years because you ' re usually taking GE classes in a lot of different departments. " However, despite many inconveniences with commuting, there were benefits as well. Even though commuting meant high parking fees, that cost was more than offset by the savings from not paying for rent or groceries. Furthermore, the thought of living in a crowded dorm or even having a roommate was unappealing to many commuters, and the privacy offered by living at home was much preferred. " Commuting is nice because the cost of living at home is much cheaper, and having a room to myself is nice, " said Doug Murata, an Undeclared first year student. Another plus of liv- ing at home was the home-cooked food. Living at home meant no worries about dorm food and a greater variety too. Garcia said, " The food is a lot better because you don ' t have to deal with the same stuff everyday. You can eat whatever you want. " Commuting had its share of pros and cons, like every other way of living. Despite the problems, its multiple benefits keep it a viable and sometimes even preferable form of stu- dent life. " I wouldn ' t mind com- muting so much except that getting parking at UCLA is almost impossible ' -sahar naghibi, fourth year, neuroscience major commuter ife BY CONNIE TCHENG living at home .151 v dorm nduti ies BY CATHERINE CALLEJA " You are able to form many friend- ships and in turn provide the resi- dents within your house some sort of community ' -mignonne ng, second year, civil engineering major for Finals, house parties, BBQ ' s and dances. If residents ever wondered how these programs originated, they should have stopped by their building government neetings. Each residence hall, residential suite and Sunset Village maintained its own government as well as a full staff that implemented programs for its residents. Dorm government was divided into different subsections, from the big association meetings right down to the smaller and more personal floor house governments. Each association was led by a fearless leader, better known as the association president. Hernane Tabay, third year Electrical Engineering major and Sunset Village President explained, " I am involved in residence hall government because I feel it is a great way to be involved in UCLA. We help plan programs for our residents, as well as develop lead- ership skills at the same time. It feels good when I hear from others that they enjoyed an event, and you know that you had a hand in planning and implementing that event. It is also a way to meet and work with great people. " In addition to each dorm association, the On-Campus Housing Council provided a way in which the entire Hill could program events where their residents could meet and mingle. OCHC was a collaboration formed by representatives from the separate associ- ations and responsible for holding many events throughout the school year, including the highly popular Casino Night and All-Hill Formal. Although participating in government took up quite a bit of time, it was definitely worthwhile. Mignonne Ng, a second year Civil Engineering major explained, " House government is a great way to meet the people in your house and really get involved. You are able to form many friendships and in turn provide the residents within your house some sort of community. " Students were able to extend networks with people from dif- ferent floors, houses and even residence halls. Whatever the reason, members of different resident hall governments came away with a sense of camaraderie with their fellow residents. Being a part of a government associ- ation within one ' s living quarters proved to be a precious experience, especially in such a large population of students. residential life fig about getting involved were interested had icipate in residence . dorm government Residents line ' tup for hamburgers and hot dogs at a floor barbecue. BarBecues were always a welcome change from dorm food and a fun way to socialize. 160 residential life UCLA residence halls offered their students a wealth of opportunities to become involved in floor activities. Each floor funded student resident adminis- trators and program assistants to set up these activities which ranged from the wild to the traditional. One popular activity was the floor barbecue. Members of the floor welcomed the alternative to dorm food provided by the Office of Residential Life. This pro- vided an excellent opportunity for members of the floor to meet and socialize in a different environment. " It was great getting to know people on my floor that I had never talked to before " said Laurie Au, a second year Business Economics major. Some floors were able to take advantage of the proximity to Burbank studios by going to the filming of sit-coms. This type of activity doubled as a fund rais- er, since most tapings subsidized their audiences. The most popular shows to attend were " Whose Line is It? " and of course, " The Price Is Right. " Karaoke Night was also popular in the floor lounges. Floors sang to the tunes of oldies as well as trendy new songs. For some, it was a chance to show off their talent. For others, it was more of a humbling experience. Another perennial favorite was Casino Night. Students were given fake chips to gamble at tables offering craps, roulette and blackjack. At the end of the evening, students could exchange their " winnings " for chances at prizes. Commemorating Martin Luther King Day, students of the residence halls saw a speech competition on race relations among members of the dorms. Some of the school ' s most talented orators spoke in front of the crowds of students and hon- orary judges in the Northwest Auditorium. The myriad of student activities offered by the residence halls eased the tran- sition from home life for many students. Students who participated adjusted bet- ter to the rigors of university life. By relating to their fellow students, residents found that even the gigantic UCLA campus could be a cozy place to live. " It was great getting to know people on my floor that I had never talked to before ' -laurie au, second year, business eco- nomics major getting nginvolved BY MATTHEW HEYN sports_ pq sketba footba I SGQQ fiefa pac s_occer division 163 j fipWI the court to the gym, Bruins ,fjae%tjmpeted. The 80 year tradition of excellence at UCLA went beyond the confines of academics and extended into athletics. Young teams showed-off their talents as newftidfcoV ee afl H(togst the team members, while veteran players led their teams to victory with practice and experience. ce Bruins were challenged slith a chance at the Rose Bowl, as well as NCAA Championships in virtually every field. Although they faced their share of losses, Bruin athletes overcame their disappointments in a series of - 1 4atQH| uvfvery sport, with avid fans cheering them on from the sidelines. PKofo by Mike Muckerheide j l 166 sports 4 4 fall sports ew Vem. It was our season of glory; it was our year of shame. It was a rise to the top; it was a plum- met do the bottom. More than anything, the 1998-1999 season was the ride of a lifetime for S the UCLA football team. Building on a ten-game winning streak, the Bruins began their quest for a spot in the national championship game ranked eighth in the polls. They started convincingly against the Longhorns. UCLA defense denied Heisman candidate Ricky Williams any points during the first half while Cade McNown, also a Heisman candidate, launched an aerial attack. In the next big test for the Bruins, the University of Arizona fought aggressively with the Bruins, holding McNown to only two passing touchdowns in the game. They lead 28-24 with 6:15 left in the third quarter. However, the Bruins capitalized on key turnovers and great runs to score 28 points in a seven minute span. With senior fullback Jermaine Lewis on suspension, freshman DeShaun Foster proved a threat through the early part of the game, moving the ball 118 yards in 20 carries, while fel- low freshman Kevin Brown scored two touchdowns in the fourth quarter to clinch the victory, UCLA ' s first in Tempe for 10 years. UCLA had little time to celebrate their rout of Arizona, with llth ranked Oregon scheduled the next week. In that game, Oregon scored 24 unanswered points to take a 31-24 lead by the fourth quarter. Finally spurred into action, the offense retaliated, with two touchdowns that seemed to seal the game with 2:26 left. Never outdone, Oregon ' s offense scored quickly to tie. The heroics of Brendon Ayambadejo quickly stopped the Oregon defense and Chris Sailer redeemed earlier failure by kicking the winning field goal. With the exception of a rocky game against Stanford, UCLA plowed through the rest of their schedule, including a 34-17 rout of cross-town rivals USC. The last stop for the star-crossed Bruins was in Miami to play the Hurricanes in a resched- uled game with national championship implications. Disaster set in quickly as Bruin fans caught up in Fiesta mania watched their defense crumble, unable to tackle Edgerrin James or defend the passes of Scott Covington. The Bruins, who staged several last-minute comebacks throughout to keep their perfect season going, ran out of miracles in the Orange Bowl. Despite the heroics of Cade McNown who threw 5 touchdowns and 513 yards, the effort was not enough against the Hurricanes. Because of the weak ending, many have overlooked the accomplisments of the Bruins, but all will admit that the Bruin team deserves credit for get- ting the campus and the country to take notice and making it a wild, fun ride to the very end. SCORES V . ,r 1 X 1 s DATE OPPONENT SCORE 9 12 TEXAS W 49-31 9 19 HOUSTON W 42-24 10 3 WASHINGTON STATE W 49-1 7 10 10 ARIZONA W 52-28 10 17 OREGON W41-38 10 24 CALIFORNIA W 28-1 6 10 31 STANFORD W 28-24 11 7 OREGON STATE W41-34 11 14 WASHINGTON W 36-24 11 21 USC W 34-1 7 12 5 MIAMI L 49-45 1 1 WISCONSIN L 38-31 sports - . or Tailback (ermaine Lewis strives his h.inds as members of the Te Longhorns attempt to prevent him from gaining a first down. The endurance that the Bruins demonstrated result- ed in a 49-31 win in their firs! game of the season. The Oregon Ducks desperately try to steal the football away from freshman Tailback DeShaun Foster. As with any other Bruin football game, much excitement and anxiety circu- lated among the fans as they watched their home team defeat the Ducks in overtime, 41 -38. UCLA Bruins ' senior Quarterback Cade McNown looks to see if any of his teammates are open for a pass. The Bruins were known for their ability to defeat most of their oppo- nents using skilled offensive tactics. football _m Freshman Tailback DeShaun Foster, junior Split End Danny Farmer and sophomore Flanker Brian Poli-Dixon celebrate another victory against a worthy opposing team. The Bruin football players often left the playing field in good spirits throughout their twenty-game winning streak. 1998-1999 UCLA Football Team AM Abdul Azziz, Damian Allen, Ron Allen, Ed Anderson, Marques Anderson, Larry Atkins III, Audie Attar, Brendon Ayanbadejo, Mike Babcock, |ason Bell, Drew Bennett, )ayson Brown, Keith Brown, Oscar Cabrera, Cheyane Caldwell, Byron Carnes, Larry Clements, Kenyon Coleman, Gabe Crecion, Doug Cummings, Troy Danoff, Akil Davis, Jon Dubravac, Danny Farmer, Kris Farris, Anthony Fletcher, Bryan Fletcher, DeShaun Foster, Dennis Fox, James Ghezzi, Mike Grieb, Randy Hakes, Santi Hall, Zak Haselmo, Scott Heckmann, DuVal Hicks, Pete Holland, Lovell Houston, Ramogi Huma, Joe Hunter, Tony Ippolito, Chris Jackson, Eric Jeffress, Cody Joyce, Ken Kocher, Rob Kolaczynski, Chris Larocca, Jermaine Lewis, Kory Lombard, Saia Makakaufaki, Tod McBride, Ryan McCann, Scott McEwan, Cade McNown, Brad Melsby, Andy Meyers, Dusan Militech, Freddie Mitchell, Jeff Moore, Steve Morgan, Ryan Nece, Raul Nelson, Ryan Neufeld, Cory Paus, Matt Phelan, Sean Phillips, Billy Pieper, Brian Polak, Brian Poli-Dixon, Durell Price, Ken Pritchett, Devon Resse, Mark Reynosa, Ryan Roques, Mike Saffer, Chris Sailer, Gabe Santos, Matt Stanley, Ed Stansbury, Jason Stephens, Kevin Stromsborg, Joey Strycula, Shawn Stuart, Stephen Sua, VaeTata, Robert Thomas, Travor Turner, MikeVanis, Mark Verti, Craig Walendy, Josh Webb, Micah Webb, Tony White, Eric Whitfield, Doug Whiting, Scott Wiegand, Michael Wiley, David Wilford, Ryan Wilkins, Julius Williams, Rusty Williams, Blake Worley, Jeff Wright, Jason Zdenek, Head Coach Bob Toledo football 171 ame lewis DWaK! inruugh the highly ger defense for a gain of a few yards; isin running back Ron Dayne simply proved to be too much to contain. Although the Bruins lost in the Rose Bowl game on New Year ' s Day, they fought hitterly to the end. m sports L E NED t I y ifch their Pac-10 Championship title already secured, the UCLA Bruins looked to bring home the Rose Bowl trophy in a New Year ' s Day game against the Wisconsin Badgers. Unfortunately, several factors prevented the Bruins from winning such a prize. Although touted by many as the number one offense in the nation, even the prowess of quarterback Cade McNown was not enough to overcome Wisconsin. The Badgers ' 38-31 vic- tory was due mainly to their star player, tailback Ron Dayne. At 253 pounds, Dayne proved to be nearly unstoppable. He rushed for a total of 246 yards at the end of the game. " Ron Dayne ' s a truck. You can ' t stop him, " stated UCLA offensive guard Kris Farris. The UCLA Bruins showed tremendous determination and strong effort throughout the game. Wide receiver Danny Farmer played consistently well, with 7 receptions that earned him 142 yards and one touchdown. Head coach Bob Toledo called on some well-choreo- graphed trick plays as well. On one such play punter and place kicker Chris Sailer performed a fake-punt and passed for a first down. Unfortunately, the play was a few yards short and resulted in the Badgers ' possession of the ball. Two critical errors cost the Bruins the Rose Bowl game; one of which was a pass by McNown that was picked off by Wisconsin ' s Jamar Fletcher, and the other was a Bruin fum- ble that led to a turnover. Nevertheless, the Bruins fought Wisconsin and its large defense to the very end. The game ranked as one of the highest scoring in Rose Bowl history. Although the Bruins did not return with a Rose Bowl victory, UCLA was still able to prove that its football team is among the best in the nation and that this tra- dition of excellence will continue for many years to follow. UCLA Bruin ' s senior Quarterback Cade McNown drops back to pass. In his last two seasons as a Bruin and as a Heisman Trophy candidate, McNown led the Bruins to twenty amazing wins. Iwmyifw) rose bowl 173 I ASPJ IONS head coach Todd Saldana set ambitious goals for the Women ' s Soccer team at the of the season. Former Coach Joy Fawcett had led the team to playoffs twice since the team ' s premier season in 1993. Last year the team swept through Pac-10 play and advanced to the quarter finals. This year the team hoped to match the success of the previous year by defending their league title and advancing in the NCAA tournament. Although they had depth at every position, the team was young and had lost seven seniors, including Pac-10 player of the year Tracy Arkenberg. However, this did not cause even a hint of hesitation among the eager members of the team, who main- SCORES f V f IX L_ bS DATE OPPONENT SCORE 9 1 NAVY W3-0 9 4 CAL POLY, SAN Luns OBISPO W 1-0 9 6 SAN DIEGO STATE L 1-0 9 12 LOYOLA COLLEGE OF BALT. W5-0 9 13 UNCC W 1-0 9 18 NEBRASKA W5-0 9 20 BAYLOR UNIVERSITY W 1-0 9 23 CAL STATE FULLERTON W2-1 9 27 UNIVERSITY OF SAN DIEGO T2-2 9 30 UC IRVINE W 1-0 10 3 VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY W 1-0 10 4 UNIVERSITY OF HAWAII W4-1 10 9 UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON W2-0 10 11 WASHINGTON STATE W3-0 10 16 CAL L2-1 10 18 STANFORD W2-1 10 23 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON W2-0 10 25 OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY W4-1 11 1 use L 5-4 11 6 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA W4-0 11 8 ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY W2-1 11 14 BYU L2-0 tained a steady stream of victories. After barreling through the early games against Navy and Cal State Pomona, the Bruins were upset by San Diego State in a 1-0 defeat. The Aztecs scored midway through the second half, and although the Bruins surged in the final minutes, they came up short. The University of San Francisco Soccer Tournament gave the team their confidence back in convincing victories against Loyola and UNCC. Riding that confidence, the Bruins played undefeated through the next nine games, shutting out six of those opponents. In the league opener against Washington, freshman forward Staci Duncan scored and assisted in a 2-0 vic- tory. In the next game against Washington State, sophomore midfielder Tracy Milburn scored two of the three goals late in the first half of the shutout. The Bruins then suffered their first Pac-10 loss to California in a heartbreaking 2-1 loss. UCLA got on the Scoreboard early when Duncan scored in the fifth minute off of assists from Milburn and defender Skylar Little. Milburn came close several more times but was not able to capitalize; Cal stayed in the game and scored the tying goal with minutes left in the game. Then, in double overtime, the Bears found a hole in the UCLA defense and ended the game. The No. 14 Bruin team bounced back from the tough overtime loss to California to defeat continued on page 111 k " J sports i Freshman Midfielder Breana Boling shields the ball from an opposing San Diego Torero. Boling was part of a large group of freshmen newcomers who have already proven that they will make a large impact on a quickly improving soccer program. Sophomore Forward Venus James maneuvers through the defense en route to a shot on goal. James continued her phenomenal success from the previous year where she was UCLA ' s second leading scorer with 25 points. . 1998 UCLA WOMEN ' S SOCCER: (Front Row) Chrysta Elliott, Courteney Cosso, (anine Altman, Sommer Hammoud, Sarah Morgan, Vanessa Clark, Sarah Lazaro, Lauren Emblem, Breana Boling, Krista Boling, Skylar Little. (Middle) Head Coach Todd Saldana, Louise Lieberman, Liz Willemse, Karissa Hampton, Venus James, Bethany Bogart, Courtney Arrigo, Tracey Milburn, Larisa Kiremidjian, Megan Quinn, Bree Edwards, Goalkeeper Coach David Vanole. (Back Row) Assistant Coach Lisa Shattuck, Staff Trainer Portia Resnick, Beth Thompson, Cici Peterson, Julie Kapcala, Lindsay Culp, Staci Duncan, Student Trainer Amber Brown, Graduate Assistant Coach Traci Arkenberg. -.. ' Scat 0iW 4SI fU nmagaiti _wor soccer NtflMrt Sophomore Midfielder Janine Altman shields the ball from an oncoming opponent while still trying to keep it in play. Altman was able to have a better and more consistent year after missing half of last season due to injury. AMtfctote continued from page 1 74 No. 25 Stanford 2-1 two days later. Instrumental to this victory was the winning goal by freshman Breana Boling, assisted by senior Larisa Kiredmidjian. Wins against Arizona, Oregon and Oregon State were enough to get the Bruins the Pac-10 title that they had promised themselves months ear- lier. UCLA clinched their title against Arizona state. In that game, the Bruins scored early but were tied on an aggressive Arizona offensive midway through the second half. With two minutes left in the game, the decision came down to a successful penalty kick. Unfortunately, the dreams of progress through the NCAA were cut short on the UCLA home field by Bringham Young University. UCLA dominated the game, possessing the ball for most of the first half and outshooting the Cougars 17-13. However, a good transition in the first half gave the ladies of BYU the edge. Dumbfounded, the Bruins spent the rest of the game trying to play catch- up with offensives against the talented Cougar defense. The Bruins had several scoring opportuni- ties, but BYU was able to capitalize on reckless mistakes by the Bruins, winning the game 2-0. Saldana witnessed much maturing of his team in the short time of a season. Although they did not quite meet up to the accomplishments of the previous season, he had much to be proud of in the development of his young team. A new era of Women ' s Soccer akin to that created by former coach Fawcett may not be that far off. women s soccei HONORS Liketnany other Bruin teams this year, Men ' s Soccer was led primarily by its young but experienced returnees. The dedication and skill of each team member was responsible for leading the team through a season of victories on its way to the NCAA playoffs. " The team has improved from last year just because the young players have a lot more experience. The knowledge of knowing what it takes to win a title is invaluable, " stated head coach Sigi Schmid, last season ' s NSCAA Coach of the Year. Senior forward Seth George repeated as a first-team selection, leading UCLA with 1 5 goals, eight assists, eight game-winning goals and 38 points. He finished his illustrious UCLA career ranked first in career game-winning goals, fifth in career goals scored, tenth in career assists, and sixth in career points. Additionally, George finished third in voting for the Missouri Athletic Club (MAC) Player of the Year Award and was named the MPSF Co-Player of the Year. Junior midfielder Sasha Victorine returned to the All-Far West team, earning first-team honors in 1998. UCLA ' s team co-captain scored two goals and seven assists this season and was also a finalist for the MAC Award. Victorine earned second-team acclaim in 1996 as a freshman before sitting out most of 1997 with a knee injury. UCLA ' s first-team picks included a pair of sopho- mores. Defender Carlos Bocanegra and goalkeeper Nick Rimando made their first appearances on the All- Far West team. Bocanegra led a UCLA defense which shut out 12 opponents in 1998. On offense, he scored two goals and five assists. Rimando totaled eight solo shutouts this season and shared shutouts in three other games. Additionally, he held a goals against average of 0.58, the fourth-lowest mark in UCLA history. Senior midfielder Tom Poltl earned second-team honors for the second consecutive year. Poltl, UCLA ' s team co-captain, scored two goals and four assists. In addition to these titles, George earned first-team NSCAA All-American honors, while Rimando earned second-team acclaim, and Victorine earned third-team honors. The three Bruin All-Americans represented the largest number of Bruin All-Americans from one team since 1991. Not only were the players recognized for their individual talents, but they played success- fully as a cohesive team as well. Men ' s Soccer garnered many awards and found many new fans this season. Overall, it was a tremendously successful season for the fighting Bruins. SCORES J r 1 X l_t J DATE OPPONENT SCORE 9 1 CS DOMINCUEZ HILLS W6-0 9 6 SOUTH CAROLINA L 2-1 9 9 DAVIDSON COLLEGE W3-0 9 13 FRESNO STATE W3-0 9 17 CONZACA W 1-0 9 20 UNIV. OF SAN FRANCISCO W6-0 9 25 UNIV. OF SAN DIEGO W2-0 10 4 LMU W2-1 10 9 STANFORD W1-0 10 11 CALIFORNIA W5-0 10 16 UC IRVINE W2-1 10 18 CS FULLERTON L2-1 10 24 CS SACRAMENTO W3-0 10 30 ST. MARY ' S W2-0 11 1 INDIANA W2-1 11 6 UC SANTA BARBARA W3-2 11 8 CAL POLY SLO W2-0 11 13 WASHINGTON 11 15 OREGON STATE W 1-0 11 22 FRESNO STATE W2-1 11 29 CREIGHTON-NCAA PLAYOFFS L2-0 sports UCLA Bruin junior Midfielder Sasha Victorine takes the ball up the field looking for an opportunity to cross. Victorine not only provided leadership to the team, but brought invaluable experience from playing with the U.S. U-20 and U-23 teams. UCLA Bruin senior Forward Seth George passes the ball to an approaching teammate. George ' s offensive skills were a valuable asset to the team. UCLA Bruin freshman Midfielder Ryan Futagaki shakes off two defenders, while fellow Midfielder, junior Pete Vagenas, shields another defender. UCLA ' s strong defense helped them to a winning season. men s soccer UCLA Bruin senior Forward and First Team Ail-American Seth George megs a defender. Although George graduated this year, he made a permanent mark on the Men ' s Soccer Team record books. Sow OuiTBnf JSOCU fl y The 1998-1 999 Team: Carlos Bocanegra, Martin Bruno, )ohn Carpenter, Adam Cooper, Chadd Davis, Ryan Futagaki, Stephen Gardner, Seth George, lunior Gonzalez, Chester Goodson, Craig Hart, Brandon Kay, Ryan Lee, Nick Paneno, Kevin Perrault, Tim Pierce, Tom Poltl, Nick Rimando, Steve Shak, McKinley Tennyson, Jr., Shea Travis, Shaun Tsakiris, Pete Vagenas, Sasha Victorine, Sean Walker, Caleb Westbay, Head Coach Sigi Schmid men s soccer any, running miles a day and pushing their bodies to the limit may seem like torture, but tathe UCLA Men ' s and Women ' s Cross Country teams, it ' s all in a day ' s work. The 1998 Cross Country teams experienced a successful season due to their hard work and dedication to their sport. The Men ' s team was composed of fairly young runners, but had a few experienced seniors who led the team. Seven of the UCLA Men qualified to compete in the NCAA Western Regional Qualifying Meet. The team placed ninth but failed to qualify as a team for the NCAA meet. UCLA ' s top male runner, senior Mark Hauser, earned an individual spot at the NCAA Cross Country Championships. He placed 24th at the meet after running in the 10,000m race, which earned him Ail-Ame rican honors. Hauser faced an extremely tough field of runners and a difficult course but still managed to come out on top. The NCAA Championship was his last collegiate race. Coach Bob Larsen remarked, " I ' m really pleased with Hauser ' s performance; he ' s really come a long way and ran very well. " With Hauser qualifying for the NCAA meet, this year marked the fifth straight season that a Bruin runner has participated in the NCAA. Last year ' s Mebrahtom Keflezighi was the first runner in Bruin history to win the NCAA title. SCORES DATE PLACE TEAM FINISH 9 5 CS FULLERTON INVITE (MEN) 4TH 9 12 UC IRVINE INVITE (MEN) 5TH (WOMEN) 2ND 9 19 AZTEC INVITE (MEN) 4TH (WOMEN) 3RD 9 26 ROY GRIAK INVITE (MEN) 14TH (WOMEN) 4TH 10 3 BIOLA INVITE (MEN) 1ST (WOMEN) 1 ST 10 10 MURRAY KEATING INVITE (MEN) 4TH (WOMEN) 1 ST 10 16 SUN DEVIL INVITE (WOMEN) 1ST 10 17 TRITON INVITE (MEN) 1ST 10 31 PACIFIC-10 CHAMPIONSHIPS (MEN) 8TH (WOMEN) 8TH 11 14 NCAA WESTERN REGIONAL (MEN) 9TH (WOMEN) 5TH 11 23 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS (WOMEN) 28TH The Women ' s team was also powered by fairly young runners who brought the team into the NCAA qualifying meet ranked 28th. After a disappointing showing at the Pac-10 Championships, the team rebounded to place fifth at the qualifying meet. This placed them in the NCAA meet as one of the thirteen at-large teams chosen from around the country, mak- ing their first NCAA appearance in ten years. The Bruin Women placed 28th with UCLA ' s top runner, sophomore Kelly Cohn, finishing 60th. Head coach Eric Peterson commented, " I was very pleased with Cohn, she came to run well and she did. She ' s been our leader all year long and showed it. " The race allowed the team to gain valuable experience which will give them a head start next year toward becoming one at the top. sports Sophomore lulie Ott, senior Mark Mauser, and junior Melinda George all made huge impacts on the success of this year ' s Cross Country program. Mauser placed 24th in the NCAA Championships, earning him All-American hon- lunior Daniel Brecht turned in strong performances all sea- son. Brecht will be expected to fill the shoes of graduating senior Mark Mauser next year. Kd i ,-:.....-,- BKUfl i tilt The 1998 Men ' s Cross Country Team: Back Row- Martin Brix, Ryan Larson, Phil Young, Justin Patananan, Adrian Ramierez, Mason Moore, Will Bernaldo Second Row- Paul Muite, Andrew Wulf, Jess Strutzel, David Valencia, Chris Knapp, Matt Pitts Front Row- Omar Hunt, Mark Mauser, Bryan Green, Scott Abbott, Dan Brecht n rk J .cross, country Scoff Qmtoiti ASUdA Photo DATE 9 12 9 19-9 20 9 26 9 27 10 2 10 17-10 18 10 24 10 25 10 31 11 1 11 6 11 8 11 15 11 21 11 27-11 29 OPPONENT SCORE UC IRVINE W 5-4 PACIFIC W 12-4 UC SANTA BARBARA W 9-4 PEPPERDINE W 7-4 USC L11-7 UC SANTA BARBARA W 9-5 PACIFIC PEPPERDINE ST. FRANCIS LONG BEACH STATE STANFORD UC IRVINE CALIFORNIA STANFORD STANFORD LONG BEACH STATE UC SAN DIEGO UC IRVINE USC USC PEPPERDINE PACIFIC CALIFORNIA W9-8 W5-4 W18-2 W 13-7 W 7-6 L 7-5 W7-6 W6-4 L 7-5 W9-8 W 16-11 W9-6 L9-6 W6-3 L7-6 W8-5 L7-6 MOUNTAIN PACIFIC SPORTS FEDERATION (MPSF) MATCH " If fye ' re going to be successful, we have to play as a team on both offense and defense, " stated UCLA Men ' s Water Polo head coach Guy Baker. Entering the 1998 season, the team looked to increase its performance from the preceding season. And at the close of the season, expectations were met as the squad surpassed the sixth place ranking that had been bestowed upon it the pre- cursory year by finishing third in the national poll. The Men ' s Water Polo squad remained a fairly young team, having lost only three veteran players from the previous year. However, having a young team did not necessarily mean draw- backs; in fact, Coach Baker claimed, " Our young players are get- ting older and team roles are more clearly defined. We won ' t be sorting things out during the season the way we did last year. We are also playing better as a team. " The experience and maturity that the young squad had accumulated in the 1997 season proved to be the key to the team ' s success this season. Associated with t he Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF) and reputed as the tough- est and most challenging water polo league in the country, the Bruins maintained an intense- ly demanding schedule. Though unable to earn a NCAA championship, the squad held its own against a number of difficult contenders within the MPSF, while three Bruin members earned honors by being chosen to play on the All-Mountain Pacific Sports Federation squads. Sophomore Sean Kern earned a second team selection, and senior co-captain Sam Grayeli and sophomore Adam Wright were awarded third team honors. Although an NCAA championship was beyond its reach this year, the team surmounted within the rankings and verifiably ranked third in the polls, boasting three All-MPSF mem- bers. By focusing on team play and building off of past experiences, the 1998 Men ' s Water Polo team validated the hard work of its members, and was thus rewarded with a truly suc- cessful season. 184! sports A UCLA Bruin waterpolo player prepares to shoot. Although extremely young, this team was able to achieve a number 3 ranking in the A.P. UCLA Bruin senior waterpolo player Sam Crayeli looks to pass to an open teamate. Crayeli ' s prior three years of experience was invaluable to the young Bruins. The 1998 Men ' s Waterpolo Team: (Front Row) Assistant Coach Adam Krikorian, Sam Crayeli, Neil Hueston, Eric Heifer, Head Coach Guy Baker, (Second Row) Adam Wright, lames Palda, Dave Parker, ]eff Pflueger, Andy Bailey, (Third Row) Parsa Bonderson, Brian Brown, Sam Bailey, |on Puffer, (Back Row) Aaron Harries, Alfonso Tucay, Mike Coppin, Blake Wellen, Sean Kern. men ' s water polo 185 RU4NS J7W WAl W JM ping for the NCAA Tournament for the 27th time in school history, the UCLA Volleyball team pulled off yet another successful season. Although the season got k. off to a rough start due to losses in the first six matches, the squad finished with an impres- sive 12 victories in the last 14 matches, an overall record of 16-12, and a third place finish in the Pac-10 Conference. The team had an undeniably challenging schedule as 11 of its oppo- nents were ranked in the USA Today AVCA Top 25 poll. In addition to playing formidable opponents in the Pac-10 such as Stanford and USC, the Bruins faced a number of volleyball powerhouses as well, including Penn State and Florida. Moreover, the team had the opportu- nity to participate in the Rainbow Wahine Classic in Honolulu and in the Chicago Challenge. A potent combination of experienced returnees, a No. 2 ranked recruiting class in the nation, and excellent coaching all contributed to UCLA ' s achievement, as the team ended its season with a No. 15 ranking. Despite the loss of three very talented seniors last year, returnees Chaska Potter, Jennifer Wittenburg, and Celeste Peterson provided the team with their outside hitting skills while Tamika Johnson, Amy Nihipali, and Elisabeth Bachman boosted the team with powerful blocking in the middle. Furthermore, highly touted freshmen Ashley Bowles and Kristee Porter made significant additions to the team, as witnessed in their selections to the All Freshman Team and Porter ' s accolade of Freshman of the Year. Bowles, Porter, SCORES Lj - ' 1 X I_CX DATE OPPONENT SCORE 9 16 SANTA CLARA L 3-0 9 18 CALIFORNIA W3-1 9 20 STANFORD L 3-1 9 25 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON W3-1 9 27 OREGON STATE L 3-1 10 2 USC L 3-2 10 9 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA W3-0 10 11 ARIZONA STATE W3-2 10 14 UC SANTA BARBARA W3-1 10 16 WASHINGTON W3-0 10 18 WASHINGTON STATE W3-0 10 23 OREGON STATE W3-2 10 25 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON L3-2 10 30 USC W3-0 11 6 ARIZONA STATE W3-0 11 8 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA W3-1 11 13 WASHINGTON STATE W3-1 11 15 WASHINGTON L 3-2 11 20 STANFORD L3-2 11 22 CALIFORNIA W3-1 11 24 PEPPERDINE W3-2 12 5 VIRGINIA W3-1 12 6 UC SANTA BARBARA L3-1 NCAA PLAYOFFS and sophomore Bachman were also named to the All Pac-10 Conference Team. The fact that two UCLA rookies were named to the All Pac-10 Team in the same year was unprecedented. Yet another heavily recruited freshman, setter Erika Selsor, was an integral component of the 1998 Bruin squad. The direction and experience of Head Coach Andy Banachowski working with the returnees and freshmen was responsible for much of the young team ' s success. In his 32nd sea- son coaching the UCLA Women ' s Volleyball team, Banachowski was named Pac-10 Coach of the Year for the fifth time in his career, bringing the team through another victorious season. . spocts__ Freshman Setter Kate Dwyer comes in for an outside hit against the opposing team. Dwyer was a knowledgeable, aggressive player who played backup setter to Selsor. The 1998 Women ' s Volleyball Team: (Back Row) Elisabeth Bachman, Jennifer Wittenburg, Tamika Johnson, Amy Nihipali, Assistant Coach Burt Fuller, Head Coach Andy Banachowski, Assistant Coach Kim Jagd. (Standing) Athletic Trainer Krista Polanski, Jackie Levin, Kate Dwyer, Danielle Ryba, Chaska Potter, Angela Eckmier, Manager Meredith O ' Sullivan. Kneeling: Student Athletic Trainer Lisa Wilson, Regan Roby, Noelle Colich, Ashley Bowles, Lauren Hogan, Heather Newlin, Erika Selsor, Lyn Embree, Mandi Lawson. Sitting: Taylor Rodger, Suzy Morris, Celeste Peterson, Kristee Porter. Su Oururt tSWU K The Women ' s Volleyball team gathers to congrat- ulate each other after winning a match. The team finished this year with an overall record of 1 6-1 2 and a third place finish in the Pac-10 Conference. women ' s volleyball _18Z 01 sports TS I t winter sports SCORES J . r 1 X L_iJ DATE OPPONENT SCORE 12 2 DELAWARE STATE W 109-67 12 5 OKLAHOMA STATE W 69-66 12 12 NEVADA LAS VEC S W 72-67 12 19 CAL STATE NORTHRIDCE W 114-97 12 23 AMERICAN W 66-56 12 29 LOYOLA MARYMOUNT W 92-67 1 2 ARIZONA W 82-75 1 4 ARIZONA STATE W 88-85 1 7 AT OREGON STATE L 65-63 1 9 AT OREGON W 65-63 1 14 CALIFORNIA W 72-61 1 16 STANFORD L 72-59 1 20 AT USC W 98-80 1 23 AT LOUISVILLE W 82-70 1 28 AT WASHINGTON STATE W 69-66 1 31 AT WASHINGTON L 93-83 2 4 OREGON W 79-77 2 7 OREGON STATE W 85-67 2 11 AT STANFORD 2 13 AT CALIFORNIA 2 17 USC 2 21 SYRACUSE 2 25 WASHINGTON STATE 2 27 WASHINGTON 3 4 AT ARIZONA STATE 3 6 ARIZONA sketball Head Coach Steve Lavin had his work cut out for him at the befcinnMg of the 1998-1999 season. Far and away, he had the best recruit- J s ing class in the nation, with talent originating from throughout the U.S. and even Holland. Yet for all these young stars, there was a lack of veteran leadership. The team ' s two sophomore starters, Earl Watson and Baron Davis, would have to step up and show the rest all they had learned during their tumultuous first year. Moreover, Lavin would have to mold his talent- ed team into a mature, cohesive group after many had grown accustomed to being one-man shows. Unconvincing victories in exhibition and losses in the Puerto Rico tour- nament to Maryland and Kentucky revealed the team ' s immaturity and inability to gel. Lavin had a difficult time in seeing to it that the Bruins maintained pressure throughout the game. Often, the Bruins would build up a big lead in the first half only to have the opposition come back late in the game. Pac-10 play was especially contentious this year. Arizona, Stanford, and UCLA were all ranked in top 10 spots. Moreover, the rest of the league had respectable programs in their own right. Every game was a struggle for the Bruins. Play opened at home against league rival Arizona. UCLA came out with a vengeance and dominated the first half, shooting 53% and taking a 40-24 lead, only to be outscored by nine points in the second half. Bruins Dan Gadzuric and Earl Watson gave outstanding defen- sive performances. Moreover, Moiso, the 6-foot-10 1 2 freshman, left the Wildcats scrambling with his inside-outside shooting touch. The road was something of a let-down for the Bruins. Plagued by youth and atrocious shooting, the team needed Baron Davis ' s career-high of 22 points to sneak by Oregon, 65-63. Hosting the Bears back at home, the Bruins showed that they could compete against veterans, but their weaknesses were exposed during the game against Stanford. The Bruins ' emotional roller-coaster seemed to wear them down during their battle with the Louisville Cardinals. " At half-time, we challenged the whole team, " said Coach Lavin. " We agreed that if we were going to go down, we were going to go down fighting. " The Cardinals succeeded in bringing the game to within six, but came no closer. After an encouraging win against Washington State, the Bruins looked forward to an easy playoff berth, but were rocked at their foundations in the game against Washington. The team fought hard against the Oregon teams, gaining a lead in the playoff race and a renewed confidence in their coach. The remainder of the playoff season featured hard fought games where the Bruins exhibited their matu- rity and ability to play as a team. Lavin had successfully taken the young individuals and turned them into a unified force that reigned throughout the playoffs. sports ' V , ' ..,. 1 Attempting the shot, Dan " Godzilla " Gadzuric elevates the ball out of the reach of the Trojan defense. The Bruins cele- brated another victory against the Trojans in extending their 1 1 game winning streak. Freshman forward |aRon Rush shoots over the outstretched arms of an opponent. |aRon was a member of the most highly touted recruit classes in the nation. 1998-1999 UCLA Men ' s Basketball Team: (Front) Student Managers: Jordan Miller, Jason Tilton, Ron Steinschriber, Ron )ones. (Second Row) Co-Head Student Manager Matt Gordon, Trainer Jeff Smith, Administrative Assistant Doug Erickson, Assistant Coach Jim Saia, Head Coach Steve Lavin, Assistant Coach Michael Holton, Assistant Coach Steve Spenser, Administrative Assistant Jamie Angeli, Co-Head Student Manager David Sachs. (Back Row) Earl Watson, Baron Davis, Todd Ramasar, Billy Knight, Sean Farnham, JaRon Rush, Matt Barnes, Jerome Moiso, Dan Gadzuric, Travis Reed, Vejas Anaya, Ray Young, Rico Hines, Ryan Bailey, Brandon Loyd. men ' s basketball 191 Freshman center Jerome Moiso powers his way to the bas- ket, leading to a " Three Point Play! " Moiso, who came from the West Indies, made an immediate impact for ' ' Bruins with his lough and unselfish play. sports Sophomore guard Baron Davis imbounds the ball past the opposition en route to a three point shot. Davis led the team in scoring, and provided much needed experience and leadership after returning from a knee injury. lunior Travis Reed attempts to win the tip off at the begin- ing of the game. Additionally, Reed provided a spark off the bench which added to this Bruin team ' s incredibly explosive offensive basketball , Junior Travis Reed fakes out his defender making room for a finger roll to the basket for two points. As one of the few upperclassman on this year ' s team, Reed served as a leader and model to the younger players flr Mi sports m Sophomore guard Earl Watson leads the Bruin offense on a fast break down the court. Watson provided incredible sta- bility and intensity to every match-up of the season. UCLA Bruin freshman Ryan " Moose " Bailey dribbles the ball against the Trojan defense. Bailey had much to con- tribut to the team, scoring about 5 points per game off the bench. In just his third season as Head Coach, Steve Lavin was able to gel his incredibly young and inexperienced players into a dominant team. His ability to recruit and sign the top prospects in the country will keep UCLA ' s winning tradition alive for many years to come. men ' s basketball SCORES J S l .L- s DATE OPPONENT SCORE 11 14 NOTRE DAME L 99-82 11 17 CONNECTICUT L 113-102 11 22 WEST VIRGINIA W 91-76 11 27 NEBRASKA W 85-67 11 28 NORTH CAROLINA W 86-68 11 29 KENTUCKY W 64-54 12 5 CAL STATE FULLERTON W 94-64 12 11 SAN DIEGO W 1 04-56 12 19 TEXAS W81-74 12 21 TENNESSEE L 100-77 12 28 DUKE L 85-80 12 30 PEPPERDINE W 85-51 1 2 ARIZONA W 84-77 1 5 ARIZONA STATE W 98-85 1 8 OREGON STATE W 105-50 1 10 OREGON W 76-72 1 14 CALIFORNIA 1 16 STANFORD W 80-72 1 23 use W 90-53 1 28 WASHINGTON W 1 00-70 1 30 WASHINGTON STATE L 106-79 2 5 OREGON W 90-68 2 7 OREGON STATE L 87-84 2 12 STANFORD W 76-61 2 14 CALIFORNIA W 82-64 2 20 use W 1 04-70 2 25 WASHINGTON STATE L 96-85 2 27 WASHINGTON W 64-61 3 4 ARIZONA STATE W 85-77 3 6 ARIZONA 3 13 NCAA FIRST ROUND 3 15 NCAA SECOND ROUND 3 20-3 22 NCAA REGIONALS 3 28 NCAA SEMIFINALS 3 30 NCAA FINALS 1999 Women ' s Basketball season was long antici- patedlfor many Bruin fans who knew that the team, though young, would rush into the season with zeal and enthusiasm. Not only did fans place great expectations on the Bruins, but the team members and Head Coach Kathy Olivier did as well. Notions of success came from the knowledge that the team possessed the experience needed in order to flourish. As Olivier stated, " We probably return more quality experience than just about any team in the country. We are balanced inside and out, with several players who can be successful at multiple positions. " Having All-American and Pac-10 Player of the year Maylana Martin and All-American Erica Gomez as mem- bers of the team helped raise awareness of the impact that the Bruins were expected to make within the conference. But however prominently individual members stood out, it was the unity of the team that pushed the squad to the top. Teamwork and focus kept the squad strong with one of the nation ' s most challenging schedules. Also key to the success of the team was their under- standing and readiness for the game itself. " We know what it takes to be successful on the road in the Pac-10 and to get to the tournament. We are ready to take the next step, " confi- dently stated Olivier. With their focus and determination, the young players continued to perfect their exper- tise with each passing game. Olivier ' s enthusiastic guidance saw the team through a chal- lenging, yet victorious season which surpassed all expectations. sports West Virginia opponents look on as UCLA Bruins ' junior Forward Maylana Martin shoots a basket. Martin served as a leader both on and off the court during the Bruins ' incred- ibly successful season. 1998-99 UCLA Women ' s Basketball Team (Top Row) (l-r): Carly Funicello, lanae Hubbard, Maylana Martin (Bottom Row) (clockwise from top): Marie Philman, Erica Gomez, Ayesha Rembert, Michelle Greco, Takiyah Jackson, LaCresha Flannigan, Natalie Nakase, Melanie Pearson lunior Forward Marie Philman maneuvers her way around the court to avoid opposing teammates. Philman ' s physical play and streak-shooting provided the necessary spark that enhanced this year ' s team. ' omen ' s basketball 1 97 Sophomore Guard LaCresha Flannigan rises above Kentucky defense to shoot a 3-point shot. The outstanding Bruin athletes had an especially successful 1999 season. Head Coach Kathy Olivier enthusiastically gives her team last minute advice. The Bruin women won the game with a 87-63 victory over Kentucky. lUml las HUil KU K fct sports inie Pearson looks for an opening to make a pass round of the NCAA Tournament. The team ' s in several key victories Uml tax Waikl KM hilt lm women S-basketball 1999 Swimming and Diving team entered the season with the exuberance and determination of youth. The pri- mary " eason for the facelift was the addition of Head Coach Tom Stebbins to the Diving squad. In addition to a new Head Coach, the Bruin Diving squad hailed a talented class of newcomers such as Liz Ackerman, a two-time Ail-American and three-time Connecticut state champion, and Becky Brackett, a Junior National competitor and first-team high school Ail-American. Along with the new additions, the squad ' s backbone remained strong with a few returners. Anne Baghramian returned for another season along with Delilah More and Ami Achrekar, all of whom brought experience to the team. The Swimming team was also composed of many rookies, but it possessed experience on both the national and interna- tional level. Experience and leadership was found in the three returning All-Americans Keiko Price, Amber Wines and Beth Goodwin. Price placed fourth this summer at the U.S. Nationals in the 100 freestyle, earning her a spot on the U.S. roster for the 1999 Pan-Pacific Games in Australia. According to Swimming Head Coach Cyndi Gallagher, " Keiko is a committed student-athlete with a work ethic that will help lead our team. " Among the All-American returners, Amber Wines led in the breaststroke, while Beth Goodwin returned with the fourth fastest time in school history in the 100 fly from her freshman year. In addition, the team had a talent- ed group of returners and newcomers such as 1996 German Olympian Julia Voitovitsch, who brough tremendous talent in the butterfly. However seasoned or rookie the 1999 Women ' s Swimming and Diving team may have been in NCAA competi- tion, each member succeeded in building her strengths and intensifying her records. The young group of newcom- ers combined with the talent and leadership of UCLA ' s returnees composed a 1998-99 Swimming and Diving sea- son that was nothing short of exciting. SCORES J Vjr f IX L__7 DATE OPPONENT SCORE 10 16 SAN DIEGO W 1 94-99 11 7 UC SAN DIEGO W 215-79 11 13 UC SANTA BARBARA W 198-95 11 13 ARIZONA STATE T 150-150 11 14 ARIZONA L 108.5-191.5 11 19-11 21 TROJAN DIVING INVITATIONAL NO TEAM RESULTS 11 20 SPRINT CLASSIC T- 2ND PLACE 11 21-11 22 HUSKER SHOOT OUT 3RD PLACE 12 3-12 6 HUSKY INVITATIONAL 1 ST PLACE 1 6-1 10 ALL-AMERICAN DIVING INVIT. NO TE AM RESULTS 1 15-1 16 BRUIN INVITATIONAL NO TEAM RESULTS 1 16 WASHINGTON STATE W 166-87 1 16 FRESNO STATE W 173-81 1 22 RICE UNIVERSITY W 127-68 1 29 STANFORD L 112-180 1 30 UC BERKELEY L 119-180 2 13 use L 109-191 2 25-2 27 PAC-10 CHAMPIONSHPS STH PLACE 2 28 FEDERAL WAY INVITATIONAL NO TEAM RESULTS 3 12-3 13 NCAA ZONE E NO TEAM RESULTS 3 1 8-3 20 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS t sports i Keiko Price catches a quick breath during the 100 free. Price was the Pac-10 champion in the 100 free for the 1999 season. ion Qufilaid SlKIA Ftaqiqli) Sraltauiimrd MJCUIPI The 1999 UCLA Women ' s Swimming and Diving Team: (Back Row) Becky Braclett, Nicole Dotts, Amanda Hall, Angela Belloni, Holiday Powell, Katie Simmons, Heather Teagle, Keiko Price. (Third Row) Anne Baghramian, Ami Achrekar, Head Diving Coach Tom Stebbins, Head Swimming Coach Cyndi Gallagher, Assistant Swimming Coach Brad Burnham, Delilah More, Liz Ackerman. (Second Row) lulie Massey, Katie Younglove, Erin Thomas, Becky Thompson, lulie Flynn, Erin Walsh, Jen Noddle, Lindsey Masterson. (First Row) Chrissie Amorosia, Beth Goodwin, )oy Busbice, Courtney Gulledge, Anna Swanson, Nicole Beck, Samantha Schacher, Hilary Peterson, Mandi Dobbs. (Front Row) Julia Voitovitsch, Megan Barnum, Janet Worthington, Julia Maxwell, Lyndee Hovseepian. Amber Wines, Brighid Dwyer, Katie Ryan Sophomore Anne Baghramian attempts to execute a perfect dive. Baghramian had a number of accomplishments, includ- wompn ' s Swimminn nnH ing finishing fifth at the Pac-10 Championships. _WQLT 1S_5WIH TOGETfeiERNESS MM SCORES w-r A y 1 x L. ta DATE OPPONENT SCORE 1 8 CAL STATE FULLERTON W 191.15 1 10 GEORGIA L 193.5 1 16 PENN STATE 2ND PLACE NEW HAMPSHIRE 2ND PLACE 1 22 OREGON STATE W 194.575 1 31 WASHINGTON 1 ST PLACE DC SANTA BARBARA 1 ST PLACE MARYLAND 1 ST PLACE 2 5 STANFORD 2ND PLACE PENN STATE 2ND PLACE 2 12 ARIZONA STATE L 194.4 2 20 UCLA INVITE w 1 ST PLACE ARIZONA 1 ST PLACE FLORIDA 1 ST PLACE CAL STATE FULLERTON 1 ST PLACE 3 7 BRUIN CLASSIC w 1 ST PLACE KENTUCKY 1 ST PLACE UC BERKELEY 1 ST PLACE MICHIGAN STATE 1 ST PLACE 3 13 MICHIGAN 2ND PLACE RUTGERS 2ND PLACE 3 20 PAC-10 CONFERENCE 1 ST PLACE 4 10 NCAA REGIONALS 1 ST PLACE 4 22 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 4 23 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 4 24 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Inting fifth place still etched in her mind, vet- ralerie Kondos started this season emphasizing the importance of teamwork in the individualist sport of Gymnastics. Each Bruin faced the challenging task of repeating the success of the 1997 championship season by working togeth- er and sharing in the common goal. While UCLA possessed great talent in its six returning All-Americans and five national team members, Kondos felt that the team ' s togetherness and inner strength were the most valuablable weapons in this quest. According to Kondos, " Without reservation, their goal this year is to win the national championship. They realize that if they work daily to achieve their goal and do their best, the worst that will happen is that they will end the season with no regrets, regardless of where they finish. " The inner strength of the Bruins was tested often. UCLA won its first Pac-10 meet of the season, outscoring Oregon State 194.575-194.450 at Corvallis. The Bruins needed clutch perfor- mances on beam from Lena Degteva and Luisa Portocarrero to clinch the victory. With confidence in their No. 10 ranking, the UCLA Women ' s Gymnastics team entered the Stanford tournament as the underdog but were able to upset fifth-ranked Penn State, although with not enough points to overtake host Stanford. Senior All-American Kiralee Hayashi won the all-around for the first time this year, scoring a season-high of 39-15. Heidi Moneymaker won her 10th event title of the season by placing first on vault with a season- high of 9.87 5. Although the season began with a few ups and downs, the " Quiet Storm " quickly rose to win its ninth regional title and secure a spot in the NCAA Championships. In the championships, the Bruins showed the great value of team effort, forging through early competition in Pac-10 regionals with their eyes on the goal. Few faltered in the Championships in Salt Lake City Utah. In the end, the focus on teamwork paid off; the Bruins left the season with a new pride and no regrets. m Senior Kiralee Hayashi flies high during a beam exercise. Hayashi earned four Ail-American honors and was a Pac-10 all-around and academic selection in 1998. Senior Susie Erickson preforms the lead off beam exercise for the Bruins. Erickson was named UCLA ' s team MVP in 1998, and continued to provide stability and experience in 1999. The 1999 UCLA Gymnastics Team: (Front Row) Assistant Coach Randy Lane, Mohini Bhardwaj, Kaitie Dyson, Lena Degteva, Lindsey Dong, Deborah Mink, Luisa Portocarrero, Kiralee Hayashi, Susie Erickson, Assistant Coach Steve Gerlach (Back Row) Heidi Mineymaker, Alison Stoner, Valerie Velasco, Head Coach Valorie Kondos, Alexis Norman, Lisa Hiley, Amy Young, Stephanie Johnson So Owimf JSI CU ft women ' s gymnastics Junior Heidi Moneymaker is poised and graceful dur- ing a beam exercise. Moneymaker became UCLA ' s first-ever NCAA uneven bars champion, scoring a 9.95 in 1998. Senior Suzy Erickson makes being flexible look extremely easy during a beam exercise. Erickson was consistent on beam and bars all year long, proving that a winning attitude makes all the difference in the world. women ' s gymnastics eto. e UCLA Men ' s Volleyball team entered the 1999 season with high expectations. These hopeful propects were merited for the team, whose previous season had shown that they had both the skills ana determination to generate a great success. In his 37th season as Head Coach, Al Scates had four starters return, as well as two players who were consequential reserves. Vying for his 18th NCAA championship title, Scates welcomed the chal- lenge for the crown, having great confidence in his team; " I expect this team to be stronger than last year ' s team. " The Bruins returned nine lettermen and three Ail-Americans, an experienced transfer and capable freshmen; all of whom looked to revisiting UCLA ' s run as NCAA champions for the fourth time in five years. In the league opener for both teams on January 1 3th at Pauley Pavilion, the Bruins defeated UC Santa Barbara 15-2, 15-6, 15-11, a foretelling victory towards the pathway of success. The Bruin standouts featured returning All-Americans Brandon Taliaferro, Adam Naeve, and Fred Robins. Taliaferro relished last season with a record of 1 10 assists in a single match in the five-game NCAA semi-final victory and broke the single season record by posting 1 ,848 assists as the team ' s setter. On the other hand, Naeve led the Bruins in 1998 in kills and aces returning as this season ' s top block- er. Returning senior and captain, Robins brought experience with 81 matches and 269 games, as well as two NCAA championship rings. Although the Bruins boasted quite an impressive line-up of All-Americans, they also possessed a strong core of players who contributed greatly to the team ' s success. Backup setter Court Young, along with senior quick hitter Danny Farmer and backups Seth Burnham, Seth Champi, Marc Anderson, and Matt Grace contributed to the strength of the middle court. Alongside Robins on the outside hit- ter position was Mark Williams, with Matt Komer as the lead backup. Being seasoned champions in a formidable and competitive sport proved to be a tremendous advan- tage foretelling continual success for the 1999 Men ' s Volleyball team. SCORES DATE .s ir VX 1 X I s OPPONENT SCORE 2 10 use W3-0 2 12 SAN DIEGO STATE W3-0 2 13 UC SAN DIEGO W3-0 2 17 CAL STATE NORTHRIDGE W3-0 2 19 UC SANTA BARBARA W3-1 2 24 UC IRVINE L3-2 2 26 BRIGHAM YOUNG L3-0 2 27 BRIGHAM YOUNG L3-0 3 3 CAL STATE LONG BEACH L3-2 3 5 UNIVERSITY OF PACIFIC W3-2 3 6 UC SANTA CRUZ W3-0 3 9 LEWIS UNIVERSITY W3-1 3 11 CONCORDIA W3-0 3 12 AMERICAN UNIVERSITY W3-0 3 13 PUERTO RICAN NATIONAL W3-0 3 19 CAL BAPTIST COLLEGE W3-0 4 2 HAWAII W3-0 4 8 PEPPERDINE W3-2 4 9 LOYOLA MARYMOUNT W3-2 4 16 STANFORD 4 24 MPSF 1ST ROUND 4 29 MPSF SEMIFINALS 5 1 MPSF FINALS 5 6 NCAA SEMIFINALS 5 8 NCAA FINALS - sports lunior Setter Brandon Taliaferro sets the ball for fellow team mate, Danny Farmer. The UCLA Men ' s Volleyball team scored often, leading to great success throughout the sea- son. lunior Quick Hitter Adam Naeve serves the ball at the beginning of a game. As a returning member, Naeve was a major asset to the team. Junior Evan Thatcher makes a flying leap to save the ball. Thatcher was ranked second on the team, contributing his experience and leadership as a returning member. men s VQ lieybflll ? _ - S R! ' , Diversity defense. The height of many of the Bruin players often put them at Sophomore Outside Hitter Mark Williams reaches high to spike the ball past his opponent. The team ' s hard work was responsible for their success throughout the season. The 1999 UCLA Men ' s Volleyball Team: (Front Row) Matt Grace, Kris Welch, Fred Robins, Court Young, Brandon Taliaferro (Middle Row) Student Trainer (anelle Chapman, Matt Komer, Mark Williams, Seth Champi, Matt Davis, Student Trainer Brian Nguyen (Back Row) Assistant Coach John Speraw, Assistant Coach Brian Refer, Ed Ratledge, Adam Naeve, Evan Thatcher, Danny Farmer, Head Coach Al Scales, Statistician Eric Daly is volleyball spring sports PRING SPORTS spring sports SrORFS JV IXI_J DATE PLACE 3 4 INDIANAPOLIS, IN 3 5 INDIANAPOLIS, IN 3 6 INDIANAPOLIS, IN 3 6 Los ANGELES, CA 3 13 FULLERTON, CA 3 20 Los ANGELES, CA 3 27 STANFORD 3 27 SAN DIEGO, CA 3 27 EL PASO, TX 4 3 Los ANGELES, CA 4 11 Los ANGELES, CA 4 15 LANCASTER 4 16 WALNUT 4 17 WALNUT 4 18 WALNUT 4 23 PHILADELPHIA, PA 4 24 SAN DIEGO, CA 4 24 PHILADELPHIA, PA 4 24 DE MOINES, IOWA 4 25 SAN DIEGO, CA 4 25 DE MOINES, IOWA 5 1 Los ANGELES, CA 5 8 MODESTO 5 8 OCCIDENTAL 5 15 EUGENE, OR 5 15 TEMPE, AZ 5 16 TEMPE, AZ 5 22 TEMPE, AZ 5 23 TEMPE, AZ 5 26 SALINAS, CA 6 2 BOISE, IDAHO 6 3 BOISE, IDAHO 6 4 BOISE, IDAHO 6 5 BOISE, IDAHO 6 17 EUGENE, OR 6 18 EUGENE, OR 6 19 EUGENE, OR 6 20 EUGENE, OR 6 21 EUGENE, OR 6 26 RICHMOND, VA 6 27 RICHMOND, VA y Wif steam lit lltering from the track and water bottles abounding in large quantities, UCLA ' s finest mentally prepared for the physical challenges that lay ahead. Late into the night they could be seen practicing at Drake stadium or run- ning around the school. Lean, mean, and an astonishingly talented team, UCLA Women ' s and Men ' s Track came off a successful 1998 season to continue in the tradition of excellence that marked all of UCLA ' s sports teams this year. Although the Track and Field teams were sometimes pushed aside in the spot- light for more media-centered sports, true fans could be proud of UCLA ' s reputa- tion as one of the best track and field schools in the nation. Bruin Head Coaches Bob Larsen and Jeanette Bolden, the 1998 US Track Coaches of America (USTCA) Dist. VIII and Pac-10 Track Field Coaches of the Year, had the difficult task of following up a 1998 season where both the Bruin Men and Women won their conference titles. Track Field News ranked the incoming UCLA Women ' s recruiting class No. 1 in the nation, and the Bruin Men ' s class also received an honorable mention nod. These valuable additions to the team provided new enthusiasm to the con- fident and experienced returners. Grueling practices paid off as the athletes excelled in their respective events. One of the first meets of the year proved record-breaking. The team ' s performance at the NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championship was representative of the entire season ' s success. The Distance Medley Relay team of junior Jess Strutzel, senior Brian Fell, sophomore Michael Granville and senior Mark Hauser won the NCAA Indoor title in Indianapolis, setting not only a school record, but also a U.S. collegiate record and a new American record in the event. They ran 9 min- utes, 33.17 seconds, surpassing the previous collegiate and American record (9:35.83) by over 2 seconds. The Women ' s team was led by senior Andrea Anderson who ran the 400m 4X100m relay 4X400m relays, earning 1998 All-American honors. Other stand-out seniors included Melinda George, who ran the 3,000m, and Joanna Hayes, who ran the 100m hurdles 400m hurdles 4X100m relay 4X400m. Junior Damian Allen, who ran the 4X100m relay, led the Men ' s team with 1998 All-American hon- ors. Another strong contributor was senior Brian Fell, who ran the 4X100 relay. The hard work and determination of each member of the Track and Field teams was responsible for a victorious season in which new records were set and old records were broken. Their diligence paid off as they continued UCLA ' s tradition of athletic excellence. sports . ' I I : Shakedia (ones sprints to victory. This year, Jones proved herself to be one of the elite sprinters in the country. San Ounad KKU ftogropftr UCLA track member Brian Fell leaps over a hurdle during a meet at USC. Fell was part of the Distance Medley Relay team that set a new American record. Bruin track runner Damien Allen proves his strength and endurance as he continues to lead the pack of runners. Track and field members spent much of their time in train- ing in order to build their endurance for track meets. .track and field Hi Stro Ounwif XSOfU ffwognp SCORED J r 1 X L_c DATE OPPONENT SCORE 2 24 CAL STATE NORTHRIDCE L 10-4 2 26 CAL W 11-6 2 27 CAL W8-7 2 28 CAL W 11-10 3 2 MICHIGAN L4-3 3 5 Use L3-6 3 6 Use W6-5 3 7 Use W8-7 3 9 LOYOLA MARYMOUNT W 12-10 3 1 ARIZONA L4-6 3 13 ARIZONA W6-1 3 14 ARIZONA L 7-8 3 16 LONG BEACH STATE L 7-9 3 17 PEPPERDINE L 7-6 3 27 WASHINGTON L8-6 3 28 WASHINGTON L 12-5 3 29 WASHINGTON L 16-15 4 1 CAL L 14-12 4 2 CAL L4-3 4 3 CAL W 13-10 4 6 ARKANSAS W6-3 4 7 ARKANSAS W5-4 4 11 CAL STATE NORTHRIDGE 4 13 LOYOLA MARYMOUNT 4 16 ARIZONA STATE 4 17 ARIZONA STATE 4 18 ARIZONA STATE 4 20 LONG BEACH STATE 4 23 WASHINGTON STATE 4 24 WASHINGTON STATE 4 25 WASHINGTON STATE 4 27 CAL STATE FULLERTON 4 30 Use 5 1 Use 5 2 Use 5 5 CAL STATE FULLERTON 5 7 OREGON STATE 5 8 OREGON STATE 5 9 OREGON STATE 5 11 SAN DIEGO 5 14 Los ANGELES 5 15 Los ANGELES 5 16 Los ANGELES NCAA REGIONALS Baseball has created a powerful reputation as one of the tfest fcllege baseball programs in the nation during the past 79 B8Sonl. In 1997 the Bruin team competed in the College World Series. However, after that key season, the team lost all of the senior players to graduation. Even so, UCLA was able to recruit the top freshmen around the country during the next sea- son and win the Collegiate Baseball annual recruiting title. Throughout the 1998 season the very young and inexperienced Bruins rebuilt the team and showed a lot of talent and potential. During the 1999 season, the Bruins again had a great recruit- ing class. The make-up of the team was mostly freshmen and sophomores. The season allowed the sophomores to build upon the priceless experience they had gained from the previous year against established teams like Stanford, USC and Arizona State. " The biggest strength on our team is our depth. I have never had a team this deep. Our line-up will probably have a different look throughout the season, " said Coach Gary Adams. The line- up included power hitters sophomore first baseman Garrett Atkins who had batted .383 in 1998 and sophomore second base- man Chase Utley who batted .320 and set a freshman school record with 15 home runs in 1998. Coach Adams also wanted to build a solid defense for the Bruins. " We played good defense in the intrasquad games, mak- ing a significant improvement from last spring. Last year we were one of the worst defensive teams in the nation, but this year we want to be one of the best. We want to cut off at least 50 errors from last year ' s total, " said Adams. Leading the defense was senior Jack Santora on shortstop, making his last season at UCLA a memorable one with many powerful plays. The defense also had Utley at second base and Bill Scott in left field. With the combination of a solid infield and outfield the Bruins were able to form a strong defense ready for any opponent. Coach Adams ' s 25th year at UCLA oversaw the rebuilding of a talented team of players who were named among the top in the nation. sport ._ Jk Sophomore Chad Cislak leans out for a pitch in an attempt to strike out the other team ' s player. Cislak began the season as the team ' s No. 2 starting pitcher with his skillful fastballs and curve- balls. Scoff Qwtord KlKtA PhaKqrophy The 1999 UCLA Baseball Team: (Bottom Row) Conditioning Coach Makoto Ueda, Tyler Dearson, Rob Henkel, Also Pinto, Khelyn Smith, Jack Santora, Jason Green, Team Manager Austin Bryant (Second Row) Team Manager Omar Pinto, Christian Lewis, Kurt Birkins, Matt Pearl, Paul Diaz, Brian Baron, Michael Hymes, Justin Alumbaugh, Baseball SID Travis King (Third Row) Assistant Coach Tim Leary, Charles Merricks, Jim Hemming, Rich Hofman, Bill Scott, Chase Utley, Chad Cislak, Warren Trott, Brian Strelitz, Jon Brandt, Assistant Coach Rob Hinds, Head Coach Gary Adams, (Top Row) Dan Keller, Adam Berry, Randall Shelley, Eric Reece. Josh KArp, Ryan Carter, Wade Clark, Nick Lyon, Bobby Roe, Garrett Atkins, Forrest Johnson Bill Scott steps up to bat and watches his ball soar out of the infield. The UCLA baseball team members spent much of their time in practice as they honed their skills for future games ' baseball SlMOmtut KKU Phangvpbf ALL Xt " Tip UCLA Softball team has formed a reputation throughout the years as one of the best teaman the nation, winning seven NCAA title championships. The 1999 Bruin team con- tinued this tradition of great softball. At the start of the season, the Bruins were ranked No. 3 in the nation, with a line-up that included nine returning players and one of the nation ' s best recruiting classes. UCLA signed the National High School Player of the Year Amanda Freed and U.S. National Team player Lyndsey Klein who brought a powerful defense onto the team. Returning pitchers Stephanie Swenson and Erin Weiler assisted Dale and Freed, which gave UCLA a powerful pitching staff. The Bruin offense was composed of an All-American line-up, powered by seven players who had competed on various U.S. National Teams, including three who had earned All- American honors since arriving at UCLA. Sophomore Stacey Nuveman had all the talent to play firstbase and catcher, but her best work came as an offensive player. At the beginning of the season Nuveman was only seven homeruns short of breaking the UCLA record of 30. By early March she had already broken the record, while on pace to shatter her own single season homerun record, set last year with 20. A great coaching staff was responsible for building the solid and balanced team. Head Coach Sue Enquist, an alum- na of UCLA, celebrated her 20th year on staff during the 1999 season. She held UCLA ' s career batting average record (.401) and was the first Bruin softball player inducted into the UCLA Hall of Fame. The Bruins had 63 regular scheduled games, making it their largest season ever. With a clear shot at the NCAA Championship, the team played hardball against the competi- tion. 1 999 became a standard for coming seasons with its new records, challenging future teams to continue to perform as proud Bruins. SCORES _jv_ v_y ixi_ _7 DATE OPPONENT SCORE 3 16 SAN DIEGO W 7-0 3 27 CALIFORNIA W 4-3; W 3-1 3 28 STANFORD W 1-0; W 6-1 3 31 CAL STATE NORTHRIDCE W2-1; W6-2 4 3 WASHINGTON L4-1; W7-3 4 10 ARIZONA W 6-2; W 3-2 4 11 ARIZONA STATE W 8-0; W 6-1 4 14 LOYOLA MARYMOUNT W 3-0; W 8-0 4 17 OREGON 4 18 OREGON STATE 4 24 CALIFORNIA 4 25 STANFORD 5 1 OREGON 5 2 OREGON STATE 5 7 ARIZONA 5 8 ARIZONA STATE 5 15 WASHINGTON 5 20 NCAA REGIONALS 5 21 NCAA REGIONALS 5 22 NCAA REGIONALS 5 23 NCAA REGIONALS 5 27 COLLEGE WORLD SERIES 5 28 COLLEGE WORLD SERIES 5 29 COLLEGE WORLD SERIES 5 30 COLLEGE WORLD SERIES 5 31 COLLEGE WORLD SERIES sporls__ : Batting with talent and passion, senior Carissa Millsap shows the crowd her strengths on both offense and defense. Having recovered from an offseason surgery, Millsap still performed beautifully at games. Bruin Softball players gather for moral support before a game. With 63 games scheduled this season, the largest sea- son yet, the team understood the importance of teamwork. The 1999 UCLA Softball Team: (Front Row) Casey Hiraiwa, Erin Rahn, Karen Hoshizaki, Crissy Buck, Lupe Brambila, Jenny Gardner, Carissa Millsap (Middle Row) Erin Weiler, Lesley Feldman, Stephanie Swenson, Amanda Freed, Julie Marshall, Christie Ambrosi, Courtney Dale (Back row) Stacey Nuveman, Lyndsay Klein, Assistant Coach Lisa Fernandez, Head Coach Sue Enquist, Assistant Coach Kelly Inouye-Perez, Marin Noack, Julie Adams. softball LbiW DATE kJV WI l__7 OPPONENT SCORE 1 29 ARIZONA W6-1 1 30 ARIZONA STATE L4-3 2 2 NEW MEXICO W6-1 2 10 SANDIEGO W7-0 2 12 USC W5-2 2 16 WASHINGTON W5-2 2 18 SOUTHERN METHODIST W6-1 2 19 WASHINGTON W5-2 2 20 DUKE W4-2 2 21 ILLINOIS W4-1 2 27 RICE W6-1 3 3 USC W6-1 3 12 ARIZONA STATE W5-2 3 13 ARIZONA W 7-0 3 17 MIAMI W6-1 4 2 STANFORD W5-2 4 3 CALIFORNIA W6-1 4 6 TEXAS A M 4 9 OREGON W6-1 4 10 WASHINGTON W5-2 4 16 CALIFORNIA 4 17 STANFORD 4 22-4 25 PAC-10 INDIVIDUAL TOURN. 5 14-5 16 NCAA REGIONALS 5 22-5 30 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP continual dominance of the UCLA Men ' s Tennis team is one ol the lesser known legacies of the school. Yet their names are an areepted part of campus culture, names like William Ackerman, J.D. Morgan, Arthur Ashe, and Jimmy Connors. It is a legacy that has produced 1 5 team national champions, 1 1 run- ner-ups, 1 1 doubles-team champions, 9 singles champions, and 2 Olympians. No other school has dominated the NCAA as thor- oughly. This year, the Bruins hoped to add their names to the sto- ried legacy by continuing the playoff berth streak and showing the prowess that earned them a No. 5 preseason ranking. Once again, the Pac-10 Conference meets offered the biggest challenge for the Bruins. Conference rival Stanford was the return- ing national champion, and across town, USC was ranked 15th. Despite the challenging schedule, the Bruins aimed high. Leading the way for the Bruins was sophomore Jean-Noel Grinda who started in the 1 singles position after earning All- American honors during his freshman year. Sixth year Head Coach Billy Martin made many adjustments to the line-up to optimize his team ' s performance. According to Martin, " We can compete with anybody singles wise and I feel stronger about our doubles play than last year. I ' m very optimistic and don ' t see any team I don ' t think we can compete against. " Early in the season, the Bruins defeated Arizona, but lost to Arizona State. The encourag- ing start showed the Bruins ' ability in doubles, but Arizona State upset them with key wins in singles. Encouraging wins against New Mexico and UCI gave way to tough losses against USC and Stanford. In a match-up of teams tied for fifth in the country, UCLA defeated Illinois 4-1 at the Nordstrom Tennis Center to capture its fifth USTA ITA National Team Indoor Championship in the 1990s and sixth overall. The Bruins then returned home to face a highly-ranked Trojan squad, winning the match 6-1. After the Bruins won their tenth at the Pacific Coast Tournament, they were ranked 1 in the nation. Suddenly, they were the team to beat in the league and the nation. Riding the roller coaster of victories and losses, UCLA fought hard through the season, defeating Orgeon and Washington to win the Pac-10 title for the first time since 1996. With This year ' s Bruins definitely earned their place in the annuls of UCLA ' s time-honored tennis history. k sports 1 s; Returning a serve with a backhand, sophomore Chris Sands plays a tough game against the com- petition. Sands was regarded hy coaches and tea- mates alike as the hardest worker on the team. The 1999 UCLA Men ' s Tennis Team: (Back Row) Mark Miller, Assistant Coach Tony Hsu, Assistant Coach Brett Greenwood, Head Coach Billy Martin, Duke Nguyen, )ay lackson, (Middle Row) Hassan Akmal, Zack Fleishman, lean-Noel Grinda, |ason Cook, Brandon Kramer, (Front Row) Jong-Min Lee, Xavier Luscan, Manager Zach Miller, Chris Sands, Noel Newman Team-captain lean-Noel Grinda executes a strong back- hand stroke. Sophomore Grinda returned as the No. 1 sin- gles and doubles player this year. is tennis 219 w e rn Is year ' s Women ' s Tennis team soared to new heights on a line-up with depth at every position. Among them were All-American Amanda Basica, Pac-10 Player of the Year Annica Cooper, and West Region Rookie of the Year Cristina Popescu. They were led by third-year Head Coach Stella Sampras and senior team-captain Brandi Freudenberg. Returning in top physical condition from their injury-prone finish last year, the Bruins began the season ranked eighth for their all-star lineup. They went into the season roaring, despite the tough Pac-10 competition. Pac-10 play opened at home against Arizona and Arizona State. The team played magnificently against Arizona, where all but one of the sin- gles players arduously battled through three game sets. Undefeated, the team then faced the Pepperdine Waves where they avenged last season ' s heartbreaking loss. Perhaps the Bruins gained too much confidence, because the next week they faced an equally tough Trojan squad that upset them 6-3. In that match, USC ' s No. 1 doubles team, ranked No. 30 in the nation, sur- prised the No. 12 doubles team in the country, UCLA ' s duo of juniors Basica and Cooper, to clinch a hard-won victory. The early losses did not daunt the Bruins long. They traveled to Texas the next weekend and made an impres- sive showing of their indomitable character, even in the absence of their No. 1 singles player, Popescu. Three of the six singles matches went into tie breaking sets. Coach Sampras commented, " I ' m proud of the girls. They tried really hard and played a lot of close matches that could have gone either way. " In consolation action at the USTA ITA Women ' s National Indoor Team Championships (WNITC), the Bruins defeated 29th ranked Wisconsin. Although they suffered a first round loss to No. 3 Georgia, UCLA finished the tournament going 2-1 and improved to 7-2 overall. Next year looks even brighter for the Bruins, with only one player leaving the squad that started the sea- son. Truly, they were a force to be reckoned with. SrORFS jv v TxL.j DATE OPPONENT SCORE 1 20 LOYOLA MARYMOUNT UNIVERSITY W9-0 1 27 USD W8-1 1 29 ARIZONA W 7-2 1 30 ARIZONA STATE W 7-2 2 2 PEPPERDINE W 5-1 2 13 use L6-3 2 19 GEORGIA L6-2 2 20 NOTRE DAME W5-4 2 27 UNLV W9-0 3 3 use W6-2 3 6 UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS L6-3 3 9 WILLIAM AND MARY W5-1 3 12 ARIZONA STATE W6-3 3 13 ARIZONA W6-0 3 18 MIAMI W5-4 3 19 PEPPERDINE W5-4 4 2 STANFORD L7-1 4 3 CAL 4 8 OREGON W5-1 4 9 WASHINGTON 4 11 WASHINGTON STATE W5-4 4 16 CAL 4 17 STANFORD 4 22 PAC-10 CHAMPIONSHIPS 5 14 NCAA REGIONALS NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS sports lunior right-hander Annica Cooper volleys the ball back over the net. Cooper was a returning two-time Ail- American in singles this year and teamed with fellow Bruin, Amanda Basica, to repeat as the ITA regional doubles title champions. The 1999 UCLA Women ' s Tennis Team: (Front Row) Cristina Popescu, Amanda Basica, Brandi Freudenberg ( Middle Row) Lindsay Taub, lennifer donahue, Elizabeth Schmidt (Back Row) Katia Roubanova, Head Coach Stella Sampras, Assistant Coach Ranee Brown, Annica Cooper (Not Pictured) Michelle Kazanjian, Petya Marinova, Rochelle Raiss, and Lindi Shine Sophomore right-hander Jennifer Donahue aggressively volleys the ball back over the net. The Bruin team boasted a large squad this year which aided in increasing team morale and support. women ' s tennis 221 r wu r f f SCORES J V T f 1 YL 4 J DATE TOURNAMENT SCORE 9 18 TORY CUP M- STH 9 22-9 24 DICK MACUIRE INV. W-10TH 9 28-9 29 THE PREVIEW M-11TH 10 4-10 5 BAMA FALL PREVIEW W-1 7TH,9TH 10 6 NIKE N.W. CLASSIC M-1ST 10 18 STANFORD INV. 10 20 IERRY PATE INTERCOLLEGIATE M-6TH 11 2-11 3 RAINBOW WAHINE CLASSIC W-3RD 11 6-11 8 GOLF WORLD M-12TH 2 1-2 2 PING ARIZONA M-3RD,4TH INTERCOLLEGIATE 2 7-2 1 REGIONAL CHALLENGE W-1ST 2 11-2 13 TAYLORMADE BIG ISLAND M-2ND, llTH SOUTH 3 1-3 2 S.W. INTERCOLLEGIATE INV. M-8TH 3 5-3 7 SAN JOSE STATE 3 12-3 14 LOUISIANNA STATE W-2ND 4 2-4 4 ALABAMA STATE 4 3-4 4 CARPET CAPITAL INV. W-13TH 4 1 7-4 1 8 ARIZONA STATE THUNDERBIRD SAVANE INV. 4 18-4 21 PAC-10 CHAMPIONSHIPS 4 26-4 28 PAC-10 CHAMPIONSHIPS 5 9-5 12 NCAA REGIONALS 5 20-5 23 NCAA REGIONALS 5 20-5 23 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 6 2-6 5 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS ne Men ' s Golf team returned this year as experienced vet- eransP In a group that included four seasoned returning mem- bers, two returning redshirts and two walk-ons, the Bruins estab- lished their presence on the green. Senior Byron Schlagenhauf led the team throughout the year, earning a 72.5 scoring average in 41 rounds and posting 12 rounds under par. In addition, returning junior Jason Semelsberger was also an asset to the team, averaging 73.5 and posting 6 rounds under par. Other major contributors to the team included sophomore Michael Vera, who was the No. 2 qualifier during the Fall qualifying, and freshman Parker McLachlin, who was known for his short game. Under the guidance of Head Coach Brad Sherfy and Assistant Coach Ryan Goble, the Men ' s Golf team demonstrated their expert skills throughout the season. Following a tradition of excellence, the Women ' s Golf Team aspired to improve upon their previous performances. With no freshmen on the team, sophomores Leilani Bagby, Laura Moffat, Julie Oh, and Alicia Um led the Bruin Women. Although Um was the most experienced of the group, she remained out of play during the Fall party to concentrate on academics. Nonetheless, the team was able to pull through. Moffat applied the experience she had gained over the sum- mer in the Scottish, English and European Championships toward the success of the Bruin season. Junior transfer Amanda Moltke-Leth and sophomore Garance Dilan, a European amateur, also made valuable contribu- tions to the team. In her 22nd and final season as the team ' s Head Coach, Jackie Tobian-Steinmann has seen the Bruins through various ups and downs. A six time Regional and two-time Pac 10 Conference Coach of the Year, Tobian-Steinmann was confident in the team ' s ability throughout the sea- son, stating, " They ' re the ones that can do whatever they want to do. " Given the success of the men and women golfers, the school had much to be proud of. 222 sports Sophomore Parker McLachlin drives the ball onto the green. Although a red hirt last year, Mclaughlin con- tributed immediately to tftfc vfcdr ' s championship contend- ing team. Scoff Quinlvnl ASUClA flwtoyop iy Tlie 1999 UCLA Women ' s Golf Team: (Front Row) Laura Moffat, Leilani Bagby, Alicia Um, |ulie Oh (Back Row) Head Coach Jackie Tobian-Steinmann, Alexandra Gasser, Amanda Moltke-Leth, Garance Dilan, Assistant Coach Tara Keller. The 1999 UCLA Men ' s Golf Team: (on page 222) (Front Row) Charlie Smith, Ross Fulgentis, Jeff McGraw, Michael Vera, Kevin Bodlovich. (Back Row) Assistant Coach Ryan Coble, Jason Semelsberger, Brandon DiTullio, Byron Schlagenhauf, Parker McLachlin, Steve Wagner, and Head Coach Brad Sherfy. Bruin golfer Alexandra Gasser focuses all her energy on the ball. The Women Golfers led the field by 10 points in the competitive RalosVerdes Regional Golf Challenge. In jmst four years of intercollegiate competition, the UCLA Women ' s Water Polo team dreach had three consecutive National Championship titles to boast of. In the 1999 season, the team aimed to continue their established legacy, even without the guidance of Head Coach Guy Baker. Baker took the year to serve as head coach to the U.S. Women ' s National Team, where key Bruin players Coralie Simmons, Catharine von Schwarz and Robin Beauregard would be competing. Interim Head Coach Adam Krikorian expressed the undaunted sentiments of his team, " Those three players are great and we ' ll miss them, but expectations here don ' t change. We realize that there will be more challenges and more tests, but we are confident. " With the loss of last year ' s key players to the National Team and to graduation, more opportuni- ties were opened up for the eight returnees and four freshmen to take control. The strength of this year ' s squad rested in its defense and overall team speed, and the many talented players allowed for a variety of lineups to wear down opponents. Senior tri-captains Katie Tenenbaum, Amanda Gall, and Mandy McAloon led the team with their experience and familiarity with the program. Last season, attacker Gall scored 28 goals, while set defense playmaker McAloon won 29 goals. Junior Erin Golaboski was the backbone of the Bruin defense, acting as an experienced goalkeeper, while junior Serela Kay held the record of the team ' s leading returner in scoring as well as the first left-handed playmaker. The excellence of the team ' s accomplishments was surpassed only by their commitment and dedication. " This is an incredible group to work with. They ' re great athletes and fan- tastic people, " said Krikorian. SCORES ' V S 1 V L J DATE OPPONENT SCORE 3 5 use L7-6 3 7 HAWAII W8-5 3 16 MASSACHUSETTS W6-2 3 20 UC BERKELEY L 10-9 3 21 PACIFIC W 14-3 3 27 UC DAVIS W6-3 3 28 UC SANTA BARBARA W 11-2 4 1 LONG BEACH STATE W 11-4 4 2 SAN DIEGO STATE W8-2 4 9 MPSF TOURNAMENT W 5-4; W 4 10 MPSF TOURNAMENT 7-1 4 11 MPSF TOURNAMENT W 1 4-5; L 4 23 WESTERN REGIONAL 7-5 4 24 WESTERN REGIONAL W7-6 4 25 WESTERN REGIONAL 5 7 COLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIPS 5 8 COLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIPS 5 9 COLLEGIATE CHAMIONSHIPS sports Searching for an open teammate, Erin Hayes looks attentively across the pool. Being aware of other teammates ' positions and availabity was one of the tatics for success. lenny Lamb raises her hand to indicate to a Bruin teammate that she is open for a pass. Communication and teamwork was essential, especially as the game wore on and treading water became extremely difficult. Goalkeeper Erin Golaboski gathers her strength after saving a shot on goal. The Women ' s Waterpolo team underwent tough training to build their endurance and physical fitness. women ' s water polo , s ' Attempting to score, sophomore Attacker Michelle Lee winds up for a powerful shot. Lee was born in Seoul, South Korea, but went to high school in Southern California. sports I Struggling to find an open passing lane, Erin Hayes rises out of the water, poised for an opportunity. Team members devoted their time to practice and perfect their skills. BtSBft The 1999 UCLA Women ' s Water Polo Team (in alphabetical order): Robin Beauregard, Heather DeFelice, Diana Follette, Amanda Call, Erin Golaboski, Dristin Guerin, Kelly Hall, Meagan Hardt, Erin Hayes, Carly Herrera, Bryna Hubbs, Serela Kay, Allison LaBonte, lennifer Lamb, Michelle Lee, J.J. Little, Mandy McAloon, Rebecca Miller, Eleanor Murphy, Jessica Povey, Coralie Simmons, Christel Smith, Janelle Spindler, Jessica Stewart, Katie Tenenbaum, Catharine von Schwarz, Lauren Westberg, Sunny Yacenda, and Elaine Zivich. women ' s water polo Sophomore Brignid Dwyer displays grace and strength on her last lap of the individ- ual medley. Dwyer was a top 10 finisher 12 times and was a Junior National Finalist in the 100 fly in 1998. 228 sports tribute to sports 22i I 230 sports V. if $ mm Brandon Di Tullio drives the ball to the green. In 1997- 1998, he led the team with 16 rounds under par, including five under 70. lunior |ulie Adams blasts a homerun out of Easton field, helping the Bruins win the game. The Women ' s Softball team continued to dominate the Rac 10 and the nation with their combined powerful offense and defense. tribute to sports Dribbling the ball upfieid, a UCLA team member looks for an open teammate. The Men ' s Soccer team was led by strong returners from last year ' s national championship. After setting the ball, junior Brandon Taliaferro watches his teammate spike the ball. Taliaferro was an All-American who broke the UCLA record for assists in the 1997-1998 season. . 232 sports . ( | Wr- tribute to sports 231 234 sports Sophomore phenom Barron Davis drives the lane en route to a finger roll basket. Davis returned from an ACL injury to lead the young Bruins to victory. Concentrating on the game, sophomore Sommer Hammond looks for an opening on the field. The Women ' s Soccer team was led by new head coach Todd Saldana who took over for Joy Fawcett. tribute to sports . J235 236 seniors graduation pacnr senior s p ' fit 5 seniors division 231 m cj c Dazzling smiles ddgr e dthfljjufes of the Bruin Class of ' 99 as they stood to receive their diplomas. Whether they studied the most popular subjects or the least common, from Economics a Cybernetics, these Bruins were able to pull through quite tough years of undergraduate and graduate life. The diversity of this class exemplified excellence in ev I ty fid|Brlirmake the grades in academics, but th w- - JL JL JL VLJ w i-V theip recious time and energy to the campus and community as well. Through volunteer work, athletics, tutoring, and leadership, these seniors found unique ways to make their marl ra IJJLLA. As they step out to explore life after college, the the 20th Century is prepared to make their marks Jan thef rest nit RICHARD ABITRIA BIOCHEMISTRY ANGELICA ACEVES POLITICAL SCIENCE VATCHE AGOPIAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE PHILOSOPHY MARIA AGUILAR SOCIOLOGY ANET ABOVIAN PSYCHOLOGY DANIEL ABRAHAMIAN MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS STEVEN ACOSTA PSYCHOLOGY ROCHELLE ADELMAN SOCIOLOGY OBED AGREDONO SOCIOLOGY REGINA LUCINA AGUAS SOCIOLOGY WOMEN ' S STUDIES MONICA AGUIRRE HISTORY CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES CHRISTINA AHUMADA PSYCHOLOGY doss of 1 999 JOSEPH ABRAJANO BIOLOGY ENGLISH ELDA AGHAIAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS CLAUDINE AGUILAR BIOLOGY HISTORY MYA AKERLING FILM TELEVISION ... NINETEEN NINE- BODE AKISANYA MECHANICAL ENGINEERING AVA ALEXANDAR POLITICAL SCIENCE BERNARD ALMOITE AEROSPACE ENGINEERING YESENIA ALVAREZ INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS ARMAND ALAVERDIAN HISTORY GERALDINE ALBINO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS JOHN ALCANTARA PSYCHOBIOLOGY ALFREDO ALFARO HISTORY MICHAEL ALIDIO SOCIOLOGY JOSHUA ALLAN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING VANESSA ALQUIJAY HISTORY ANA ALVAREZ PSYCHOLOGY GABRIEL ALVAREZ BIOLOGY CANDACE AMAGNA COMMUNICATION STUDIES EISSA AMANI BIOCHEMISTRY SERGIO AMARO ENGLISH seniors AMRAPALI AMBEGAOKAR WORLD ARTS CULTURE ASHELY ANDERSON AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE REGINALD ANTONIO ECONOMICS GEOGRAPHY JOHN AQUINO PSYCHOLOGY SOCIOLOGY 242 class of 1 999 RONA AMINI PSYCHOBIOLOGY BIOCHEMISTRY ANN AMORES MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS ADAINA ANDERSON BIOLOGY ERIKA ANDRADE SOCIOLOGY ANGELA ANG ECONOMICS JUSTIN ANTONY SOCIOLOGY DENISE AOUN HISTORY YASMIN AQUINO POLITICAL SCIENCE HEATH ANTOINE NEUROSCIENCE VIVIAN APONTE ECONOMICS PATRICIA ARAKI MICROBIOLCX;Y MOLECULAR GENETICS JANA ARBANAS SOCIOLOGY NINETEEN HWR OLIVIA ARBOLEDA ECONOMICS BEZU AREGA COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING ALFREDO ARGUELLO PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE AMANDA ARNDT BIOLOGY YVONNE ARNERO POLITICAL SCIENCE CECILIA ARRIAZA PSYCHOLOGY OMID ASHTARI PSYCHOLOGY ARASH ASIL BIOLOGY KEATHYA ATHARA BUSINESS ECONOMICS LUCY ATWOOD GEOGRAPHY ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES GERARD Au ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING MARIA Au PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ASHLEIGH ARMSTRONG SOCIOLOGY EKINADESE ASEMOTA ECONOMICS FRANCES ATIENZA PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE SCOTT Au BIOCHEMISTRY seniors 241 SF.NTOTtz.455 JOZLYN AUBREY SOCIOLOGY NURIA AYALA ENGLISH YOKO BABA PSYCHOLOGY JEONG BAE BIOCHEMISTRY 244 class ofl 999 WILLIAM AULL FILM TELEVISION MELISSA AVELAR HISTORY AMERICAN LITERATURE ALANA AYUYAO PSYCHOBIOLOGY PATRICK AZADIAN SOCIOLOGY ERIC BABAYAN PSYCHOBIOLOGY JERRI ANNE BACWADEN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE YOUNG BAE PSYCHOLOGY JOHN BAEK PSYCHOLOGY STEVEN AVILA SOCIOLOGY VATCHE AZIRIAN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING NEETU BADHAN PSYCHOLOGY ANTHROPOLOGY NAIMA BAHA ECONOMICS MATHEMATICS iws-Lca Senior Spotlight BOeScHERMERHOK Halfway through his sophomore year at I Schermerhorn decided that he didn ' t like needl then that he realized that continuing as a prc-tnt student was not for him. Although switching out of a B?? " pre-med rrack to another major was a challenge thai many had to face, Bob proved that his determina oH % t K! was enough to overcome obstacles. " You should alw; go for what you want. The hardest part is to chan you have to go for what you want! " Hj MteJE Not only did Bob complete the major he wanted, Psychology with a Business Administration specialization, but he explored other interests as well. " In my five years at UCLA, I ' ve found myself. I ' ve found what I really want to do with my life, " Bob explained. With film being one of Bob ' s greatest passions, he plans to someday have a full-time career in this area. Interning with Warner Brothers as a Campus Representative, Bob was well on his way, not to mention that he had already gained experience in publicity on staff at the Dili!) Britin and the Student Alumni Association. Although his resume may have included numerous facets, Bob proved to be dedicated to each of his commitments while maintaining a full class schedule. One of Bob ' s most challenging endeavors during his UCLA career was with SAA. In his senior year, Bob oversaw an SAA membership of over four thousand students and campus-wide programs such as Homecoming, Beat $C Week, Dinners for 12 Strangers, and the Junior Senior Career Conference. However, his favorite accomplishment was directing Spring Sing, performed by musically and theatrically inclined Bruins. With SAA, Bob was able to really put his talents to work and gain experience for future job endeavors as the SAA President, Spring Sing Director, MarJi Gras Coordinator and various other responsibilities. Bob ' s advice to other Bruins: " Don ' t ever think that it ' s too late to do anything. At UCLA, anything is possible. " Story by Catherine Calleja 2 seniors JIAHE BAI BUSINESS ECONOMICS STEPHANIE BALDOVI COMMUNICATION STUDIES PRIYA BANSOD ENGLISH GREG BARNES ENGLISH NANAEFUA BAIDOO PSYCHOBIOLOGY ApRO-AM. STUDIES Jo ANNE BALA DANCE MOVEMENT THERAPY SHAANA BALUCH PSYCHOLOGY JOHN BAMFORD HISTORY ESMERALDA BARAJAS PSYCHOLOGY ARA BARAN NEUROSCIENCE JOSEPH BALABIS PSYCHOBIOLOGY KHALISHA BANKS POLITICAL SCIENCE ANCA BARBU PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE EURO. STUDIES HOBART BARNES COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING HAGOP BARONIAN POLITICAL SCIENCE RAMON BARRERAS PSYCHOLOGY 246 class of 1 999 NINETEENHUND NINE- KATHRYN BARRY ENGLISH JAIME BARTELS BIOLOGY JESSICA BARTH BIOLOGY MAFALDA BARTON PSYCHOLOGY BROOKE BARTUSH PHILOSOPHY TRICIA BATO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS NGA-SHEA BAU LINGUISTICS EAST ASIAN STUDIES KIMBERLY BAUM SOCIOLOGY MAURO BAUTISTA HISTORY CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES MARTY BAY PSYCHOBIOLOGY YASMINE BEALE-ROSANO SPANISH LINGUISTICS DOUGLAS BEATTY JR. PSYCHOLOGY FREDDY BEHAHIN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE GAL BEN-NAIM ECONOMICS REBECCA BENASSINI POLITICAL SCIENCE BLAKE BENEDICT LINGUISTICS ENGLISH seniors 1AL SRNTOTfcEAs-5 MEDIA BENJAMIN SOCIOLOGY INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STDS. MICHELLE BENNETT SOCIOLOGY KIMBERLY BERG SOCIOLOGY RAYMOND BERNAL MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS JENNIFER BERNATOW SOCIOLOGY JEFFREY BERSON POLITICAL SCIENCE FLAVIA BERYS ENGLISH SAREEN BEZDIKIAN PSYCHOLOGY JESSICA BIANCO APPLIED MATHEMATICS PRISCILLA BINTORO ECONOMICS AARON BITZER FILM TELEVISION LORRAINE BLANCO COMMUNICATION STUDIES EDO BERGER PHYSICS ASTRONOMY AMANDA BERUMEN ANTHROPOLOGY JAMES BIAS ENGLISH JESSIE BLANK COMMUNICATION STUDIES 248 class of 1 999 DAVID BLOCK HISTORY ERIKA BOCANEGRA SOCIOLOGY GERONTOLOGY RICHARD BONHAMA PSYCHOLOGY CHRISTY BOSSE FRENCH BETH BLOOM SOCIOLOGY MICHAEL BLOSSER EAST ASIAN STUDIES ALICIA BOICE MATHEMATICS ELSA BOLIVAR ENGLISH HISTORY CAMERON BLOUNT HISTORY CLASSICS MICHAEL BONAFEDE ENGLISH APOLINAR BORDADOR PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE RAUL BORJA BUSINESS ECONOMICS GRACE ANNE BORRERO ENGLISH MARIE BOTELLO SOCIOLOGY JEREMEE BOUCHARD PSYCHOLOGY STEPHANIE BOWEN SOCIOLOGY seniors GRETCHEN BOYD SOCIOLOGY BRIAN BRAGER ANTHROPOLOGY NOEMI BRIANO PSYCHOLOGY LAURA BROWN BIOLOGY LAVINIA BOYKIN APPLIED MATHEMATICS ASHLEY BRABAND SOCIOLOGY MARIE BRAGAIS INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STUDIES SPANISH JESSICA BRAUNER PSYCHOLOGY JEFFREY BRAVERMAN COGNITIVE SCIENCE JEFFREY BRILL BUSINESS ECONOMICS JOSEPHINE BROSAS BIOCHEMISTRY ELIZABETH BUCHANAN GERMAN BRENDA BUCK Music DAVID BRENNAN Music LIA BROSSEAU ENGLISH JULIE Bui SOCIOLOGY class of 1 999 h NINETEEN HUN 19Q9 DREDJNlNgPM PETER Bui MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS SUSAN BUI PSYCHOLOGY CHRISTINA BURCK SOCIOLOGY JAMES BURKHARDT HISTORY CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES ALICIA BURNETT ENGLISH KORINN BURNS PSYCHOBIOLOGY FATIMAH BUSRAN HISTORY TRACY BUYS PSYCHOLOGY STEVE BYERS PHILOSOPHY WENDY CABIL HISTORY PSYCHOLOGY CELINA CABRERA HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE JENNIFER CADY Music TIMOTHY BURKE COGNITIVE SCIENCE MONAY BUSHAE POLITICAL SCIENCE KRISTINA CABERTO COMMUNICATION STUDIES SARA CALLAHAN SOCIOLOGY seniors f " LESLIE CALLUM ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ELIZA CAMBAY PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE RANDY CAMBOU POLITICAL SCIENCE CASSANDRA CAMPBELL ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES GEOGRAPHY LEREECE CAMPBELL BIOLOGY SANDRA CANO MARIA MAGDALENA CANTU AMERICAN LIT. CHICANA O STUDIES SOCIOLOGY STEPHANIE CAPELL AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES HISTORY ELAINE CAPOGEANNIS HISTORY MARK CARBERRY COGNITIVE SCIENCE CLAUDIA CARCAMO PSYCHOBIOLOGY CHRISTIANNE CARNEY SOCIOLOGY CRAIG CARR BUSINESS ECONOMICS HISTORY GUADALUPE CARRASCO LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES ANGIE CARRILLO ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES PSYCHOLOGY JOSE CARRILLO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS ' : NINETEEN ttJN -NINE LORI CARILLO PSYCHOLOGY BALDOMERO CASILLAS ANTHROPOLOGY HISTORY CARLA CASTILLA INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STUDIES KARLA CASTRO HISTORY MARCELLA CARRILLO ECONOMICS LAKEISHA CARRINGTON SOCIOLOGY BIOLOGY JANIS CASTANEDA POLITICAL SCIENCE MARLEEN CASTANEDA PSYCHOLOGY ARACELI CASTILLO POLITICAL SCIENCE MARTHA CASTILLO POLITICAL SCIENCE TANJAY CASTRO PSYCHOBIOLOGY ANGELA CATANZARO FILM TELEVISION MARISELA CARVALHO PSYCHOLOGY CRISTINA CASTELO PSYCHOLOGY SOCIOLOGY HEIDI CASTLE HISTORY JIMMY CENIDOZA MECHANICAL ENGINEERING seniors SENTOTfcz.455 PINKY CERRITOS LINGUISTICS PSYCHOLOGY ANTHONY CHAN ECONOMICS GRACE CHAN ENGLISH SUSANNA CHAN SOCIOLOGY RHONDA CHABRAN AMERICAN LITERATURE ANTHROPOLOGY ALBA CHACON BIOLOGY CHISTINE CHAN PSYCHOLOGY CHRISTOPHER CHAN AMERICAN LITERATURE BIOLOGY HEI CHAN COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING JODY CHAN POLITICAL SCIENCE VIVIAN CHAN PSYCHOBIOLOGY WAN TIN RUBY CHAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS ANDY CHAN POLITICAL SCIENCE GRACE CHAN ECONOMICS MARY CHAN ECONOMICS WILLIE CHAN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING class of 1 999 NINETEEN ' -NINE YUEN TING CHAN BIOCHEMISTRY JESSICA CHANG SOCIOLOGY SHEREE CHANG INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS EVAN CHANG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HENRY CHANG MlJSlCOLOGY JEAN CHANG BUSINESS ECONOMICS MINSUK CHANG BIOCHEMISTRY RACHEL CHANG COMMUNICATION STUDIES SAMMY CHANG ECONOMICS STEVE SEI-CHUL CHANG INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS VIVIAN CHANG AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE ANNIE CHAD INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STDS. GEOGRAPHY HELEN CHAD ECONOMICS JANELLE CHAPMAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE AMY CHATTAWAY Music CHRISTOPHER CHAU ECONOMICS seniors " You don ' t go through the University, the University goes through you! " Words that Calysta Ruth Watson ' s father said to her many years ago are advice that she continues to follow today. Calysta grew up in a family of eight children where her parents taught them that anything is possible when you want it. She appreciates her parents ' support, of which she says, " It has gotten me through everything. Their encouragement, inspiration; their wisdom and their faith in me has pulled me through. " Because of her close family ties, Calysta has dedicated much of her time towards the bettering of society, particularly to youth and education. Her dedication not only covered the local level, but the national realm as well in South Africa, a component of Calysta studii " healing through theatre. " Although Calysta was the instructor, she learned that the women in that writing class were the real teachers through their experiences. An avid traveler, Calysta has experienced a myriad of ventures through her travels to Japan, South Africa, Samoa, Fiji and New Zealand. Because of her passion for the creative and cultural arts, Calysta embraced the opportunities she held as an Anthropology major to learn about and feel the cultures of the world. Her passion for the arts stemmed from her " first love " of acting and singing. Calysta completed a notable component of her theatrical career with the opening of her first full-length feature film in New Zealand early in the summer of 1999. Calysta continues to look towards her future as an actress, film producer, vocal artist, and business and family woman. Though this list may appear to be a formidable task, Watson looks to be quick on her way to completing each and every one of her goals. " Life is full of a myriad of possibilities, and if you follow your heart and work hard, anything is possible. " Although she has already accomplished so much, it is plain to see that Calysta Ruth Watson has much more ahead of her. An inspiring woman with the talent, determination and outlooirthat says, " When you put positive energy out to get omething, you can do it, " Calysta obviously has what it takes to succeed a long way. Story by Catherine Calleja , doss of 1 999 NINETEEN RUND AMI CHAVDARIAN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CARINA CHEN CIVIL ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING I-FoN CHEN BIOCHEMISTRY HELEN CHAVEZ SOCIOLOGY ALAN CHEN BIOCHEMISTRY CHRISTINA CHEN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE FIONA CHEN PSYCHOBIOLOGY JESSICA CHEN ENGLISH MATTHEW CHEN ENGLISH THOMAS CHEN PSYCHOLOGY YI-HUA AMY CHEN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ALPHONSO CHENG EAST ASIAN STUDIES ANGELA CHEN BUSINESS ECONOMICS JENNIFER CHEN PSYCHOLOGY SAMUEL CHEN BUSINESS ECONOMICS PHYSICS ANTHONY CHENG BUSINESS ECONOMICS seniors KIMBERLY CHI-MAN CHENG BUSINESS ECONOMICS KUEI-HSIN CHENG SOCIOLOGY SHERRY CHENG ECONOMICS CAREY CHESTERTON PSYCHOLOGY ATHENA CHEUNG BUSINESS ECONOMICS CYNTHIA CHEUNG PSYCHOBIOLOGY ALLISON CHEW COMMUNICATION STUDIES ELLEN CHI EAST ASIAN STUDIES SUSANNA CHI ANTHROPOLOGY SEAN CHIAO PSYCHOLOGY TINA CHIEN SOCIOLOGY AMRIT CHIMA ENGLISH DMITRIY CHEREPINSKIY BUSINESS ECONOMICS TAT WING CHEUNG CIVIL ENGINEERING JAY CHIANG BUSINESS ECONOMICS GREGORY CHIN ECONOMICS class of 1 999 NINETEEN HUND t I KHIN CHIN BUSINESS ECONOMICS DORIS CHIU PSYCHOLOGY LAI CHIN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS HEATHER CHING ENGLISH JOHN CHO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS HYUN CHOE LINGUISTICS HUIMIN CHIU BUSINESS ECONOMICS ELLEN CHO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS Soo CHO DESIGN YOON-JUNG CHO SOCIOLOGY BRYAN CHOI BIOLOGY DIANA CHOI ASIAN AM. STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE LISA CHISHOLM ENGLISH HEMIE CHO PSYCHOLOGY ANN CHOE FINE ARTS HARAN CHOI EAST ASIAN STUDIES seniors . JONG-SUK CHOI CHEMISTRY MATERIALS SCIENCE ANGELA CHOU ECONOMICS MILTON CHRISTOPHER HISTORY Ju CHUN ENGLISH POLITICAL SCIENCE class d JL929 SUNG HEE CHOI CHEMISTRY YONG SUK CHOI ECONOMICS MlNGTE CHOU MATHEMATICS TERESA CHOW ASIAN AM. STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE JENNIFER CHUDY POLITICAL SCIENCE KAVITA CHUGANI HISTORY KWANG CHUN SOCIOLOGY FAI CHUNG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HELEN CHOO PSYCHOLOGY ERIKA CHRISTIE THEATER BONNIE CHUN PSYCHOBIOLOGY HEESOO CHUNG LINGUISTICS PSYCHOLOGY HoN-Fu CHUNG COMMUNICATON STUDIES ANDREA CIANFARINI PSYCHOBIOLOGY JEREMY CLARK GEOGRAPHY SCOTT COLLEY BIOCHEMISTRY NINETEEJ SUNDR HUY CHUNG MATH ECONOMICS JIN CHUNG APPLIED MATHEMATICS STANLEY CINDRITY SOCIOLOGY IVONNE ClSNEROS PSYCHOLOGY TRACY CLARK PSYCHOBIOLOGY DEATRA CLINTON SOCIOLOGY KATHRYN COMBS POLITICAL SCIENCE EDITH CONDE PSYCHOLOGY WOOSIN CHUNG PSYCHOBIOLOGY RUBEN CISNEROS ECONOMICS MICHAEL COLE MCD BIOLOGY SARAH CONNELL BIOLOGY seniors ROBERT CONTAOI APPLIED MATHEMATICS CAROLYN CONTRERAS ENGLISH CATHERINE CONTRERAS PSYCHOLOGY SUSANA CONTRERAS CHICANA O STUDIES SOCIOLOGY ELLAINE COOPER PSYCHOLOGY KATIA COREA ENGLISH WALTER COREAS INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CATHERINE CRAUN PSYC:MOLOCiY GAVIN CREW POLITICAL SCIENCE TAMAR COOPER WORLD ARTS CULTURES LILIA CORONA MCD BIOLOGY FRANCESCA CRISERA ENGLISH class of 1 999 MARCO CONTRERAS ENGLISH TRACY CORDER BUSINESS ECONOMICS VALERIE CROLOTTE Music NINETEEN HUNDR KATHRYN CROOM COMMUNICATION STUDIES Music CRISSY CRUZ ENGLISH JASON CUNDIFF PSYCHOLOGY ANUJ DALAL CIVIL ENGINEERING LEACH CROSS HI POLITICAL SCIENCE SARAH CROWLEY SOCIOLOGY PETER CRUZ POLITICAL SCIENCE KRISZTINA CSIZMADIA HISTORY SEAN CURRAN BIOCHEMISTRY MAYA D ' AMORE ANTHROPOLOGY GRACIA DALTON PSYCHOLOGY REZA DANESH BIOLOGY HARMONYANNE CRUTCHER PSYCHOBIOLOGY SARAH CULBERSON COGNITIVE SCIENCE REHAM DABASH PSYCHOLOGY NICOLE DANILOV HISTORY PSYCHOLOGY seniors 264 MICHELLE-ANNE DANTING SOCIOLOGY ORLINO DAVID BUSINESS ECONOMICS DAVID DE FAZIO BIOLOGY THAIBINH DAO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS KEVIN DARE MATHEMATICS SALVADOR DAVILA MATH APPLIED SCIENCE LASHUNDA DAVIS AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE GRAZIELLA DE JESUS PSYCHOLOGY VILMA DE LA TORRE HISTORY LESLEY DATE PSYCHOLOGY ALEXANDER DAWA BUSINESS ECONOMICS LAKANDIWA DE LEON M.A. OF ASIA N AMERICAN STUDIES ANDRES DE LUNA MICRO. MOLEC. GENETICS INT ' L DEV. class of 1 999 MARISA DE VIVERO BIOLOGY LINDA DEANGELO AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE MARIA DIVINA DEATO MCD BIOLOGY " ' town o. ANNE DELA CRUZ ENGLISH ECONOMICS MARIA ROSANNA DELIRIO MATH APPLIED SCIENCE MICAH DENISON ECONOMICS COMPUTER SCIENCE IAN DESVIGNES ENGLISH KRISTINA DELA ROSA BIOCHEMISTRY NICHOLE DELANSKY COMMUNICATION STUDIES SUZANNE DELGIN HISTORY DANIELLE DELLNER ANTHROPOLOGY BRADFORD DELSON COMMUNICATION STUDIES MUNECA DENARO WORLD ARTS CULTURES LAURA DER SARKISIAN SOCIOLOGY DAVID DER SARKISSIAN NEUROSCIENCE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ANDRE DER-AVAKIAN PSYCHOLOGY MONIQUE DEVRIES HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE NEIL DHINGRA PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE CRISTINA Di BATTISTA ITALIAN FILM TELEVISION _ seniors CRISTINA DIAZ SOCIOLOGY MARISA DIRSTINE HISTORY JONATHAN Do PSYCHOBIOLOGY CHRISTINA DOMINGUEZ ENGLISH SPANISH KARINA DIAZ SPANISH LIT LANGUAGE MARSHALL DIAZ BUSINESS ECONOMICS PETER DISHCHEKENIAN NEUROSCIENCE JIMMY DJAPRI COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING MATTHEW DINGMAN PSYCHOLOGY SHAHIREH DJARTCHI MATHEMATICS HUNG DOAN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CAROLINE DOLIO LINGUISTICS JOHNDARELL DOMINGO SOCIOLOGY KATHLYNN DOMINGUEZ PSYCHOBIOLOGY DAVID DOUGLAS Music JENNIFER DRANE POLITICAL SCIENCE class of 1 999 MICHELLE DRESBEN HISTORY JOSUE DUENAS ANTHROPOLOGY CHICANA O STUDIES Nc-oc DUONG COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING KAREN DU RYEA ENGLISH CHARLES Du BUSINESS ECONOMICS EVELINA Du ECONOMICS JASON DUNCAN COMMUNICATION STUDIES KEVIN DUONG BIOCHEMISTRY MARISA DURAN PSYCHOLOGY SONIA DURAN PSYCI IOBIOLOG Y GREGORY DYBALSKI ART HISTORY ARAM DZHIGNEYAN PSYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE -NINE NINETEEN HUN ANGEL DUANES SOCIOLOGY LESLIE DUONG PSYCHOBIOLOGY VENECIA DURAN ENGLISH DENNIS EBUEN MATH APPLIED SCIENCE _semois_ JENNIFER ECKERT ART HISTORY CHARLES ELLIOTT ECONOMICS COMPUTER SCIENCE SHIHO ENDO ECONOMICS MERSHA ESHETU MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DAVID EDMONDS GEOGRAPHY ANTHROPOLOGY SATOKO EGUCHI ART HISTORY HEATHER ELMORE COMMUNICATION STUDIES DAVID ELSTER ECONOMICS JANEL ENGLAND HISTORY JONATHAN ENGLAND HISTORY CLAUDIA ESPINOZA SOCIOLOGY ROBERT ESPINOZA PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ANNA ELKIND BIOCHEMISTRY RENEE EMERY SOCIOLOGY MONICA ESCOBEDO COMMUNICATION STUDIES JUDITH ESTANISLAO ENGLISH class Senior Although the money and prestige of the medical professioi drawn many undergraduates to seek medical school, tor some t e job offers something much more noble: the opportunity to aid hur in improving the lives of the sick. Throughout his career at I Rubin Lin has vigorously prepared himself for a life of serving the poor communities through preventative care as a primaq physician by giving one hundred percent to all aspects of UCL In his freshman year, Rubin had already begun to prepare himself for his future profession by becoming an active member of th Medical Society. Throughout his busy and almost overwhe years, he excelled in his classes and even held offices in the Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma honor societies. In lys soph year, he began work at the UCLA hospital, researching insect cell lines for the Department of Surgical Oncology. Other involvement in the health iield included research for the Departm HpP 4 jt m B %. 3ifc % .. A Endocrinology, patient research at the UCLA USC Department of Internal Medicine, and serving as the Students ' Representative for the American Association of Microbiology. Amongst this highly technical research background, Rubin ' s volunteer service stands out. He has volunteered time at the UCLA Bowyer Cancer Clinic and the Los Angeles Free Clinic, taking patients ' vital signs and giving preliminary patient evaluations. He also volunteered for Ronald McDonald House Charities, LA PAWS, and organized the Share Old Spectacles drive for hospitals in third world countries. ' 1 f tt ' ' Moreover, Rubin has found time to pursue his faith through continuous involvement with the University Presbytarian Church and campus fellowships. Not only has he participated in outreach and Bible studies, but he has learned to play the drums with his Worship Team. Through a Mexico missions trip, he was able to work with children and jailhouse ministries. Rubin explained, " I believe that as humans we are all fallible, but as God ' s child 1 will seek to be more like him. He is sincere with all His creation, and so will I be to all His people. " Lin hopes that his education and experiences will prepare him well for his role as a primary care physician. Eventually, he would like ro open a private clinic that emphasizes holistic and preventative medicine, situating the practice in an under-served area where the impoverished residents get little access to medicine. Additionally, he plans to work for the World Impact Organization, a group that serves many inner cities throughout America by building schools, planning youth camps, and providing free medical care. Story by Matthew Heyn Spot 4 - seniors BRAULIO ESTRADA COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING NADIA FAELNAR SOCIOLOGY CHING-YlN FAN LINGUISTICS TIM FARAHNIK POLITICAL SCIENCE ELENA ESTRADA ENGLISH DEBORAH EVANS PSYCHOLOGY GISELLE FAHIMIAN ART HISTORY MARCUS FAIRLY MCD BIOLOGY JOHN FAN NEUROSCIENCE WEN FAN BIOLOGY HELENE FARBER ENGLISH KELLY FARING SOCIOLOGY ALEXI EYVAZI PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ARNOLD FAN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS BRIDGETTE FANOUS PSYCHOLOGY FALAMAK FARNAD POLITICAL SCIENCE class of 1 999 AUDREY FARRALES PSYCHOLOGY FRANCIS FELICIANO FILM TELEVISION EDWARD FENTON HISTORY NADIA FERNANDEZ ECONOMICS NINETEEN HUND; NETY-NINE FURAH FARUQUI POLITICAL SCIENCE KAVEH FATEMI THEATER ASHKAN FATTAHI POLITICAL SCIENCE JESSICA FELIPE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ALICE FENG Bus. ECON. MICRO. MOLEC. GENETICS Bi JIAN FENG ECONOMICS SOCIOLOGY TYLER FEREIRA THEATER BRETT FERNALD DESIGN ESMERALDA FERNANDEZ PSYCHOLOGY RODNEY FERRAO ENGLISH SARA FERSTER PSYCHOLOGY KATHERINE FESLER LINGUISTICS seniors ERNEST FILART PSYCHOBIOLOGY DEMIKO FITZGERALD MATHEMATICS OF COMPUTATION JENNIFER FITZGERALD HISTORY ART HISTORY ALLYSON PLASTER ART ELISSA FLEAK BIOLOGY AMERICAN INDIAN STUDIES JOE FLORES PSYCHOLOGY CHRISTOPHER FOLK BUSINESS ECON. POLITICAL SCIENCE ANDREA FONG PSYCHOBIOLOGY SOPHIA FONG CIVIL ENGINEERING LEEAH FONTAINE PSYCHOBIOLOGY MICHAEL FORBES GEOGRAPHY LORNA FORTIN POLITICAL SCIENCE KlMBERLY FlTZPATRICK POLITICAL SCIENCE ALCIBIADES FLORES JR. BIOLOGY CHRISTOPHER FONSECA FILM TELEVISION KERI FRANCIS PSYCHOLOGY class of 1 9 NINETEEN HUND KASIE FRAZER AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE CHRISTOPHER FRYE MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS MINNA FUNG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HEATHER GAC THEATER JAMIE FREED SOCIOLOGY DAPHNE Fu BUSINESS ECONOMICS MARK FURUTA BUSINESS ECONOMICS ERIC FRENCH APPLIED MATHEMATICS KIT CHEUNG Fu BUSINESS ECONOMICS WESLEY FURUTA ECONOMICS LILIA FRUG MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS GILIA GADALEANU NEUROSCIENCE SORANA GADALEANU NEUROSCIENCE ADAM FUKUSHIMA HISTORY MARTIN GABAYA MECHANICAL ENGINEERING MEREDITH GALENTINE HISTORY KERRY GALLANT WOMEN ' S STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE CYNTHIA GALLARDO HISTORY MARIA GALLARDO ECONOMICS SPANISH LITERATURE TANIA GAMBOA POLITICAL SCIENCE MICHAEL GAMBURD BIOCHEMISTRY DOUGLAS GARCIA ECONOMICS RUBEN GARCIA CHICANA CIIICANO STUDIES SUSAN GAMSARAGAN HISTORY ANNA GANTVARG ECONOMICS GRICELDA GARCIA POLITICAL SCIENCE MAGALI GARCIA ENGLISH VERNY GARCIA BUSINESS ECONOMICS WILLIAM GARCIA ANTHROPOLOGY BLANCA GARCIA AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE MARIA GARCIA POLITICAL SCIENCE CLASSICS KARIANNE GARNAAS POLITICAL SCIENCE class of 1 999 NINETEEN TON JUAN GARZA ENGLISH ILANA GATTI WORLD ARTS CULTURES BENJAMIN GEER MECHANICAL ENGINEERING INGO GIANI MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JULIE GARZA SOCIOLOGY CHRISTINA GASCON POLITICAL SCIENCE CRYSTAL GAUDIO ENGLISH ASTER GEBREKAL BIOLOGY LORETTA GEORGE AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE MELINDA GEORGE MATH APPLIED SCIENCE JON GILSON BIOCHEMISTRY LEV GlNSBURG HISTORY GUSTAVO GASTELUM HISTORY KARIN GEE MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS ARMAND GHAFFARI PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE JACEY GLASSMAN COMMUNICATION STUDIES ROWEL Go PHYSICS LYNN GOH MATHEMATICS CHRISTA GOMEZ ANCIENT NEAR EASTERN Civ. HISTORY MICHAEL GONZALES POLITICAL SCIENCE KlRA GODKINA PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE VlJAY GOEL PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE PAMELA GOLCHET PSYCHOBIOLOGY MERETE GOLDBERG PSYCHOLOGY ELYSA GOMEZ SPANISH LITERATURE ERIC GOMEZ LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES SARA GONZALES SOCIOLOGY ELADIA GONZALEZ SOCIOLOGY MELISSA GOETZ POLITICAL SCIENCE ENGLISH ALAN GOLDSMITH EUROPEAN STUDIES CHRISTINE GONONG POLITICAL SCIENCE EVELIA GONZALEZ SOCIOLOGY ' ( class.ot 1999 NINETEEN HUND JOSE GONZALEZ PSYCHOLOGY MARTHA GONZALEZ ETHNOMUSICOLOGY CHRISTOPHER GOOD ENGLISH POLITICAL SCIENCE NICOLE GOUGIS PSYCHOLOGY LYDIA GONZALEZ BIOLOGY MAGDA GONZALEZ CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES MARIA GONZALEZ SOCIOLOGY PATRICIA GONZALEZ PSYCHOLOGY RENE GONZALEZ PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE TERESA Goo CIVIL ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING KATHRYN GOODYEAR ART HISTORY DAKSHA GOPAL NEUROSCIENCE SARAH GORDON POLITICAL SCIENCE FERNANDO GRANDEZ INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS ALYSON GRAY COMMUNICATION STUDIES SHANA GRAY PSYCHOBIOLOGY seniors ILL ALYCE GREEN DESIGN JOSEPH GRILLETTE POLITICAL SCIENCE DARNELL GRISBY POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTOPHER GREEN HISTORY JAZMINE GREEN ENGLISH GLYNNA GRIMALA THEATER MARIAMA GRIMES POLITICAL SCIENCE RACHEL GROFT PSYCHOLOGY RUBY GROSSMAN PSYCHOLOGY CELLEN GUIANG MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS SlDDIGA GURASHI SOCIOLOGY KATIA GUTIERREZ ART HISTORY ADRINEH GREGORIAN HISTORY INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STUDIES GOETZ GRIMM MATHEMATICS STEPHANIE GUERRERO POLITICAL SCIENCE NINNETTE GUTIERREZ SOCIOLOGY : 278 class of 1999 NINETEEN HUNDR " in ANTONIA GUZMAN AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE BLANCA GUZMAN SOCIOLOGY VERONICA GUZMAN HISTORY GISELA HABAN ECONOMICS AMGAD GEORGE HABIB MASTERS OP PUBLIC HEALTH NARINEH HACOPIAN LINGUISTICS CINDY HAGAN COMMUNICATION STUDIES PSYCHOLOGY RYAN HAGEY ECONOMICS KAORI HAGIWARA ECONOMICS MIAO HAI ANTHROPOLOGY TRAIMY HAI PSYCHOLOGY TAMIKO HAIRSTON HISTORY DICK-CHAU HA BUSINESS ECONOMICS KIM HADEN ENGLISH RACHEL HAHM PSYCHOBIOLOGY JENNIFER HALL ENGLISH HISTORY seniors m Spotlight For Catharina Wong, the challenges of living with her disability ostered a great love of volunteerism and devotion to public service which mark her as a standout senior. Catharina was born with the rare skin disease Meuocutaneous candiasis for which there is no known cure. Having the disease greatly diminishes Catharina ' s immune responses and has required her to spend a lot of time in and out of hospitals. It was at these hospitals that she met so many of the kind volunteers who inspired her to enter the medical profession. " I want to repay their kindness by extending the same care to others, " said Catharina. Growing up, Catharina had to endure much, facing the disease every morning in the form of scars that would draw stares from other HB -vJ children. The differences in her skin often made Catharina feel isolated and detached from other people. However, through this difficult time her mother taught her to reach out and inspired in her the optimistic streak that so clearly bubbles through her personality today. PH According to Catharina, " The incessant whole-hearted, unconditional cart, encouragement, and love from those around me kept me striving against the obstacles. They made me cherish life; K cherish everything as well as everyone around me. " M-M At UCLA she has volunteered in many areas of health carel including research projects with professors. She spent a summer ' contributing to a Medicaid evaluation with the UCLA School of Public Health by implementing the Cantonese focus group. She has also volunteered for UCLA ' s Department of Pathology, reviewing biopsy slides. In her senior year, she took a volunteer position at the Sino Cancer Foundation to organize and conduct health education and support groups for cancer patients. f Aside from her experience in the health field, Catharina has also found time to get involved with student organizations on campus. Of all her positions, Catharina most enjoyed her work for the Student Alumni Association as Program Director of the Career Network Committee. " The experience in S.A.A. was really special because of the social interaction, " said Catharina. " I was really surprised by people ' s concern and their insight. " Catharina plans to to attend UCLA ' s School of Public Health, to get her Masters of Public Health at a school which emphasizes the practical application of health care theory in the workplace. Her long term goals include becoming a dedicated health care manager with the same capability and passion that she found in the volunteers who helped her so long ago. Story by Mattbeiv Hcyti class of .1 999 THESA HALL HISTORY SOCIOLOGY JUNG HWAN HAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS SAMUEL HANNAH CIVIL ENGINEERING RAUSHANAH HARRIS BIOLOGY NINETEEN4JUN NEW NINE BRYAN HAMBLIN BUSINESS ECONOMICS CHANDRA HAMILTON AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES ECONOMICS JUNE HAN COMMUNICATION STUDIES HOMAN HANASAB NEUROSCIENCE PSYCHOBIOLOGY YUKIKO HANDA PSYCHOLOGY AARON HANDLER MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS MONIKA HANSSEN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS HARIAWATI HARIAWATI ECONOMICS JOLANTA HARMAN EURO. STUDIES RUSSIAN LANG. LIT. ALEXANDER HARWIN POLITICAL SCIENCE KUMI HASHIMOTO BUSINESS ECONOMICS JEVON HATCHER AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE seniors CHRISTINA HAUG SOCIOLOGY MARC HAWSON CYBERNETICS DEON HAYMAN ANCIENT NEAR EASTERN CIVILIZATIONS SHAWHEEN HAZRATI Ti IF.ATER FILM TELEVISION JOSEPH HEBREO BIOCHEMISTRY MARISSA HECKER SOCIOLOGY ROYA HEKMAT POLITICAL SCIENCE MICHELLE HENSON AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE EMILY HERMENO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS MORAN HERMESH ANTHROPOLOGY DAVID HERNANDEZ PSYCHOLOGY ELISABET HERNANDEZ CIIICANA O STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE ELIZABETH HERNANDEZ BIOLOGY AMY HENDRY PSYCHOLOGY AURORA HERNANDEZ SOCIOLOGY FELICIA HERNANDEZ MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS 282 class of 1999 ft FELIX HERNANDEZ CHICANA O STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE JOSE HERNANDEZ HISTORY Lucio HERNANDEZ ETHNOMUSICOLOGY RICHARD HESKE APPLIED MATHEMATICS LENA HINES ENGLISH CARLOS HIPOLITO MATHEMATICS KALUGA HIRINA BUSINESS ECONOMICS FRENCH TAKURO HIROTA POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTOPHER Ho BIOCHEMISTRY JENNIFER Ho ECONOMICS EAST ASIAN STUDIES MEiHo BIOCHEMISTRY PAK Ho INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS NICOLE MICHEL HERNANDEZ ECONOMICS MlHO HlRAKI ECONOMICS DAVID Ho MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS TONY Ho BUSINESS ECONOMICS .seniors 281 TUAN Quoc Ho BIOLOGY MELODY HOGSTAD ECONOMICS DANIEL HONG AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE JOHN HORTON SOCIOLOGY TvHo CIVIL ENGINEERING THANH HOANG NEUROSCIENCE JENNIFER HO-CHEN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ALISON HOLPP PHILOSOPHY JOSH HOLTZMAN AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE ALPIN HONG HISTORY SUJUNG HONG CHINESE KIMBERLY HOPKINS AMERICAN LITERATURE HISTORY JOSHUA HOROWITZ AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE LISA HOWELL ENGLISH JENNIFER HSIA PSYCHOBIOLOGY AMY HSIAO SOCIOLOGY _doss_oLl229 " ALICE Hsu BIOCHEMISTRY ANGEL HUANG CHINESE Hui LAN HUANG MATHEMATICS Yu-Hui HUANG BUSINESS ECONOMICS NINETEEN KEVIN Hsu ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING K.R1ST1NE HSU APPLIED MATHEMATICS DONNA HUANG FINE ARTS DONNA HUANG PSYCHOLOGY LONHOWE HUANG SOCIOLOGY MONICA HUANG MATH APPLIED SCIENCE TASHA HUBER SOCIOLOGY FELICIA HUBERMAN WOMEN ' S STUDIES NINE- RONICA Hsu INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS HSUN-LUN HUANG BIOCHEMISTRY WAN-TING HUANG ECONOMICS MONICA Hui BUSINESS ECONOMICS _seniors Siu Hui COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING OFELIA HUIDOR HISTORY SPANISH LITERATURE FRANK HUNG CHEMICAL ENGINEERING KATHARINE HUNG ECONOMICS RYAN HUNG BUSINESS ECONOMICS LUAN HUYNH COMM. STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE GERARDO IBARRA PSYCHOLOGY GABRIELA HURTADO SOCIOLOGY TARYN Hurr COMMUNICATION STUDIES HANH HUYNH COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING VANESSA HWA ECONOMICS TAEHO HWANG ECONOMICS YOE HWANG Music KONNIE IBARRA POLITICAL SCIENCE EVELYN ICARRO COMMUNICATION STUDIES VONNY ICHIHO SOCIOLOGY class of 1999 I GREGORY IDOS MCD BIOLOGY ERIK INNOCENTI SOCIOLOGY ELIZABETH ISENBURG ENGLISH NINETEEJ HUND -NINE- CHRIS IHARA PSYCHOBIOLOGY ROSWELL IMPERIO PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE NIKOLAI INGSTOV-GARCIA POLITICAL SCIENCE CHICANA O STUDIES RENEE INTLEKOFER SOCIOLOGY FELITA FONG YUEN IP INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS JOANNA IP BUSINESS ECONOMICS BETHANY ISHIDA PSYCHOLOGY ROB ERTO ISHIDA HISTORY EDRIC ITCHON POLITICAL SCIENCE MARIYA IVANUSHKINA ASTROPHYSICS ROSE IVRA HISTORY MICHAEL JACKSON HISTORY BUSINESS ECONOMICS REBECCA JACKSON-ROESLER SOCIOLOGY seniors MARISA JACOBS POLITICAL SCIENCE JULIE-ANNE JARMAN POLITICAL SCIENCE ABE JIMENEZ POLITICAL SCIENCE JULIE Jiw BIOCHEMISTRY YATOUZE JALLOH COMMUNICATION STUDIES SHAWNA JAMES ENGLISH BEDROS JAWHARJIAN BIOLOGY JACOB JEVEC SOCIOLOGY CARLOS JIMENEZ POLITICAL SCIENCE LETICIA JIMENEZ ECONOMICS HANSUK Jo COMPUTER SCIENCE BRIAN JOHNSON BUSINESS ECONOMICS HISTORY MONICA JARAMILLO POLITICAL SCIENCE MICHAEL JEWETT CHEMICAL ENGINEERING MYRIAM JIMENEZ PSYCHOLOGY JENNIEER JOHNSON SOCIOLOGY - 288 class of 1999 NINETEEN HUN JENNIFER LYNN JOHNSON Music ALEXSANDRA JONES HISTORY HALLIE JONES ENGLISH STEPHANIE JONES ENGLISH VERONICA JORDAN AMERICAN LITERATURE NEUROSCIENCE FABIEN JOUVE ECONOMICS COLETTE JUE COMMUNICATION STUDIES HEATHER JUE ENGLISH TERESA JUN COMMUNICATION STUDIES Soo JUNG BIOCHEMISTRY BRIAN JURCZAK INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS MARINA JURICA SOCIOLOGY MARVIN JONES COMMUNICATION STUDIES OSWALDO JUAREZ INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS KATHERINE JUNG PSYCHOLOGY NEIL KAAPUNI COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING seniors NAOTO KADOWAKI PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE JOON-HYUNG KANG HISTORY EAST ASIAN STUDIES SIMI KAPOOR PSYCHOBIOLOGY RINA KATO JAPANESE BIOLOGY class of 1 999 JULIE KAMAS POLITICAL SCIENCE HANWOOL KANG DESIGN LAUREN KANG HISTORY YAEL KANIEL MCD BIOLOGY JUSTIN KARCZAG POLITICAL SCIENCE LENA KASAHARA COMMUNICATION STUDIES YUKO KAWABE PSYCHOLOGY DAISUKE KAWAMOTO PSYCHOBIOLOGY JASON KANG PSYCHOBIOLOGY ALISA KAO CHINESE MICHAEL KASHANI PSYCHOLOGY ERIC KAY PHILOSOPHY .. -. 4-ec- : NINETEENHUND SHANT KAZAZIAN BIOCHEMISTRY AMANDA KEI MATHEMATICS OF COMPUTATION ERIC KEITH HISTORY FRENCH SHANNON KELLEY CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY REBECCA KEYSER DANCE ARASH KIAWKHOOY POLITICAL SCIENCE MARY KELLOGG ENGLISH CHAD KENAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS LAYLA KHAMOUSHIAN PSYCHOLOGY RUDY KHO CIVIL ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING KENNETH KIL COGNITIVE SCIENCE ALEX KIM POLITICAL SCIENCE RACHEL KELLEY SOCIOLOGY HEATHER KESLER M ATH APPLIED SCIENCE JINA KHOUBIAN SOCIOLOGY BRYAN KIM POLITICAL SCIENCE INE seniors 231 CATHERINE KIM CLASSICAL CIVILIZATION CHUL KIM BUSINESS ECONOMICS HOK SEON KIM MCD BIOLOGY JASON KIM BUSINESS ECONOMICS class of 1 999 CHANG PETER KIM PSYCIIOBIOLOGY CHI-HEE KIM BIOLOGY DONG KIM COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING GRACE KIM AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE HYON KIM MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS HYOSUNG KIM DESIGN JENNIE KIM BIOCHEMISTRY JENNY KIM ENGLISH CHRIS KIM DESIGN Ho CHUNG KIM ART HISTORY JANE KIM INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS JOSEPH KIM ECONOMICS Veronica Jordan, known as Ronnie to friends, made signifi- cant contributions throughout her years at UCLA, but that ' s not all that makes her so unique. As a Neuroscience and English double major, Ronnie was not only well-rounded in academics but in her extra-curricular achievements as well. Described as " loving, spunky, and special, " by her friends, Ronnie made the most of her college experience, demonstrat- ing a love for life and a compassion for people. She made it her goal to know as many people as possible whether in class, at work, at UCLA games, or elsewhere. Everyone who met her sensed her enormous amount of energy. Among other activities, Ronnie has played the flute with the UCLA Marching Band, organized the " I ' m Going to College " program with the Alumni Scholars Club, counseled ' amazing kids at UniCamp, volunteered with the Bruin Belles Service Association, co-chaired 3-on-3 Basketball Tournaments, mentored for LA Teamworks, and helped out , with Best Buddies, but she cites her work with the Sped; Olympics as her most notable accomplishment. " It makes me really proud to be a part of [Special Olympics]. I ' ve done it tor three years and I have a real attach- ment to it. Every week the program get better and stronge$ Ronnie said. Ronnie ' s independence, as well as her dedication and com- mitment, is apparent in all her activities, and she genuinely loves to do them. A " down-to-earth " girl who enjoys making cookies and watching ER, Ronnie graduated Summa Cum Laude, making her mom, the inspiration who taught her about life, so proud. " Everyone graduating has done a lot of stuff and has some- thing unique about themselves, like they ' ve gone to school while having a baby. I ' m lucky I ' ve had opportunity to do so many things. Anyone who makes it to graduation from UCLA is special. Everyone I know should have a senior spotlight, " said Jordan. Ronnie ' s humbleness in the face ot so many good qualities endears her to those who know her as having the biggest heart in the whole world. Veronica plans to join the Peace Corps after graduation, where she will be touching the lives of people in South America. She hopes to use her medical background to help people in third world countries and might someday become a brain surgeon. Story by Erin Ratazzi , seniors 293 JUDY CHU KIM MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS JULIET KIM RELIGION HISTORY JUNG WOON KIM BUSINESS ECONOMICS KYUNG KIM MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS REUBEN KIM ANTHROPOLOGY MARGARET KIM WORLD ARTS CULTURES SANG KIM ECONOMICS SEONG TAE KIM JAPANESE Soo KIM MUSICOLOGY UN AH KIM JAPANESE WINNIE KIM MICROBIOLOGY YANG KIM JAPANESE KYONG KIM BIOLOGY SANDY KIM BIOCHEMISTRY SUNG HYUN KIM PH.D. IN BIOCHEMISTRY YONG KIM BUSINESS ECONOM ICS 294 class of 1 999 ffi MNEPr- NINETEEN HUNDR NINE YUN KIM POLITICAL SCIENCE YOON KIM BUSINESS ECONOMICS TRACY KIMURA MATHEMATICS ADAM KIPNIS MATHEMATICS OF COMPUTATION MONICA KIRIPOLSKY PSYCHOBIOLOGY REBECCA KIRSCH WORLD ARTS CULTURES PAGE KISHIYAMA COMM. STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE CHERYL KLEIN ENGLISH MICHELLE KLEIN NEUROSCIENCE SARA KLINE POLITICAL SCIENCE LUCINDA KNAPP ART HISTORY CARRISA KNIGHT PSYCHOLOGY ERIKA KNOOP BUSINESS ECONOMICS ALEX DONG Ko PSYCHOLOGY CAROLYN Ko POLITICAL SCIENCE seniors . 1295 KEVIN Ko MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS SANDRA Ko POLITICAL SCIENCE SEOYOUN Ko CHEMISTRY LAURA KOENIG PSYCHOBIOLOGY TANIA KONISHI PSYCHOLOGY MIRIAM KORN COMMUNICATION STUDIES 296 class of 1993 RENATE KOENIG GEOGRAPHY BROOKE KOMURE BIOLOGY HYUNJOO Koo PSYCHOLOGY VIVIAN Koo PSYCHOLOGY DAVID KORNSAND MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS RICHARD KOVEN POLITICAL SCIENCE BRIAN KOBASHIKAWA DESIGN JENNIFER KONG CHEMICAL ENGINEERING ELIZABETH KORELL PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE SARAH KRAFT ECONOMICS FRENCH NINETEEN HUND DAVID KRINSKY HISTORY JENNIFER KULPIYA PSYCHOLOGY JlNG KUO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JAMES KUSHNER BUSINESS ECONOMICS YUMI KUBO BIOLOGY AMY KUCZYNSKI PSYCHOLOGY BAHAR KUMAR DEVELOPMENT STUDIES PSYCHOLOGY NAOMI KUNO JAPANESE MARGARETH KURNIAWAN BIOCHEMISTRY WINNIE KURNIAWATI BUSINESS ECONOMICS DEBRA KUTCHAI SOCIOLOGY POLINA KVYATKOVSKAYA MCD BIOLOGY CHESTER KUEI COMPUTER SCIENCE ELAINE Kuo PSYCHOLOGY AYAKO KUROKAWA EAST ASIAN STUDIES INSON KWAK ECONOMICS seniors Joo HYUN KWAK SPANISH Soo KWON JAPANESE DOROTHY LAI INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS LAP YING LAM BUSINESS ECONOMICS CHARLENE KWAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS MICHAEL KWAN COMM. STUDIES ASIAN AM. STUDIES CINDY KWONG CIVIL ENGINEERING QUY ANH DAO LA CIVIL ENGINEERING TIM LAI BIOCHEMISTRY VINCENT LAI FRENCH MARGIE LAM COMMUNICATION STUDIES CHRISTINE LAMADRID PSYCHOLOGY class of 1 999 KERILYN KWOCK COGNITIVE SCIENCE CINDY LAI BUSINESS ECONOMICS JOHN LAM BUSINESS ECONOMICS JOSHUA LAMPANO BUSINESS ECONOMICS r NINETEEN HUND KAREN LANG COMMUNICATION STUDIES OLGA LANIS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE JOANNE LAU SOCIOLOGY CHINESE TIMOTHY LAU BIOCHEMISTRY BUSINESS ECONOMICS AUDREY LARIOS SOCIOLOGY MARIBEL LARIOS INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CHI LAU COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING KATHERINE LAU BUSINESS ECONOMICS NANCY LAU PSYCHOLOGY SAMANTHA LAU ECONOMICS TING TING LAU CIVIL ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING TAMAR LAUGHLIN PSYCHOLOGY NICOLE LAUTZE GEOLOGY seniors 30( Ho KIE LAW COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING KIET LAW INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CHINESE ERIC LAW-HING MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CHANDA LAWSON ENGLISH ADDISON LE COMPUTER SCIENCE VUVY LE BIOCHEMISTRY CANDICE LEE AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE class .of LI 999 _ BRIAN LE BIOLOGY HOANG LE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE TOMMY LE ECONOMICS POLITICAL SCIENCE AILING LEE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ANGIE LEE SOCIOLOGY ANNIE LEE AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE CHARLEEN LEE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE CHI LEE ECONOMICS CHIN-HONG LEE MCD BIOLOGY NINETEEN HUNDR CHINSUN LEE PSYCHOLOGY CINDY LEE CIVIL ENGINEERING DANY LEE DESIGN EUNHEE LEE EAST ASIAN STUDIES CHRISTIE LEE POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTINE LEE ANTHROPOLOGY CONNIE LEE SOCIOLOGY CYNTHIA LEE ECONOMICS DIANA LEE COMMUNICATION STUDIES ELAINE LEE DESIGN GRACE LEE PSYCHOLOGY HYUN LEE BIOCHEMISTRY CHRISTOPHER LEE PSYCHOBIOLOGY DANIEL LEE BIOCHEMISTRY ERIC LEE BUSINESS ECONOMICS IRENE TING LEE ECONOMICS seniors JAMES LEE EAST ASIAN STUDIES JlLEE ECONOMICS JUSTINE EUN LEE BIOCHEMISTRY KEVIN LEE INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS class of 1 999 JOANNE LEE Music JOHN LEE POLITICAL SCIENCE JONATHAN LEE BUSINESS ECONOMICS KARISSA LEE POLITICAL SCIENCE KATHERINE LEE PSYCHOBIOLOGY KATHY LEE PSYCHOBIOLOGY KWAN LEE BIOCHEMISTRY KYE-JO LEE FINE ARTS LINA LEE COMM. STDS. LING. EAST ASIAN STDS. d A NINETEEN HUND o IN NINE- MARIA LEE SOCIOLOGY PEIYUN LEE MCD BIOLOGY SOHYUN LEE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MICHELLE LEE LINGUISTICS MIKE LEE PSYCHOLOGY NICOLE LEE BUSINESS ECONOMICS REENAH LEE COMPARATIVE LITERATURE SHERIE LEE EAST ASIAN STUDIES Si LEE SOCIOLOGY EAST ASIAN STUDIES SOON Ho LEE MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS STAGEY LEE POLITICAL SCIENCE STEPHANIE LEE PSYCHOLOGY KOREAN SUSAN LEE PSYCHOLOGY ASIAN AM. STUDIES SUSAN LEE COMMUNICATION STUDIES TATTICE LEE SOCIOLOGY TIMOTHY LEE INT ' L ECONOMICS EAST ASIAN STUDIES seniors r Spotlight AN v David Francis Tuckman has accomplished significant achievements in his personal life while also committing enotmous amounts of time to community service. Inspired by his father, a United States Treasury Agent, David plans to go into the FBI to make a difference in the world. Reflecting on his college experience, David had every right to be proud of his college career. Some of his accomplishments include serving as Chairman of Scouting for Food to aid the homeless in Los Angeles, taking part in a national conservation project, and speaking to youths about drugs and alcohol abuse. For these reasons, he has received six commendation bars as a Los Angeles Police Explorer, earned the rank of Eagle Scout (through involvement since the second grade), and is especially proud of his Gold Congressional Honor Medal. " The Congressional Honor Medal embodies what it means to be a Bruin. By getting an achievement that represents my state, nation, and University, it shows other dedications and inspires other Bruins to get involved, " David commented. In addition to his larger achievements, David has also committed himself to ., helping out the student community on campus. He was able to assist peers by serving on the UCLA Transfer Association Board as Vice-President. With the Student Alumni Assocation, he served on the Executive Committee for Homecoming as well as the Director of Campus Outreach. He also reached out to the community through organizations such as Model United Nations, Circle-K, and Alpha Phi Omega service committee. Moreover, David has been active in his church and several Jewish student groups including the JCCA Regional Youth Board, UCLA Hillel, and Jewish Student Union. To round-out his plethora of service activities, David was also active in running and sailing, placing in the Athletic Congress Cross Country Championships and Track and Field Nationals. He hopes that his dedication in everything he does was an inspiration to his peers in the ideals of leadership and good sportsmanship. His dream is to go into criminal justice, with law school as a stepping stone into the FBI, using his education to make a difference in society. Story by Erin Ratazzi class of 1999 NINETEEN HUND NINE TRACY LEE ANTHROPOLOGY VINCCI LEE INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS WENDY LEE PSYCHOLOGY WING-SHAN LEE BUSINESS ECONOMICS TIN MAN LEE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Yu-CHi LEE BUSINESS ECONOMICS WINNIE LEH ENGLISH ROVIANNE LEIGH ENGLISH TAMARA LELIE ENGLISH ELEANOR A LIEPE MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS MICHELLE BURDEN LESLIE PSYCHOLOGY CECILIA LEUNG ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES HISTORY GLORIA LEUNG COMPUTER SCIENCE SAI-YIN LEUNG COMPUTER SCIENCE TSAN LEUNG CIVIL ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING LAUREN LEVEY ART HISTORY seniors J ANETTE LEVINE PSYCHOLOGY SARAH LEWIS BIOLOGY ORSON Li ECONOMICS WILLIAM Li ENGLISH 306 class of 1 999 ALLISON LEVY COMMUNICATION STUDIES CONNIE LEW COMMUNICATION STUDIES AMOS Li ECONOMICS JIN Li BUS INESS ECONOMICS SUSAN Li PSYCHOLOGY TAI-LUN Li MASTERS OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING BENJAMIN LIANG PSYCHOLOGY OLIVIA LIANG MECHANICAL ENGINEERING KRISTIN LEWIS GEOGRAPHY JlNG Li MATH APPLIED SCIENCE TINA Li PSYCHOLOGY SARAH LIANG INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS HENRY LIAO ECONOMICS EDWARD LIM BIOLOGY BERNICE LIN BIOLOGY JASON LIN BUSINESS ECONOMICS NINETEEN HUNDR NINE STEVE LIAO BIOLOGY JEREMY LIBERTOR COGNITIVE SCIENCE LESLEY LIM CHEMISTRY SANG LIM PSYCHOLOGY EMILY LIN ECONOMICS JAMES LIN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JEFF LIN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JULIE LIN JAPANESE EMMANUELLE LIGGENS ECONOMICS CARLY LIMA BUSINESS ECONOMICS JAMES LIN PSYCHOLOGY KAi-Li LIN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS seniors 107 RUBIN LIN ECONOMICS PEI-CHING LING PSYCHOLOGY DAVID Liu BIOLOGY Pui YAN Liu BUSINESS ECONOMICS MIRIAM LINDERMAYR PSYCHOBIOLOGY CHIENRU LING PSYCHOBIOLOGY JOHN LIRA PSYCHOLOGY ALLEN Liu BIOCHEMISTRY ENGLISH EMILY Liu ENGLISH PSYCHOLOGY JOYCE Liu BUSINESS ECONOMICS SHUO Liu ECONOMICS CHUNG KIN LING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CHENG-CHUNG Liu BIOCHEMISTRY PAULINE Liu BUSINESS ECONOMICS YEN-FU LlU MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS KARINA LLEVA AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE V class of 1 999 KRISTINA LLOYD THEATER KATIE LOLL SOCIOLOGY ADRIANA LOPEZ POLITICAL SCIENCE NINE NINETEEN iUNDR STANLEY LOUIE BIOCHEMISTRY MlMl LO BIOCHEMISTRY ALYSIA LOGAN AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES ENGLISH KATHERYN LONG ENGLISH FRENCH ROBERT LONGOBARDY ECONOMICS ELLAINE LORETO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS JENNIFER LOUIE ENGLISH WAN LOUIE BUSINESS ECONOMICS LORI-JEAN LOUKONEN THEATER COURTNEY LOGAN THEATER PATRICIA Loo CHEMICAL ENGINEERING JENNIFER LOUIE COMPUTER SCIENCE EVAN LOVETT SOCIOLOGY 309 ELLANA LOZANO POLITICAL SCIENCE WILLIAM Kuo HAO Lu CIVIL ENGINEERING REBECCA Lui ECONOMICS ARMINE LULEJIAN PSY IIOH 101 X,Y CHU-JEN Lu PSYCHOLOGY ANNE Lu SOCIOLOGY HECTOR LUK BUSINESS ECONOMICS AMY LUM SOCIOLOGY JENNIFER Lu EAST ASIAN STUDIES LING Lu INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS XlAOMIN LU CHEMISTRY JOCELYN LUK COMPUTER SCIENCE NICOLE LUQUE MATH APPLIED SCIENCE ANDREW LUCAS ENGLISH LILY LUK BUSINESS ECONOMICS ANNIE Luu COMM. STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE OiU 310 class of 1 999 CHI Luu MECHANICAL ENGINEERING EUN HEE MA PSYCHOLOGY NINE NINETEEN HUNDR TRICIA MA PSYCHOBIOLOGY MELITO MAGCALE HISTORY DAWN LY ENGLISH KNANH LY COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING AARON LYNN ENGLISH JOYCE MA MCD BIOLOGY MANWAI ANDY MA BUSINESS ECONOMICS PEI-JlNG MA MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS LORENZO MACHADO BIOCHEMISTRY JENNIFER MADRIGAL PSYCHOBIOLOGY MARLON MAGCALE BIOLOGY LAMONT MAGEE SOCIOLOGY MOLLY MAGNUSON POLITICAL SCIENCE ILIN MAGRANI-ESTAFANI PSYCHOLOGY seniors MORAA MAGUCHA PSYCHOLOGY SHIRI MAKOWSKI PSYCHOLOGY FRANCESCO MANCINI ITALIAN SPECIAL FIELDS JESSICA MAH SOCIOLOGY MICHELLE MAH Music JOSEPHINE MANAHAN ENGLISH FRANCINE MANALAC INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS KAREN MANGON ECONOMICS EFRAT MANSSOR BUSINESS ECONOMICS NICHOLAS ADAM MARCHESE CIVIL ENGINEERING MICHELLE MARCO ART HISTORY FILM TELEVISION MARIA FELICIA MARCOS BIOLOGY class of 1 999 KIMBERLY MAHLER HISTORY GABRIELA MANCILLA APPLIED MATHEMATICS SUZANNA MAO BUSINESS ECONOMICS MARISSA MARKOTA ENGLISH " CAROLE MAROUN DESIGN ALEJANDRA MARTIN PSYCHOLOGY SHARITA MARTIN AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE NINETEEN HUNDR -NINE- ELOISE MARQUEZ POLITICAL SCIENCE MARIA MARQUEZ SOCIOLOGY AVA MARTIN BIOLOGY ERIC MARTIN THEATER MARK MARTINEZ HISTORY MARISSA MARTINEZ AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE DEEANN MARTINEZ-GUZMAN CONSUELO MARTINEZ-ROMERO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS ENGLISH JASMINE MARVIN SOCIOLOGY OMAR MARROQUIN INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS JENNIFER MARTIN THEATER MELISSA MARTINEZ ENGLISH CATHERINE MASAQUEL PSYCHOBIOLOGY m JAMI MASKEY HISTORY JEFF MAYES POLITICAL SCIENCE EBONI MCDUFFIE ENGLISH SCOTT McPHERREN MECHANICAL ENGINEERING class of 1 999 MARKO MATLA APPLIED MATHEMATICS MISAKI MATSUDA SOCIOLOGY GERALD MCALWEE MATERIALS ENGINEERING CHRIS MCDONALD ECONOMICS MONIQUE McDUFFIE PSYCHOLOGY KlMBERLY McGEE PHYSIOLOGY NEEL MEHTA BKX;HEMISTRY JENNIFER MEISSEN ECONOMICS COMPUTER SCIENCE NATALIA MATUSIK SOCIOLOGY KATHLEEN MCDONALD SOCIOLOGY COURTNEY MCGHEE ENGLISH MADELEINE MEJIA ENGLISH i i RICARDO MEJIA CIVIL ENGINEERING CEDRIC PAUL MEMPIN BIOCHEMISTRY ELEANOR MERCADO ECONOMICS EVANGELINA MEZA PSYCHOLOGY SOCIOLOGY NINETEEN HUNDR NETY-NINE SANDRA MEJIA SPANISH BELINDA MEKDARA COMMUNICATION STUDIES YESENIA MENDEZ COMMUNICATION STUDIES JESUS MENDOZA NEUROSCIENCE MATHEMATICS ANNE MESA PSYCHOLOGY LAURA MESSERSCHMITT MATHEMATICS GENOVEVA MEZA POLITICAL SCIENCE FRENCH ELANA MICHEL ANTHROPOLOGY MICHAEL MEMORY ECONOMICS REINA MENDOZA ECONOMICS MICHELLE MEYERS COMMUNICATION STUDIES ASTRID MlCKENS PSYCHOBIOLOGY seniors _ 315 JENNIFER MICKEY SOCIOLOGY JORDAN MILLER SOCIOLOGY SANDRA MINASSIAN PSYCHOBIOLOGY ALISON MIJARES ECONOMICS AMY MIKAIL PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE INN A MIKHLIN PSYCHOLOGY SPENCER MILLER NEUROSCIENCE PAUL MIM MACK POLITICAL SCIENCE SEUNG MIN JAPANESE GREGORY MINTZ POLITICAL SCIENCE ANTHROPOLOGY MELANIE MIRANDA COMMUNICATION STUDIES SOCIOLOGY SYLVIA MIRAVET SOCIOLOGY SPANISH LITERATURE TOMOKO MlTAMURA aS __cb s ,oTT 9 TRACI MIWA SCX;IOLCX;Y LYDIA MIYASHIRO HISTORY ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES ARMAN MKRIAN COMPUTER SCIENCE Senior Although some spent their years at UCLA lost on such a huge campus, Susan Lee was one who took initiative to take ownership ot the campus during her four year Psychology and Asian American Studies double major, Susan not only excelled in academics, but excelled in sharing her talents through extracurricular involvement. And with her caring heart and diligent attitude, she was able to make a difference in her own unique way. " There ' s always a way to make a difference and some people do it by leading loudly, while others make the same difference by leading quietly; regardless, both types of people change things and that is what is important. The real secret is that once you learn what you learn, you need to share it with others, " explained Susan. Sharing is just what Susan did, through involvement in community service with Mortar Board, organizing the Women ' s Leadership Conference as part of the Bruin Belles Service Association, heading up " Shorttakes " for the Campus Events Commission, writing for the Daily Bruin, Co-Programming for the Asian Pacific Coalition, and serving as a Program Assistant and a Student Health Advocate for the dorms. Susan also reached out to children by mentoring kids in projects for LA [ Teamworks and tutoring for the Asian Education Project (AEP). J ( )ne of her most memorable achievements was volunteering as a I UniCamp counselor for all four of her years at UCLA. " If only everyone at UCLA could go through it (UniCamp), t people would learn so much about themselves and how much I they can really give. . .1 love camp, I love the kids, and I love the 1 experience! " shared Susan. As if all that weren ' t enough to keep J her occupied, she also volunteered in the Women ' s Health i } Clinic, the UCLA Medical Center, and for AIDS Project Los M Angeles. Susan chose to donate her time and energy to the community i while effectively balancing her academic and social lives at the same time, and she was able to gain invaluable experiences through it all. After graduation, her plans include teaching English in Japan with a program such as JET (Japanese Exchange Teaching program) and gaining experience in the field of public health. She eventually hopes to obtain a doctorate degree and a career in which she can make a difference in the area of women ' s and minority health. seniors J DAVID MOLINA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JESSICA MONROE POLITICAL SCIENCE JEFFREY MOORE HISTORY DAVID MORALES AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE class of 1 999 FRANCES MOJICA ENGLISH RICARDO MOLINA BIOCHEMISTRY PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ANDREW MONROY POLITICAL SCIENCE JESSICA MONTESINOS PSYCHOLOGY RORY MOORE ENGLISH IVY MORADA PSYCHOBIOLOGY EUNICE ELIZABETH MORALES COMMUNICATION STUDIES GEORGE MORALES WORLD ARTS CULTURES STORY MONFORTE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SUNGHOON MOON BUSINESS ECONOMICS ALBERTO MORALES CIVIL ENGINEERING LILIANA MORALES PSYCHOBIOLOGY Dmli Mi 1QQO NINETEEN HUNDRK1 ) NINETY-NINE MARLON MORALES ANTHROPOLOGY KRISTEN MOREFIELD ENGLISI i CYNTHIA MORENO ENGLISH CAROLINA MORGAN INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT STUDIES MASAMI MORITA JAPANESE CHRIS MORRIS BUSINESS ECON. AFRO-AM. STUDIES DAWN MORTAZAVI POLITICAL SCIENCE LISETTE MORTON HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTI MOTTER PSYCHOBIOLOGY CANDACE MORGAN CHEMISTRY SHELBY MORRISROE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MANDY MOUNT PSYCHOLOGY ALEXANDRA MOYA PSYCHOLOGY CHICANA O STUDIES JULIANA MOYLAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MOUGEH MOZAFARIAN PSYCHOLOGY MICHAEL MUCKERHEIDE PSYCHOLOGY 3.niQES_ JENNIFER MUKAI ENGLISH JAPANESE NED MUKAIDA BUSINESS ECONOMICS JAPANESE TINA MUN POLITICAL SCIENCE FREDDERMANN MUNOZ INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STDS POLL Sci. SHONDA MURPHY PSYCHOBIOLOGY PHILIP NABLE PSYCHOLOGY class. oL 1 992_ RAYMOND MUNOZ POLITICAL SCIENCE PAUL MUNSON PSYCHOLOGY KATHRYN MURRAY PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE LINDA MURRAY ANTHROPOLOGY KAZUKO NAGANO COMPUTER SCIENCE SCOTT NAKAATARI INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS MARIBEL MUNGUIA PSYCHOLOGY ARTURO MURGUIA SOCIOLOGY KRISTINA MUSHI CIVIL ENGINEERING ALEX NAKABA PHILOSOPHY NINETEEN HUNDR DAICHI NAKAGAWA ECONOMICS EDITH NALBAUDIAU BIOCHEMISTRY LAURA NAVA AMERICAN LIT. CHICANA O STUDIES TREZA NAZARIANS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE KEITH NAKAMURA BIOLOGY JILL NAKAOKI ECONOMICS MIN NAMGOONG MATHEMATICS RYAN NARASAKI PSYCHOBIOLOGY MATTHEW NAVARRO HISTORY MELVIN NAVARRO ANTHROPOLOGY MATHEW NEEDLEMAN AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE ANN NELSON CIVIL ENGINEERING SCOTT NAKASUJI SOCIOLOGY CHARLENE NATIVIDAD PSYCHOLOGY KELLEY NAY PSYCHOLOGY ELKE NELSON COMMUNICATION STUDIES seniors KRISTA NEWMAN POLITICAL SCIENCE JOSHUA NEWSTAT POLITICAL SCIENCE GARY NG COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING YOLANDA NG MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS CARINA NGAI NEUROSCIENCE JUSTINE NGO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS KIM NGUYEN PSYCHOLOGY KIMDUNG NGUYEN APPLIED MATHEMATICS NGOC NGUYEN BIOCHEMISTRY LESLIE NG BIOCHEMISTRY HOALU NGUYEN CIVIL ENGINEERING TAM NGUYEN PSYCHOLOGY THANH-THUY NGUYEN ECONOMICS THAO NGUYEN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE THIENLAN NGUYEN MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR THIEN-THANH NGUYEN BIOLOGY 322] clqss_pf 1 999 THU-TRANG NGUYEN PSYCHOBIOLOGY GWEN NODA BIOLOGY KRISTY NOMI EAST ASIAN STUDIES NINETEEN HUN MNE- KJRAN NICHANI COGNITIVE SCIENCE KRISTIN NIELSEN PSYCHOLOGY KlMIYOSHI NlSHIMURA LINGUISTICS ITALIAN KAORI NOGARIYA SOCIOLOGY CHRISTOPHER NOLL MASTERS OF COUNSELING LANI NOLLEDO POLITICAL SCIENCE SAMUEL NOTOWITZ COMMUNICATION STUDIES HOUTAN NOUSHMEHR PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE HISTORY DOUGLAS NOVOA LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES HISTORY LIOR NOY PSYCHOLOGY GABRIELA NUNEZ SOCIOLOGY RYAN NUVEMAN AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE OLUFOLAJIMI OBEMBE BIOCHEMISTRY MCD BIOLOGY seniors 323 LORI OBERMAN SOCIOLOGY NINA OHAN BIOLOGY MAKI OKADA SOCIOLOGY BELVA OLIVER-GARDNER AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES 3241 class of 1 999 TINA O ' BRIEN BIOCHEMISTRY GOLAUN ODABAEI BIOLOGY YOUMEE OH PSYCHOLOGY EMILY OHARA PSYCHOLOGY NILOUFAR OHEBSION SOCIOLOGY NAHO OKAZAKI LINGUISTICS EAST ASIAN STUDIES RITA OLAGUE PSYCHOLOGY JORGE OLMOS PSYCHOLOGY BROOKE OLSON AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE HIROYOSHI OHYA CHEMICAL ENGINEERING JENNIFER OLIVARES LINGUISTICS PSYCHOLOGY LAURENE O ' MALLEY PSYCHOLOGY NINETEEN HUND3 -NINE- 1 JENNY ONG BUSINESS ECONOMICS MAHALIA ONG CHEMICAL ENGINEERING FREDA Oo PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ARTURO ORJALO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS TIFFANI OROZCO PSYCHOBIOLOGY HECTOR ORTEGA HISTORY FELIZA ORTIZ POLITICAL SCIENCE JENNIFER ORTIZ BUSINESS ECONOMICS ANI ORUNCAKCIEL POLITICAL SCIENCE MAUREEN O ' SHEA HISTORY AUDREY OSOLLO SOCIOLOGY ADA OSOY CIVIL ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING FARAH JANE ORAP PSYCHOLOGY ARLENE ORTIZ LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES STEPHEN OSGOOD BIOCHEMISTRY DANA OSTOMEL COMMUNICATION STUDIES seniors 325 ANTHONY OWENS ENGLISH JUAN OY SPANISH STARR OYERINDE HISTORY RYAN OZIMEK COMMUNICATION STUDIES LISSET PACHECO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS NERISSA PACIO AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE JASMINE PARDO PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE JULIA PAEK COMMUNICATION STUDIES HAE KYONG PAK INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS ANNAHITA PALAR PSYCHOLOGY BJORN PALMERTZ COMMUNICATION STUDIES KENNETH PAMATMAT MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS PAUL PAN ECONOMICS RENEE PAN POLITICAL SCIENCE EAST ASIAN STUDIES JENNIFER PANGAN PSYCHOBIOLOGY CELESTIN PAO INT ' L ECONOMICS EAST ASIAN STUDIES 3261 class of - : NINETEEN HUNI R] -NINE KENNETH PAO BUSINESS ECONOMICS BRADY PARK BIOCHEMISTRY HEE PARK HISTORY JAESUN PARK ECONOMICS ANTHONY PAOLETTI POLITICAL SCIENCE CONNIE PAQUETTE AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE CHRISTINA PARK FRENCH LINGUISTICS EUNHYUN PARK MASTERS OF Music HELEN PARK SOCIOLOGY HEUIKI PARK JAPANESE JULIE GRACE PARAS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE GREGORY PARK MATHEMATICS HYON-HEE PARK MATHEMATICS OF COMPUTATION MICHAEL PARK PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE NAN PARK INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS SARA PARK BIOLOGY seniors 327 Spotlight Sean Curran was a prime example of one who came to UCLA to improve himself, I dedication to a variety of UCLA organizations. While earning H . in Biochemistry, Sean began to get involved in different groups. He brought his joy of music to campus when he played the trumpet with the UCLA Symphonic Band and the UCLA Marching Band. He decided early on to look into organizations that were related to his future career plans and joined the Student Health As Sean explained, " The experience for me since it was rekted to the health field which I have always known I would be involved with, and it also gave me the opportunity to help and interact with the student population at UCLA. " Sean continued to look for more ways to get to know and assist other Bruins. He was able to fulfill this goal when he became an Orientation Counselor for freshmen and transfer students. During his third year he also joined the Student Alumni Association and served as the Assistant Director of the Ambassador Executive Committee. He returned during his senior year as a member of the Board of Directors. I Even though Sean has been involved with many other organizations, helping students through tutoring was the most fulfilling. As a tutor for chemistry courses at Covel Commons, Sean was able to teach and to learn from students. " Being a tutor actually allowed me to teach, which I want to someday do as a career and (my experience) showed me that I could do it effectively. I love it when I can explain a concept to my _ M students in a form they can understand. rewarding feelings, " Sean explained. He also learned that there is always something to learn from everybody. His students and friends have brought new ideas and understanding to his life. Sean faced many obstacles and challenges and learned from those experiences while at the same time he was able to give back to UCLA. He plans to continue at UCLA in the Chemistry and Biochemistry Department to earn his Ph.D. He will then be able to teach at a collegiate level while conducting medical research on cancer and HIV AIDS. His dream is to one day bring an end to the plague of such diseases. Story by Magdalena Valenzuela N - " 328J cbssof 1999 -.- MBf NINETEEJUND IN TERI PARK PSYCHOBIOLOGY KIMBERLY PARKER BIOLOGY SATIN PATEL NEUROSCIENCE JASON PAUL BUSINESS ECONOMICS YUNGSHIN PARK MATHEMATICS ECONOMICS ZENIA PARK ANTHROPOLOGY NATALIE NILOUFAR PARSA COMPARATIVE LITERATURE SHIRIN PASHAIE ENGLISH JASON PATIENCE POLITICAL SCIENCE NELSON PATINO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS MAGDALENA PAUL INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STUDIES MARK PAULY PHYSICS ADINE PARKER ECONOMICS AZNIV PASHOGLYAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE JENNIFER PATTAPONGSE COGNITIVE SCIENCE JENNIFER PAYNE THEATER seniors MELANIE PEARL AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE JERRY PEI SOCIOLOGY JUDY PEREZ POLITICAL SCIENCE CAROLINE PERKINS PHILOSOPHY ANDRE PETIT ENGLISH MICHELLE PHAM ENGLISH 330) class of 1 999 RONNIE PERRY POLITICAL SCIENCE AFRO-AM. STUDIES JILL PESSELNICK COMMUNICATION STUDIES HISTORY MARK PETTY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING STEPHANIE PFEFFER COMMUNICATION STUDIES ENGLISH PAUL PHAM PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE SALLY PHAM BIOCHEMISTRY PATRICIA PEREZ CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES CHRIS PETERSON CHEMISTRY CAROLYN PHAM PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE SAN PHAM PiiYsioL x;iCAL SCIENCE TERI PHAM MCD BIOLOGY CHAIVAT PHUVADAKORN BIOLOGY CARLOS PINEDA INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS NINETEEN NAVY PHIM ANTHROPOLOGY ENGLISH IRENE PHU PSYCHOLOGY PlLAR PlCHON BIOLOGY JENNIFER PIGGOTT MATH APPLIED SCIENCE NINE PHUONG PHU MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS CAROL PINLAC ECONOMICS RALPH PIOQUINTO PSYCHOBIOLOGY JENNIFER PLZAK HISTORY SHARI POINDEXTER-DOUGLAS AFRO-AMEICAN STUDIES ENGLISH JENNIFER POLITOWSKI PSYCHOLOGY ASTKHIK PlLOSSYAN PSYCHOBIOLOGY NATALIE PIPERSBURG ENGLISH RENEE POOLE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE seniors DICK LAM POON BUSINESS ECONOMICS KIESHA PORTER ENGLISH MAYDA PORTILLO HISTORY ANITA POURHOSSEINI POLITICAL SCIENCE CHAD PRADO Music JORGE PRADO BIOLOGY JENNIFER PREECE PSYCHOLOGY MICHELLE PREMSRIRAT AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE TIM PRIOR PSYCHOLOGY MAITEENY PUMPUANG PSYCHOBIOLOGY RYAN PURDY COMPARATIVE LITERATURE DONALD PYLES GEOGRAPHY ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES CHERINE QUAN NEUROSCIENCE RYAN QUAN COMMUNICATION STUDIES KELLY ANNE QUESADA MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS MOLLIE QUINN DANCE 332J c l ass KENNETH QUINTO BIOLOGY ROBERT RAHIMI PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE SARA RAMEZAN-ARAB ART HISTORY CANDICE RAMOS PSYCHOLOGY VIVIEN QUINTOS POLITICAL SCIENCE ROKHSARA RAFII NEUROSCIENCE RYAN RAGLAND PSYCHOLOGY NEAMA RAHMANI POLITICAL SCIENCE AIMEE RAINWATER SOCIOLOGY KUMAR RAJA ECONOMICS GABRIELA RAMIREZ PSYCHOLOGY PATRICIA RAMIREZ CHICANA O STUDIES SOCIOLOGY ROBERTO RAMIREZ PSYCHOLOGY CHRISTIAN RAMOS BUSINESS ECONOMICS DANIELLE RAMOS PSYCHOLOGY EMANUEL RAMOS COMPUTER SCIENCE seniors 333 JONATHAN RAMOS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING NICOLE RANSOM COMMUNICATION STUDIES PATRICK RAUBER SOCIOLOGY OSCAR RAMOS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE NICOLE RAMSAY PSYCHOLOGY RUTH RAPOPORT ANTHROPOLOGY NEHA RASTOGI POLITICAL SCIENCE JOHN RAUSINI POLITICAL SCIENCE MICHELLE RAUST INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS HEATHER REBUELTA BUSINESS ECONOMICS CAROLYN REICHARDT PSYCHOBIOLOGY COLLEEN REID ECONOMICS JEFFREY RANDLE GEOGRAPHY JULIETTE RATTRAY PSYCHOLOGY i KBH MOJGAN RAZI PSYCHOLOGY MICHELLE REIDT MATHEMATICS 334] class of 1999 NINETEEN iUND VERONICA REIS PSYCHOBIOLOGY JASON REMPEL POLITICAL SCIENCE ALEX RENDEZ POLITICAL SCIENCE RANDA RESLAN CHEMISTRY EDGARDO RESTO MCD BIOLOGY BERNADETTE REYES ENGLISH ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES DENISE REYES POLITICAL SCIENCE EBERT REYES BIOLOGY ALBERT RHOAN HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE KOBLACK RHODES SOCIOLOGY FILM TELEVISION ALEXIS RICH COMMUNICATION STUDIES BRYAN RIDGE Music TANYA RIDGLE CHEMISTRY GENE-ERROL RINGPIS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE EDUARDO RIVAS POLITICAL SCIENCE HEIDI HARRISON RIVAS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE seniors 335 JAQUELINE RIVERA MATHEMATICS TIFFANY ROBBINS PSYCHOLOGY CATRINA RODRIGUEZ PSYCHOBIOLOGY MARTHA ROLDAN SOCIOLOGY JAZYLETTE RIVERA ENGLISH MARIZA RIVERA PSYCHOLOGY ALEXIS ROCHA HISTORY CLAUDIA ROCHA ECONOMICS KIRSTEN ROE ENGLISH FRENCH JEFFREY ROFFREDO ETHNOMUSICOLOGY MARCELLE ROMERO BUSINESS ECONOMICS DOMINIC RONGAVILLA SOCIOLOGY RIA RIVERA ENGLISH MONICA RODAS CHEMICAL ENGINEERING LAURA ROGERS FRENCH POLITICAL SCIENCE GILBERT ROSALES SOCIOLOGY : class of J 999 NINETEEN HUND JAIME ROSALES SOCIOLOGY MICHELLE ROSEMOND PSYCHOLOGY JEREMY ROSEN NEUROSCIENCE LISA ROSEN COMMUNICATION STUDIES SPANISH JONATHAN SAYRESROSENTHAL THEATER DIANA Ross INT ' L DEVELOPMENT STDS. SOCIOLOGY JAMES ROSSFELD COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING JENNIFER ROTH PSYCHOLOGY AURALEEN RUBIO PSYCHOLOGY GABRIEL Ruiz INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS ROBIN Ruiz SOCIOLOGY SHELDRIN Ruiz PSYCHOLOGY CATHERINE RUJANURUKS PHYSIOLOGY GABRIEL ROSSMAN SOCIOLOGY RAUL Ruiz MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JOSEPH RUNNER MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS seniors JENNY RYAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE BERNARDO SABAD PSYCHOLOGY MAKI SAITO PSYCHOLOGY CHRISTINA RYMSZA POLITICAL SCIENCE BEATRICE SAAVEDRA SOCIOLOGY TRACY SACAN PSYCHOLOGY SAMIRA SACKET SOCIOLOGY JUSTIN SAKA ECONOMICS ERNEST SALAZAR ANTHROPOLOGY LILIA SALDANA X;IOLOGY ANDREANA SALDIVAR SOCIOLOGY MARIO SALDIVAR BIOCHEMISTRY class of 1 999 LORI SAAVEDRA MASTERS OF LIBRARY INFO. SCIENCE SHANNON SAIS PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE RONALDO SALAZAR ART KIAN SALEH COMMUNICATION STUDIES J NINETEEN HUND] -NINE- RUDY SALO POLTICAL SCIENCE ROWENA SAMOZA COMPUTER SCIENCE ELIZABETH SANCHEZ HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE ANGELA SANTANA SOCIOLOGY MARY SALVADOR AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE LIN SAM BUSINESS ECONOMICS KELLY SAMUEL ART HISTORY MARK SAMUEL PSYCHOLOGY GEORGE SANCHEZ FILM TELEVISION KATHRYN SANCHEZ EUROPEAN STUDIES GABRIEL SANTOS POLITICAL SCIENCE JUSTIN SARNO ENGLISH TARA SAMIY PSYCHOBIOLOGY FRENCH EDITH SANCHEZ CHICANA O STUDIES SOCIOLOGY NANCY SANDOVAL PSYCHOLOGY POLITICAL SCIENCE MIHO SATO INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS seniors J SHIGEKI SATO POLITICAL SCIENCE RANYA SAWAN BIOCHEMISTRY JENNIFER SCHAAB BIOLOGY AMY SCHMIDT ENGLISH MARICELA SAUCEDO PSYCHOLOGY ENRIQUETA SAUCEDO ALVAREZ SOCIOLOGY JENNIFER SAXE PSYCHOLOGY JANE SAYEGH COMMUNICATION STUDIES BOB SCHERMERHORN PSYCHOLOGY NAOMI SCHLOSBERG BLISINESS ECONOMICS ANNELIESE SCHUMACHER PSYCHOLOGY REBECCA SCHUMACHER BLISINESS ECONOMICS JANINE SAUNDERS PSYCHOBIOLOGY KAREN-LYN SAYSAY SPANISH ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES MATTHEW SCHMID POLITICAL SCIENCE JEFF SCHWARTZ POLITICAL SCIENCE I class of 1 999 Senior . CLAUDL - TOLEDO Getting accepted into UCLA was the easy part for Claudia Toledo; staying here and graduating was the hard part. After seven years Claudia will leave UCLA with a double major in Psychobiology and Anthropology as well as a minor in Chicana o Studies. Earning her degree took tremendous dedication and love for her education, family, community and especially her self. During her seven year stay at UCLA Claudia commuted from the Valley everyday and had to face many non- academic difficulties. But all of these challenges only made her stronger and more determined to finish school. " Most people I encounter seem astonished when I tell them I ' ve been here seven years! I find it very fulfilling and I actually see it as tangible evidence that I succeeded, whereas others cannot fathom being in school for more than four years. At many times I could have dropped out, but I chose to struggle through the hard times. Now, after seven years, I see the product of my tenacity and I am very proud of it, " Claudia exclaimed. Even though Claudia always had a full load of classes, she was still able to find time to help out the community. She dedicated her energy to help out in different organizations related to the health field. She was a Peer Health Counselor and later became a Student Health Advocate mentor. Claudia Jso joined Chicanos for Community Medicine, an organization that led her to the Latino Student Health Project. " LSHP allowed me to pursue my thirst to volunteer in underserved communities by participating in hypertension screening at La Placita Olvera and free clinics in Tijuana, Mexico, " Claudia explained. Claudia became involved with Community Outreach and Prevention Education (COPE) during her last year at UCLA, a program founded to teach people about preventive measures to stay healthy. COPE seemed to have been tailored for Claudia since she plans to focus on preventive medicine, especially for children in underserved communities. All of the experience that Claudia has gained while at UCLA have made her a stronger individual ready to face medical school and a career as a pediatrician. Her love for the community and belief in helping others will help her serve on the PeaceCorps and open free clinics in the low-income areas of Los Angeles. Story by Magdalena Valenzuela H HHSH seniors STEVE SCOTT BUSINESS ECONOMICS FRED SCOTT HI ENGLISH BETTYE SCOTT-LEVELS SOCIOLOGY TOBIAS SELOADJI HISTORY PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MICHAEL SELPH ENGLISH AMATEO SEND ENGLISH NEELA SETHI PSYCHOBIOLOGY COREY SEWARD-GODA ANTHROPOLOGY CYNTHIA SFORZA PSYCHOLOGY VREJ SHAHMORADIAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE class of 1 999 ASIF SHAIKH BIOCHEMISTRY CHRISTINE SHANLEY PSYCHOLOGY LAURA SEGUNDO ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES SEBOUH SERABIAN PSYCHOLOGY TALIN SHAHBAZI PSYCHOBIOLOGY GINA SHAO MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS NESSREEN SHARAF SOCIOLOGY TYSON SHEEDY THEATER ANDY SHIH ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING - NINETEEN HUN SUNDER SHARMA POLITICAL SCIENCE HOLLY SHAW POLITICAL SCIENCE SHANNON SHEFFREY BUSINESS ECONOMICS Yi-LiNG SHIAO BIOCHEMISTRY DAVID SHIH DESIGN GARY SHIH BIOCHEMISTRY SUSUMU SHIMAMOTO POLITICAL SCIENCE TERRENCE SHAY ECONOMICS PSYCHOLOGY NICOLLE SHIER ENGLISH VINCENT SHIH HISTORY Soo JUNG SHIN ART HISTORY SATOSHI SHIONOYA MATH APPLIED SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY SCOTT SHIPP HISTORY seniors LEONID SHKLYAR BUSINESS ECONOMICS LAUREN SHOTWELL PSYCHOLOGY JAMES SIGLER MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JESSE THOMAS SIMS SOCIOLOGY MICHAEL SHNAYDER BIOCHEMISTRY KENDRA SHORTS Music SHEILA SHORTT PSYCHOLOGY DOLLY SHUEH Music IDA SHUM BIOCHEMISTRY BOONCLAIRE SlENGTHAI BIOLOGY PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE NAROD SIMCIYAN PSYCHOLOGY STEPHANIE MICHAEL SIMMS Music JASON SIMON ECONOMICS LYDIA SIN BUSINESS ECONOMICS SIMMI SINGH ENGLISH FRENCH ALLISON SINGHI PSYCHOLOGY 344 class of 1 999 CECILIE Siu ECONOMICS SEAN SLUSSER HISTORY NJNE EBUN SKINNER CHEMISTRY CYNTHIA SKOCYPEC PSYCHOLOGY SHELTON SMALLWOOD COMMUNICATION STUDIES ADRIENNE SMITH SPANISH LITERATURE JEREMY SMITH MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS JOSHUA SMITH DESIGN KATHERINE SMITH ANTHROPOLOGY MICAH SMITH HISTORY POLITICAL SCIENCE MONIQUE SMITH ANTHROPOLOGY KEVIN SMYLIE MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS STEVEN SLOCUM POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTOPHER SMITH POLITICAL SCIENCE LAURA SMITH PSYCHOLOGY CHUNG So INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS REBECCA So BUSINESS ECONOMICS ANN SOBOLEWSKA PSYCHOLOGY MAUNG SOE COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING JULIANNE SOHN ANTHROPOLOGY POLITICAL SCIENCE MARTHA SOLANO HISTORY YVETTE SOMOANO BIOLOGY STEVE SONATY COMMUNICATION STUDIES JENNY SONG SOCIOLOGY MICHAEL SONG POLITICAL SCIENCE YOUNG SONG EAST ASIAN STUDIES JAPANESE SUN IK SON POLITICAL SCIENCE JOANNE SONG BIOLOGY MEL SONGCO ECONOMICS LAURA SONATY COMMUNICATION STUDIES JUYEON SONG BIOCHEMISTRY ROSHAN SONTHALIA ECONOMICS HISTORY class of 1 999 NINETEEN HUNDRED NIN BELINDA Soo AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE KATE SOPER ANTHROPOLOGY CHRISTOPHER SORIANO PSYCHOBIOLOGY AUGUSTO SOTO ENGLISH DAVID SOTOLOV ENGINEERING GEOLOGY KENDRA SOULE PSYCHOLOGY RYAN SPENCER MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS NADYA SPIVACK ECONOMICS KHWANRADEE SREPHICHIT HISTORY ART HISTORY CESAR SROKA BIOCHEMISTRY TIM STAFFORD PSYCHOLOGY LISA MCCALL STANLEY SOCIOLOGY SUNDAY STEELE AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE JEFFREY STEER PSYCHOLOGY CORI STEIN SOCIOLOGY HELEN STEINBERG BUSINESS ECONOMICS _senjors_ 347 348 SARAH STERNFELS SPANISH PORTUGUESE JENNIFER STOFILA ANTHROPOLOGY TODD STRICKLER INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS BRANDEE STEWART SOCIOLOGY MARY ALEXANDRA STIEFVATER THEATER GREGORY STOLERMAN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HALLIE STONE PSYCHOLOGY KATIE STUPPI ANTHROPOLOGY CHUNG-JEN Su MATH APPLIED SCIENCE LlYA SU COMPUTER SCIENCE TEDSU MECHANICAL ENGINEERING J. LUIS SlJAREZ PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE class of 1 999 LISA STIMMELL COMMUNICATION STUDIES MICHAEL STONE ANTHROPOLOGY POLITICAL SCIENCE HSIANG Yu Su BUSINESS ECONOMICS MILTON SUE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING NINETEEN UNDR NINE- SAKURA SUGAWARA LINGUISTICS PSYCHOLOGY MAKIKO SUGI EAST ASIAN STUDIES EUNAH SUH ART HISTORY JEFFREY SUH MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS IN SUN SUK BIOLOGY JIM SUL POLITICAL SCIENCE MICK SULE MATHEMATICS MARK SULLANO PSYCHOLOGY MICHELLE SUMAGAYSAY CHEMISTRY SARAH SUNDE THEATER CAROLINE SUNG SOCIOLOGY EAST ASIAN STUDIES ELAINE SUNGA BIOLOGY JAIMEE CHONG SUH ANTHROPOLOGY JANE SULAHIAN PSYCHOLOGY Yi Yi SUN ANTHROPOLOGY PAUL SUPANCHECK BIOLOGY seniors WlNIVIERE SY PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MEHRAN TABAN BIOLOGY KATSUYOSHI TACHIIRI GEOGRAPHY ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES PHILIP TAHTAKRAN BIOLOGY SABRINA SYKES FRENCH PSYCHOLOGY RACHEL SZATKOWSKI ENGLISH QUYEN TA ENGLISH MEHRYAR TABAN BIOLOGY ANTOINETTE TABIBI NEUROSCIENCE SAU TAGALOA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING BRYAN TAHMISIAN COMMUNICATION STUDIES JENNIFER TAI MICROBIOLOGY PHILOSOPHY NAOMI TAKAHASHI JAPANESE 350 class of 1 999 BRIAN TABILA BIOLOGY PANTEA TAHOUR SOCIOLOGY EMILY TAKEHARA BIOLOGY 1 P - YASUHIRO TAKEUCHI GEOGRAPHY KOSUKE TANAKA ENGLISH ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES PING-PING TANG Music LYNNETTE TATOSYAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE NINETEEN HUND WAI YIN TAM BIOLOGY JANELLE TAMM PSYCHOLOGY YUMIKO TANAKA SOCIOLOGY NINA TANDON INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS RAYMOND TANG BIOCHEMISTRY JESSICA TARAN POLITICAL SCIENCE HIROMI TATSUO FRENCH LINGUISTICS ANIS TAYEBALT MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS NINE WENDY TAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS MOLLY TANG PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE CHERI TARUTANI WOMEN ' S STUDIES DAVID TAYLOR SOCIOLOGY seniors 151 Spotlight Very few students could ever have done in their four years what Pilar Pichon has accomplished. As a recent immigrant from the Philippines and a transfer student, Pilar overcame the obstacles set before her to truly stand out from her peers in the areas of scientific research and volunteer activities. In her few college years, Pilar committed herself to a multitude of ' research projects at both UCLA and Cornell University. It all began in 1997 when she was awarded the Undergraduate Summer Research Fellowship, which permitted her to work at Cornell, focusing on t lie- Herpes Simplex virus and DNA cleavage and packaging. Pilar has also given an oral presentation of her work, which was a candidate for publication in the journal Virology. As a member of the Center for Academic and Research Excellence (C.A.R.E.) at UCLA, Pilar was awarded with the Scholars Summer Research Program Award as well as three Quarterly Research Stipends for conducting research on the Human Arginase II Gene. She presented her work at the 1997 Annual Meeting of the American Society for Human Genetics and is hoping to complete the research for publication in the American Journal ot Human Genetics. Her dedication to the field of scientific research is also evident in her membership in the American Society for Microbiology (ASM), Leadership Alliance, and the Society for Advancement of Chicanes and Native Americans in Science (SACNAS). Following graduation, Pilar hopes to enter Georgetown University ' s Masters Program in Physiology and then start medical school in the fall of 2000, with the goals of conducting biomedical research as well as practicing clinical medicine. In addition to her numerous achievements in research, Pilar immersed herself in a sea of volunteer activities as a way to give back to her community. Her involvement in the University Catholic Center as a Pastoral Assistant enabled her to organize trips to Hogar Infantil Orphanage in Tijuana, Mexico, collect funds for the Aloha Medical Mission, and visit detention centers. Moreover, as a part of the Alumni Scholars Club, Pilar has received a number of scholarships and awards for her volunteer work in different activities. In addition to her numerous activities, Pilar still finds time to enjoy a variety of hobbies including swimming, running, rollerblading, writing essays, playing the piano, and sketching portraits. She is truly an example of one who sets high goals and overcomes the challenges to reach them. " At UCLA, I ' ve learned that it is important to know what really matters to you. Focus and perseverance will get you through the difficult times. " Story by Maureen Lamorena - 352 class of 1999 : LATOYA TAYLOR ECONOMICS CONNIE TCHENG ENGLISH KATIE TENENBAUM SOCIOLOGY JEREMY TEOH PSYCHOBIOLOGY MESFIN TESHOME ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING TARA TEVES SOCIOLOGY SHIVONNE THERESIA POLITICAL SCIENCE MEGHAN THOMMA POLITICAL SCIENCE SASKIA THOMPSON SOCIOLOGY AMBER TIDWELL PSYCHOLOGY FRANCES ANNE TIONGSON LINGUISTICS ENGL ISH AMY TOBBAGI EUROPEAN STUDIES FRENCH NATALIE TENENBAUM AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE LUY THAN CHEMISTRY MAY THWE MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS HEATHER NICOLE TOBEY PSYCHOLOGY TAMAR TOKAT WOMEN ' S STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE KlNYOSHI TOKUYAMA INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CLAUDIA TOLEDO PSYCHOBIOLOOY ANTHROPOLOGY ANNIE TONG COMPUTER SCIENCE OLGA TORRES SOCIOLOGY DINAH TOUNY ECONOMICS KATHLEEN TONG PSYCIIOBIOLOGY PEDRAM TORBATI COMMUNICATION STUDIES KARIE TORROLL ECONOMICS MARILU TOUMA PSYCHOLOGY KAMARA TRAMBLE HISTORY ANH TRAN PSYCIIOBIOLOGY GlAO TON MICROBIOLOGY EMILY TORRALBA PSYCHOLOGY TSOLER TOUMAYAN PHILOSOPHY CHAU TRAN PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ' 354 class of 1 999 -NINETEEN HU MNE- CONNIE TRAN MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS GAI TRAN PSYCHOLOGY MARY KIM TRAN PSYCHOLOGY NGA TRAN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING SANG TRAN BIOCHEMISTRY THAO TRAN CIVIL ENGINEERING QUYNH TRAN COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING JEANETTE TRANG PSYCHOLOGY TOMMY TRANG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DIANA TREJO PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MAI TRIED BIOCHEMISTRY SHARONE TRIFSKIN PSYCHOLOGY MICHAEL TRINH ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING CATHERINE TRINIDAD POLITICAL SCIENCE MICHAEL TRIPP GEOGRAPHY ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES CAMMY TRUONG PSYCHOLOGY HUNG-ANH TRUONG ECONOMICS HUGH TSAI BIOLOGY JOSEPH TSAI NEUROSCIENCE WAI SAU TSE BUSINESS ECONOMICS MAITHY TRUONG NEUROSCIENCE ARTHUR TSAI BUSINESS ECONOMICS IVY TSAI POLITICAL SCIENCE JACK TSAI PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE LESLIE TSANG HISTORY JOANNE TSE PSYCHOBIOLOGY JEFFREY TSENG MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS NGAN HON Tso INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS CHI- WEI TSAI ECONOMICS JANE TSAI CHEMICAL ENGINEERING KA MAN TSE BUSINESS ECONOMICS DAVID Tsui BUSINESS ECONOMICS class of 1 999 NINETEEN-ffiJM} IN -MNE- i KERWIN Tsui CIVIL ENGINEERING MICHAEL TURNER POLITICAL SCIENCE ECONOMICS HAYDEE URITA LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES KWONGFAI TSUI ECONOMICS ALICE Tu PSYCHOLOGY DAVID TUCKMAN COMM. STUDIES POLITICAL SCIENCE UDUAK UDO PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MICHAEL URCAN MATH APPLIED SCIENCE ALEJANDRO URIBE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING JAIME UYEMA SOCIOLOGY MOJGAN VAKILI BUSINESS ECONOMICS BAHRAM VALAMEHR BIOCHEMISTRY MAGDALENA VALENZUELA ECONOMICS SOCIOLOGY JOHANNA VALLADARES BIOLOGY SANDRA VALLECILLO SOCIOLOGY ROSEMARY VANDENBERG SOCIOLOGY seniors SARA VANDERHELM SOCIOLOGY SARA VANMETER PYSCHOBIOLOGY EDGAR VASQUEZ POLITICAL SCIENCE LISA VELASQUEZ PSYCHOLOGY KURT VANDERSCHALIE PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE VANESSA VANDERZANDEN ENGLISH CYNTHIA VARELA PSYCHOLOGY KATARINA VARGAS POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTINA VEGA PSYCHOLOGY VERONICA VEGA SOCIOLOGY PRISCILLA VERES HISTORY CHRISTINE VERGEL DE DIGS PSYCHOLOGY XIONG VANG HISTORY MAURICIO VARGAS CYBERNETICS NEUROSCIENCE JUDY VELASQUEZ PHYSIOLOGY LINDSAY VERITY POLITICAL SCIENCE class of 1999 NINETEENHL4UN RACHELLE VIANA MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS ALEX VILA MCD BIOLOGY FRANZ VILLA AMERICAN LIT. POLITICAL SCIENCE LINDA VILLA HISTORY CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES JULIO VlLLALOBOS SOCIOLOGY NEIL VlLLANUEVA PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ooc GRACIELA VILLA SOCIOLOGY VINA VINA BUSINESS ECONOMICS DELILAH VINZON ECONOMICS BRANDON Vo BIOLOGY JOSEPHINE Vo BUSINESS ECONOMICS KIM-NHU THI Vo CHEMICAL ENGINEERING LlN VONG SOCIOLOGY ERNEST VINA PSYCHOBIOLOGY COREY DANG KHOA Vo BIOLOGY ECONOMICS CHERRYL VORAK BIOCHEMISTRY seniors . SlS VORAKOLMANE AMERICAN LITERAURE CULTURE HILDA VOSKANIAN PSYCHOLOGY NATALYA VOVCHUK RUSSIAN LITERATURE MAiVu BIOLOGY QUOC-ANH VU BIOLOGY EVELYNE VU-TlEN BUSINESS ECONOMICS DIANE WADDELL PSYCHOLOGY JASON WADE PHYSICS APPLIED MATHEMATICS PATRICIA WAGGONER SOCIOLOGY SHAQUANA WALKER PSYCHOLOGY rlnss of 1 999 DENISE WALLER COMMUNICATION STUDIES PAUL WALLS MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS CHRIS Vu CHEMISTRY NINA Vuu BIOLOGY JILL WAGGONNER Music DEWAYNE WALTON AMERICAN LIT. COMM. STUDIES NINETEEN4WNDR NINE ALVIN WANG NEUROSCIENCE BARNABY WANG PSYCHOLOGY GARY WANG SOCIOLOGY LYNDA WANG COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING SHERRY WANG MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS STEVE WANG MECHANICAL ENGINEERING LENA WATANABE EAST ASIAN STUDIES VIKKI WATERBURY CLASSICS SASHYA WATERMAN AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE JENNIFER WANG PSYCHOLOGY WEN WANG MATH APPLIED SCIENCE CALYSTA RUTH WATSON ANTHROPOLOGY JENNIFER WATSON Music MIA WATSON ENGLISH BRIAN WEEKS AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE BRETT WEIL ENGLISH seniors STEPHEN WEINKAUF GEOGRAPHY DAVID WEST ENGLISH POLITICAL SCIENCE CHIA-HUI WEN MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS HOLLY WERNER BIOLOGY SUE WlCHAYANUPARP PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE MICHAEL WILLARD ANTHROPOLOGY KATHRYN WHEELBARGER POLITICAL SCIENCE JEFF WHITE COMMUNICATION STUDIES ALISON WIESEN ENGLISH MICHAEL WILEY SOCIOLOGY BENJAMIN WILLIAMS POLITICAL SCIENCE DAVID WILLIAMS AMERICAN LITERATURE CULTURE JENNIFER WESNOUSKY COMMUNICATION STUDIES SUSAN WHITE EUROPEAN STUDIES SARAH WILKES SOCIOLOGY PAMELA WILLIAMS POLITICAL SCIENCE f class, of 1999 NlCOLLE WlLLSON COMMUNICATION STUDIES JENNIFER WOLF COMMUNICATION STUDIES CHRISTOPHER WONG COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING JENNIFER WONG MATH APPLIED SCIENCE NINETEEN HUNDR -NINE LISSA WINTER COGNITIVE SCIENCE ANNIE WONG BIOLOGY CISSY WONG ECONOMICS JESSICA WISE POLITICAL SCIENCE CATHARINA WONG BIOCHEMISTRY CLIFTON WONG BUSINESS ECONOMICS ANDREW WITTKOP ECONOMICS CHEYENNE WONG ART HISTORY JACK WONG MICROBIOLOGY MOLECULAR GENETICS JOANNA WONG BUSINESS ECONOMICS JOYCE WONG BIOLOGY KAREN WONG ECONOMICS seniors 364 KEVIN WONG COMPUTER SCIENCE ENGINEERING PHILBERT WONG ECONOMICS CHRISSY Woo ECONOMICS CASSIE WRIGHT, JR. MATH APPLIED SCIENCE class of 1 999 KOON LUN WONG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LAUREN WONG SOCIOLOGY MICHAEL WONG BIOLOGY HISTORY QUEENIE WONG BUSINESS ECONOMICS TAMMY WONG POLITICAL SCIENCE YlNG WONG BUSINESS ECONOMICS PERRY Woo ECONOMCS WESLEY Woo PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE ALISON WOOD SOCIOLOGY JANEL WRIGHT PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCE BOB WU SPANISH LITERATURE DAPHNE Wu ECONOMICS i HAO-TIEN Wu ECONOMICS WILL WU PSYCHOBIOLOGY ATSUSHI YAMADA ECONOMICS CHRIS YANG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING NINETEEN HUM R NINE- NELSON-LULOUR Wu ECONOMICS SZEMAN WU ECONOMICS XlN WU APPLIED MATHEMATICS CHONGHUI XIE BUSINESS ECONOMICS YUKA YAMADA JAPANESE BRIAN YAMAMOTO MATH APPLIED SCIENCE DEBBIE YANG INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS FRANCES YANG CIVIL ENGINEERING TZU-CHUN Wu BUSINESS ECONOMICS SCOTT YABROFF POLITICAL SCIENCE DIANE YAN BUSINESS ECONOMICS JUN YANG MECHANICAL ENGINEERING seniors KYEONGMIN YANG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING STEPHANIE YANG POLITICAL SCIENCE RYAN YASUI MATERIALS ENGINEERING ANNE YEN EAST ASIAN STUDIES LEESUN YANG JAPANESE MIMI YANG MICROBIOLOGY SERENA YAO PSYCHOLOGY REBECCA YASHAREL ANTHROPOLOGY KEI YAUCHI HISTORY LISA YEE ELEC. ENGINEERING APPLIED MATH DANIEL YEUN EAST ASIAN STUDIES Po SZE YEUNG ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES SELENA YANG COMMUNICATION STUDIES TAKAKO YASUDA FRENCH LINGUISTICS STEVEN YEE BIOCHEMISTRY VAN YIK ANTHROPOLOGY T class of 1 999 I TINA YING PSYCHOLOGY YANG YONG PSYCHOBIOLOGY NINETEEN HUNDRED CLINTON YIP BIOCHEMISTRY JAMES Yoo MATHEMATICS JEANICE YIP BUSINESS ECONOMICS SUHNIM YOO EAST ASIAN STUDIES SHANNON YOSHIKAWA WOMEN ' S STUDIES LYNN YOSHIMURA BIOLOGY GARY YOSHIOKA MECHANICAL ENGINEERING TONY YOUNG BUSINESS ECONOMICS JASON YOUNGS POLITICAL SCIENCE CHRISTINE YOUSSEF PSYCHOBIOLOGY ALAYNE YONEMOTO ANTHROPOLOGY WON YOON BIOLOGY JENNIFER YOUNG ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DAVID Yu ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING seniors 367 DEBRA Yu ENGLISH JAMES Yu BUSINESS ECONOMICS YOUNG Yu LINGUISTICS PHILOSOPHY YOUNG-A YUN LINGUISTICS Hiu To Yu BUSINESS ECONOMICS JONATHAN Yu DESIGN SOCIOLOGY JOSH YUAN COMPUTER SCIENCE HoJiHYu ENGLISH LEE TAK Yu ECONOMICS ANNA YUM MASTERS IN MATHEMATICS KAYA YUYAMA PSYCHOLOGY CELSA ZAMORA BIOLOGY IRENA Yu INTERNATIONAL ECONOMICS SHARON Yu PSYCHOLOGY KENNETH YUN ANTHROPOLOGY DAVID ZAMORA CHICANA CHICANO STUDIES class of 1999 MNETEExNHH NDRE NINE- BRIAN ZAPOTICZNY POLITICAL SCIENCE DAWEI ZHAO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SALLY ZUNIGA AMERICAN LIT. CHICANA O STUDIES NEDA ZARRABIZADEH PSYCHOBIOLOGY JING ZHOU BIOCHEMISTRY PHILIP ZVONICEK POLITICAL SCIENCE ELAINE ZAVALA PSYCHOLOGY JOSE ZAVALA BIOLOGY DANIEL Ziv HISTORY KATHERINE ZORASTER AMERICAN LITERATURE ART HISTORY seniors 370 greeks A groups QOC groups Hivi.sinn 371 CHI OMEGA XQ Seniors: Gretchen Boyd, Olivia Carlos, Heidi Castle, Carey Chesterton, Ellaine Cooper, Sarah Crowley, Nikki Danilov, Danielle Dellner, Candace Finn, Keri Francis, All Graham, Amber Henry, Miriam Lindermayr, Noel Manuel, Marissa Markota, Annette Mianowska, Vanessa Montague, Jennifer Olivares, Carrie Peroutka, Michelle Reidt, Angelique Rubick, Anita Shieh, Kaecey Smith, Lisa Stimmell, Sabrina Sykes, Nina Tandon, Sara Vanderhehn, Susan white, Jessica Wise Juniors: Thelma Abhyankar, Julie Amerian, Vanessa Aramayo, Tera Cayabyab, Leah Dellanini, Lisa Diaz, Bonni Dillow, Erin Dowd, Erica English, Chelsea Poland, Danielle Fox, Kristin Gilley, Jana Greene, Amy Guigliano, Karen Johnson, Rachelle Lowry, Melissa Mackin, Alexis McJannett-Taylor, Kerri Morimoto, Kristy Olson, Ivette Osorio, Thehny Perez, Joanna Proctor, Jenny Quiros, Jessica Sulahian, Marianne Szeto, Alexis Thornton, Marissa Witham, Katherine Worthen, Nicole Young Sophomores: Anita Brkic, Tracy Brooks, Lianne Chew, Angie Clifford, Lexi Conrad, Adriana Cordoba, Semma Cuellar, Taylor Doop, Robyn Faden, Leah Gottschalk, Jessica Horowitz, Alicia Lee, Kristie Manning, Juh ' e Miknis, Juh ' e Nicaud, Jennifer Noud, Maggie O ' Neal, Shawna Ortisi, Brooke Overholt, Kimberly Ponton, Mary Ragsdale, Nicci Rembold, Anna Schuler, Lindsey Sugiyama, Heidi Tan, Swapna Vayuvegula, Cindy Villa, Jennifer Woo, Nadia Yglecias Freshmen: Marisa Arky, Stevie Atkins, Rachelle Benson, Juh ' e Bernstein, Dawn Bricker, Michelle Fleming, Jennifer Gibson, Berkeley Harris, Ariel Hayes, Gina Kraft, Melissa Lam, Juliet Montague, Cory Putman, Sam Tama, Jessica Taylor 372 ctiL omega _ " EVEN THOUGH YOU ARE LEAVING, WE WILL NEVER SAY GOODBYE. SISTERHOOD is FOREVER. CHI OMEGA. " SOME PEOPLE STAY IN OUR LIVES FOR AWHILE, LEAVE FOOTPRINTS IN OUR HEARTS, AND WE ARE NEVER, EVER THE SAME. " ALPHA PHI AO SYMBOL: IVY LEAF COLORS: SILVER BORDEAUX FLOWERS: FORGET-ME- NOT LILY OF THE VALLEY PHILANTHROPY: CARDIAC AID 1998 1999 toQ At] alpha _phi ALPffiTBELTA Pi AAH I ' M MADE UP OF THE PEOPLE I KNOW AND THE FRIENDS I KEEP. I ' D BE NOTHING WITHOUT THEM. UNKNOWN CELEBRATE WE WILL, BECAUSE LIFE is SHORT BUT SWEET FOR CERTAIN. DAVE MATTHEWS BAND A Afl FALL BID DAY t ' 998 AFTER AWHILE YOU LEARN THAT WHAT YOU REALLY ARE is ALL THE EXPERIENCES AND THE THOUGHTS YOU ' VE EVER HAD AND ALL THE PEOPLE WHO HAVE TOUCHED YOUR LIFE, NO MATTER HOW BRIEFLY. UNKNOWN alpha delta pi 3Z5 EPSILON Date Founded: 1924 Symbol: Giraffe 1998 1999 Colors: Green White Flower : Lily of the Valley Philanthropy: Pediatric Aids Kareen Akry, Vivian Boero, Lenore Boling, Caryn Bookman, Suzanne Bradley, Jessica Brauner, Allison Cavanee, Tammy Chammou, Ryann Chillemi, Maria Chi, Brooke Eisenhart, Launa Everman, Sayeh Farivar, Sarah Feinstein, Erin Francis, Jessica Gawitt, Jane Gendelman, Jana Gersten, Jacey Glassman, Danielle Greene, Liz Gremse, Amy Hirsch, Sheryl Holtzman, Leah Hopkins, liana Joffe, Brenda Kleidosty, Sarah Kokin, Miriam Korn, Allison Levy, Sandy LeWinter, Carrie Loewenthal, Shruti Mahindrakar, Jenny Martin, Megan Melcher, Molly Minus, Stacey Nuveman, Sara Oakley, Sharon Ongerth, Erin Orenstein, Andrea PaUios, Katie Plath, Heather Poore, Raquel Ronisky, Elissa Rudis, Naomi Schlosberg, Jane Shwatz, Stephanie Shapiro, Carolyn Smith, Jamie Stamper, Alh ' son Stanley, Carly Strocker, Candie Sukumoljan, Natalie Tenenbaum, Joyce Tao, Jen Tobar, Amber Trudgeon, Anne Walls, Raven Ward, Sarah Wilkes, Jill Zagrzejewski, Katie Brundidge, Hannah Engle, Sarah Fenn, Megan Gerard, Arlene Gharabeigie, Amy Golod, Jenn Heim, Julie Huebner, Viera Juarez, Amanda Kramar, Stephanie Lewis, Jessica Litvak, Mary Macias, Rebecca Miller, Mila Skulkina, Nikki Weiner, Jade Wintermantel, Jamie Baden, Nicole Hastings, Kim Kulik, Gaby Badgen, Elise Berry, Andrea Finley, Christina George, Amy lacopi, Melissa Linder, Angela Nalu, Jasmine Oberman, Jessica Price, Ellen Rothman, Courtney Shepard, Stacey Suppe , Michal Tzalka, Abby Uhrman, Betsy Uhrman - B ill .,,.; tone MbtricAkis fat total Dream your own dream and follow your own star. There wouldn ' t be a heaven full of stars if we were all meant to wish on the same one. There will always be dreams grander or humbler than your own, but there will never be a dream exactly like your own. You are more unique than you know! Do your best. There are no shortcuts on the way to a dream, so give all you have to all that you do. This is the place we call HOME, ' cause we are a family and we are all finally HOME... are you listening? DELTA DELTA DELTA AAA 1999 Congratulations Seniors! We love you! BE THE CHANgE YO U WANT TO SEE IN THE WORLD -ghandi- delta delta delta 377 KAPPA DELTA KA 1998-1999 SYMBOLS: TEDDY BEAR, NAUTILUS SHELL DAGGER COLORS: OLIVE GREEN PEARL WHITE 1 FLOWER: WHITE ROSE JEWELS: EMERALDS, DIAMONDS PEARLS Chapter Members: Claudette Banda, Amie Bettencourt, Lauren Birnbaum, Angle Bouteller, Esperanza Carrejo, Faye Chang, Rebecca Cohen, Lisa Conover, Erika Cruz, Jennifer Dana, Vivian DeLuna, Carla Diran, Jenny Erickson, Elizabeth Foley, Natalja Fulton, Corinne Gagnet, Lyndsey Gayer, Alison Grimm, Gayle Goldman, Tina Gordon, Jackie Grossman, Araceli Guillen, Jacqueline Hamann, Elizabeth Handelin, Saige Haselkorn, Monica Hecht, Flora Huang, Joyce Injo, Marisa Jacobs, Lisa Johnstone, Catherine Larson, Monica Lee, Jennifer Loef, Ling Lu, Darcy Mack, Jean Mandeville, Jennifer Mankowski, Marisa Marcos, Reina Mendoza, Shana Miller, Jennifer Moses, Elizabeth Oliva, Angela Olivas, Elizabeth Orr, Kristin Olson, Leah Plaskin, Allison Rector, Mindy Roberts, Camilla Row, Madelene Santiago, Amber Schuknecht, Rachel Schwarzlose, Kelly SewHoy, Kirra Steel, Jennifer Steele, Anne Swoboda, Valerie Terrano, Chay Thaopaset, Stacey Traenkner, Linda Truong, Maegan Warehouse kappa deltc , k - COUNCIL President VP-Pledge Education VP-Membership VP-Public Relations VP-Standards Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Panhellenic Delegate Social Chair House Manager Angie Bouteller Kirra Steel Jennifer Mankowski Marisa Jacobs Madelene Santiago Jennifer Loef Darcy Mack Jennifer Dana Stacey Traenkner Jean Mandeville Lisa Conover -kappa delta. Pi KAPPA PHI 1999 Nothing Shall Ever Tear Us Asunder 1998-99 Board Ryan Hagey Sheila Pejavar Stefanie Chao Jen Lemmer Rebecca Hsu Kim Setoodeh Jimmy Biello Debbie Yang Jon Briones Raquel Ronisky To All of our Graduating Members, We Wish You Success in Your Future Pursuits 1998-99 Board Kevin Chen Ida Shum Numazer Pavri Kinyoshi Tokuyama Jack Luu Alec Weinstein Tammy Hsieh Aaron Kessler Anita Hu Rachel Kim 380 pi kappa phi UBS Isund er V Anita Hu CHI ALPHA DELTA XAA est. 1929 ABOUT CHI ALPHA DELTA... Chi Alpha Delta, the first Asian- American sorority in the nation, was established at UCLA in 1929. It was created 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. Congratulations to our Graduating Seniors... Claudine Aguilar, Susanna Chan, Michelle D ant ing, Emily Hermeno, Joanne Lau, Elena Leong, Kelly Nakazono, Christina Seki, Caroline Sung, Naomi Takahashi Christine Verge De Dios. Good luck in the real world! We ' ll miss you. . . . chi alpha delta AIR FORCE ROTC DETACHMENT 055 Brum Ser Ass : GRADUATING SENIOR Melody H. Hogstad Economics Jaime L Mendelson Civil Engineering Mark R. Pauly Physics Hobart R. Barnes Computer Science Engineering Michael A. Taerp Geography Environmen Studies William H. Wimsatt Sociology Bruin Belles Service Association Executive Board President: Erin Welden Vice-President Philanthropy Director: Vivian Koo Secretary: Priscilla Tjio Treasurer: Charlene Shih Special Events Director: Jennifer Wang Public Relations Director: Sue Wichayanuparp Social Coordinator: Andrea Gonzalez Women ' s Leadership Senior Rep: Susan Lee Fine Arts Director Junior Rep: Katie Elwell Athletics Director Sophomore Rep: Amanda Hansen Historian Freshman Rep: Shadi Jahangir Distiniiuishfd Belles Angela Chou Alisa Davis Huong Diep Stephanie Gordon Keeley Hay as hi Lynn Huang Betsy Kozen Jessica Langenhan Janet Lee Jocelyn Lee Joyce Lee Aimee Alarcon Anagha Apte Jennifer Axel Lindsay Berk Michelle Chang Jennifer Cheng Christine Chu Kim Cotton Nicole Everett Kathleen Goddard Katherine Greene Laura Hernandez Sharon Hori Christina Hsieh Candice Hsu Rena Hu Tiffany Huang Katherine Hunter Jessica Jocson Kim Johnson Nicole Josefson Nicole Kelley Dalia Khaliii Bita Khatibi Jean Kim Rebecca Kim Stephanie Kimura Cheryl Kung Lisa Lacy Corinne Letourneau Jaime Moriyama Ayumi Nakamoto Kristin Nielsen Maiteeny Pumpuang Rachel Schwarzlose Sheree Shoots Mina Son Lindsay Verity Sherry Wang Debbie Wong len Annie Lee Tiffany Li Alia Little Erin Luckiesh Elissa Maldonado Donna Mo Stephanie Neifing Pam Nguyen Jean Oak Kellie Okonek Elana Paladino Diane Park Christine Riordan Mindy Roberts Mariana Santos Mary Saphyakhajon Fay Sardjono Priya Sharma Juliana Sheely Amy Shoemaker Suzanne Tardiff Susan Trinh Megan Volkmer Jane Vuong Rachel Walker Jessica Wolf Lana Yim Erin Young Lisa Zhao Sophomores Stephanie Barnhart Ila Maewal Frances Migita Carla Montemayor Kari Nieblas Tiffany Putimahtama Elizabeth Spilker Claire Soithong Mia Soper Rachel Straus Karen Sullivan Elizabeth Blair Judy Choy Terri De Long Amirra Elgamiel Vera Gutierrez Amanda Hanson Keena Horn Heidi Hyun Carrie Joost Young-Sin Kim Amanda Le BRiinBelles SERVICE ASSO:iATION Juniors Neveen Abdelghani Punny Abodollahi Stephanie Bianchi Gabi Contreras Tania Davila Kari Ann Fujita Akiko Hattori Katherine Hutton Lorelei Klein Jenny Lin Mirna Loughlin- Morales Justine Manzano Christine Troung Vera Yung Jill May Shana Mendoza Genevieve Morelos Lisa Nandi Alison Rehart Julie Ryu Amita Shenoy Tran Tran Kai Truong Elizabeth Weathers Wendy Winckler Mayumi Yokomizo Tiffany Brown Christina Burck Christine Chan Edith Conde Angela Davison Alisa Frost Roselle Gonzates Kamie Ito Seniors Jane Kim Andrea Miller Sahar Nouri Jenny Pattapongse Connie Tcheng Kimberly Tominaga Tammy Wang bruin belles service association _ 1 383 ! - UCLA STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 1998-1999 GO FOR THE , JblNNERS FOR STRANGERS AMBASSADORS: Astrid Alfonso, Michelle Bologna, Amy Chen, Sean Curran, Ernest Filart, Diane Fleetwood, Zita Konik, Joyce Lai, George Lerdsuwanrut, Anda Pho, Marc Pilotin, Sarah Rippinger, Stacy Shintani, Quyen Ta, Jimmy Wu. CS: Chris Alfama, Emily Bernard, Beth Bloom, Annie Chivatakarn, Ann Choe, Albert Gonzalez, Bita Khatibi, Rowena Ocampo, Nova Pieman, Catlin Rice, Jennifer Sporty, Taleen Tertzakian. CN: Tannaz Banisadre, Stephanie Bowen, Randy Cambou, Mei Chen, Lauren Friedman, Debbie Khaw, Craig Koller, Stacy Lancaster, Monica Lee, SoHyun Lee, Mai Nguyen, Jasmine Pachnanda, Shawn Westrick. DINNERS: Danay Aydelott, Louise Chu, Anna Davda, Andrea Finley, Christina Friedenthal, Connie Kwong, Michele Liebowitz, Jill May, Eleanor Mercado, Jill Pesselnick. HOMECOMING: Hassen Bolanos, Sara C., Randy C., Allyson Plaster, Michele L, Marisa Marcos, Eleanor M., Don Nguyen, Mai N., Chris S., Tannaz S., Chrissy W. Board of Directors and Advisors Executive Committee Members Bruin walk Ends... Senior Class Cabinet O INTERNAL AFFAIRS: Mark Chirco, Shannon Davis, Nancy Grant, Stacia Herold, Yalda Jabbarpour, Nicole Josefson, Dan Maass, Vanesa Mateu, Allyson Miller, Leah Swalley, Ryan Tracy, Lauri Voelkel, Kristina Woods. MEMBERSHIP: Mike Bartolomei, Richard Heske, Artes Jorge, Jennifer Kim, Nancy Kim, Ernest Kwong, Jennifer Leung, Monika Menrens, Shana Miller, Jenny Ortega, Paolo Vasquez, Chrissy Woo. SENIOR CLASS CABINET: Sara Callahan, Courtney Cannata, Nichole Delansky, Josh Garretson, Marissa Becker, Inbal Kaplan, Fabiola Martin, Mike Mirhadi, Nathalie Shartin, Christine Yee, Caroline Young. SPRING SING: Kelly Casselman, Dani de Jesus, Jenny Kim, Lisa Kingery, Judith Komuves, Pam Nguyen, Ciara Padgett, Chris Saldivar, Amber Sands, Tannaz Sassooni, Samantha Sher, Adam Simon, Tanya Viner, Sarah Wallace, Annie Yang. OPERATIONS: Jennifer Wang. PRESIDENT: Bob Schermerhorn. ADVISORS: Jorge Ancona, Caine Ceraolo, Cindy Chernow, Russel Heskin, John Vento. : 384 student alumni association GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Wadcll EunhaCho ipznaiqo CUIJSUIQ golden key national honor society 385 386 ads index division 387 Congratulations Carlos! We are so proud of you and all of your accomplishments. Always remember you can achieve anything you want. May God bless you in all you do. Love always, Mom, Dad, and Carolyn To James at Graduation Not the easiest course, you chose Yet you navigated and taught us To enjoy the ride with pride. With love and best wishes for your future, Mom Spiros and Andrew Rev, we are so proud of yog not I Congratulations on have achieved, but who you have become, t better from here! love. Pad, Mom l ?a 388 dare, parker, pineda Congratulations Connie! We are very proud of you and all of your accomplishments! We wish you a happy life and successful career in the years to come! Love, Mom and Dad Dear Connie, Wow! I can hardly believe my baby sister is actually graduating from college! I am so proud of you. Thank you for all those late night talks, shared snacks, petty arguments, and HUGE fights!! I wouldn ' t have it any other way. Congratulations and best of luck for a bright future ahead! Love, Wendy ruinnte iifi GRADUATING SENIORS!! Congrats to Page Kishiyama, Eunha Cho, Connie Tcheng, Wendy Tan, Sue Wichayanuparp. Congratulations also to Michael Muckerheide, Nena Valenzuela bruinlife YEARBOOK tchepg -bruinlife seniors,, 389 To Yvette, You have worked hard to accomplish your dreams. May your future be filled with health, love, joy and prosperity. Medical school will bring you lots of unknown challenges, continue to be the excellent caring person you are and may God help you make the right decisions. Congratulation in your graduation and may all your dreams come true. Mami y Papi Hey Sis, You finally made it!!! I just wanted to let you know that I ' m proud of all you ' ve accomplished. During the last few years, you ' ve been... -a guide; in finding the best parking spots on campus -a presenter; to all of your cute friends (keep up the good work) -an advisor; to party as much as I can -a resource; of old physics and chem. exams -a classmate; in modern dance (for a couple days anyway) but most importantly, my Best Friend. Love Always, Lil ' Bro Congratulations Jennifer You have done us proud. And at UCLA! Wow! May God continue to bless you with much happiness and success in the future. Thank you for being such an inspiration and a beautiful person. You have been a blessing to all of us. You have been a wonderful daughter. Much Love, Mom, Dad and Grandma piggott, somocmo IV) Congratulations to Our daughter, Brooke Komure With all our love and pride, Mom and Dad Congrats, too, to Brooke ' s Friend since childhood, Melissa Goetz fcy God continue pwss TTia ilf We are SO VERY proud of you, Missy. All our love and heartfelt good wishes for successful years ahead! Love to our beautiful UCLA GRAD! Stu, Mom Larry Congratulations Saskia You are everything I have always dreamed for in a daughter. I am so proud of you andyour accomplishments. Thank you for being such a wonderful daughter. May the good Lord continue to bless and guide you in your new beginnings. Love Forever- Mom Monika, Although we miss the little girl you were, We sure love the young woman you ' ve become. Congratulations on your graduation! Love, Mom, Dad and Nick kiripolsky, komure, thompson, wolfram A Dedication In Observance Of Lorraine Blanco ' s College Graduation June 1999(EarthTime) We mark this day a career start No lugged books, notes, studies by heart. New worries, goals are opportune Thrust away from an old cocoon. Observe the smiles from parents true Their hopes and dreams and love of you, Sisters smile as an angel proud Emotes those thoughts seen in a cloud. Go forth dear child now woman born Do works and earn be not forlorn. If YOU should falter on your way Fear not tomorrow ' s another day. With deepest affection, Your parents Madeline Bernard And your sisters Noelle Erica Bridget, The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams. Congratulations! Love, Your Family Congratulations Heather Leigh Jue Heather, Follow the stars, fly to the moon, aspire to the sun, and keep your book of dreams alive. Love, Mom, Dad and Romy Lesley Feldman 888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888 00 oo 00 oo 00 oo 00 oo 00 oo oo oo 00 00 oo oo oo oo oo oo oo oo oo 00 oo 00 oo 88888888888888888888888888888888888888888888888 You light up our lives and all who know you.. The Best Is Yet To Come! Congratulations. All our Love, Mom, Dad Robo To our wonderful daughter, Maria Eberline A faint, rocky trace through dense woods, A choice (not yours) of a steep climb, Or a blind leap. For the sun, either way leads to a place among stars. Thanks for letting us share your journey. Love, Mom Dad 392 bianco, cota, eberline, feldman, ju.e._. N : : ter IV 1 1 dine Jwighdense fjjKepdimb, lodstoaplace -.our journey. JEFFREY D. SUH Congratulations ! We are very proud of all your accomplishments at UCLA. Marching band, chamber orchestra, Phi Beta Kappa, research, and helping those people who are less fortunate than you are. We wish you a bright and successful future filled with love and happiness. Love, MOM, DAD and BRIAN suh 393 that we ' re atway i here 6eMde you, and aiumya ready witn a na nd to tend, we want to do our vest to neyi and guide you. ( nd even more, we wa-ntfo ve your friend. :z) n ' tneaifate to come to uA witn aue tiom, if ' i nethfut to tatfc thinaA ffirouqh, and when you nave ideaa and zuqaerMonA we ' re more than glad to tiaten to them, too. Qriwe should Sometime teem a wtdemandina, we nohe you ft now if ' ljwltwe ' re concerned, (-you ' U atwaya nave our fattaf. Qrt ' l veen wett earned. We ' re aitifoftu for the waya we ' tie (7 I I aroww toaetnev and ait naMvu momenta that we ' ve nod. We ff (f frf ccvn count om ul forever. . . Wuh M much dieciat tone, (7 zDid Gsf Holly Kristel Werner We are extremely proud of your achievement. You have worked very hard to make this day a reality. You truly have kept the saying FOUR FOR FORTY in mind with all you ' ve accomplished. _ May your life be filled with health, happiness and intel- lectual curiosity. May your work bring you chal- lenges, fun and interesting friends. May you one day have children who make you think, play and smile as much as you did for us. Congratulations on your big day, we love you!!! Mom and Dad Dear Stephanie, You were a beautiful baby and now you ' re a georgeous young woman full of life. You have excelled in everything you ' ve done - softball, soc- cer, Songleader, Brighter Sides, Dolly Levi, Bruin Belles, Sally in " A Nightmare Before Christmas " and for- eign student in Spain. Thank you for being a part of my life and I wish you much success as a UCLA GRADUATE. Love, Dad My precious bundle of joy has grown into a loving, inde- am so thankful that God has blessed my life with such a beautiful daughter. I am very proud of you. Congratulations! Love, Mom pendent young woman. Wow, I can ' t believe you ' re graduating already! What was your major again? J K I know you ' ll do great in life and accomplish all that you want to because you have the most faith in humanity of any person I know. You ' ll be ready to tackle a professional job if not because of your studies, it will be out of motivation to keep from moving back in with Mom and Dad. Lots of Love. Your sister, Erica. Tony, you ' re a special son who has only brought us pride and joy. Congratulations on a job well done. Love Always, Mom, Paul and especially Your Dad Jones, kassas, vasquez, werner Lindsay Carol Verity Where does the time go? From Reiber Hall and crew, to Lacrosse and Bruin Belles, to Yell Leader and Golden Key - you did it all and no family could be more proud. The future is yours. We love you - Mom, Dad, Jim, and Cindy . Wfler ATM To My Bijan: rf fL My heart overflows with joy when I think of how blessed I am to have you as my son. I appreciate you letting God ' s perfect plan for your life unfold everyday. Seeing you graduate from college makes me feel proud. I am pleased that you applied diligence and dedica- tion to your education, but it does pull at my heart strings to know that the successful young man that you are may not need me like you did when you were my little boy. These are the thorns of motherhood, especially since we have always only had each other. Congratulations, my son. I LOVE YOU! Your Mother esfandiari, verity J95 . To our sister, + Many people could only dream of what you have accomplished... high school vale- dictorian, O. C. Register Student of the Year and graduating college in 3 1 2 years. But with or without your accomplishment you are a very special person and we love you. We wish you the best in the future and in whatever road you choose, you have our unconditional love and support. Love, Thuy and Vmce ?r % i|i .Si p - N? a I1 - a 1 S 52 - 4 " v " 3 o C 53 2 Ci S ?N o s K .5 a s fc c ts xs 2 S " -c o U ' C Milli, -X- 5Mcce55 throughout the years, motivated me to achieve great things. Thank you. X- -X- -X- Menard (Henry) K?M will always be " My Little Girl " . My love will always be with YOU. f 2 a ' s- a- o N . a 5, III IV ' Jf Just to let you know, We love you. We are happy to be part of your life and we are amazed on how you make things happen the best way you can. God Bless You, Mom (Millicent Sr.) Co S S V! 3 !L a S ' S " OQ S ' S e? a o sx- K S- 2 c s s, 1 i ff Q " " C j,- " a . c- a . a ct 1 - ir a o s y. - X J 4WW4W 1505 H i 3 : = . ; ; : I! if Gya n JwtOtclof ' UOe c amy ' . Qs witiri to late toom . awa wiy 7 7 ana ve o UKXC. ff 7 ynj Qs am to fowua o you . ( yyo to ta tj you cwuwvuti v em a aoadto . suou im esuewufiniwa ' uou da Ww uaA niwi . Q7 nvJte nave n oe utfov ce vn meaical tonovtj haw a ff wi6 ' . ( am to IWM o suou . rr oa we6 - m ' wotw awwUtafoom . v v J- meauxu, aa. (7 awad 397 Mandy, May all of your memories of college, the joy of graduation, and the antici ' pation of future achievements fill your heart with special happiness. Congratulations! t With love, m Dad, Mom, Angle, and all those who ' ve shared these years with you! Congratulations Debbi! You did it! We are so proud of all your accom- plishments. Wow - you ' re a UCLA graduate now! Hold on to your dreams and reach for the stars! We love you. Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations Vanessa! Don ' t ever lose that great smile or your positive outlook! We love you and are very proud of you. Mom and Larry Your loving, thoughtful, and considerate attitude will bring you many successes as you begin on life ' s pathways. You are Precious, and we are blessed. Love, Dad, Suzanne, Lauren, and Tyler Time to get up and go to work! V W T " WS V Congratubtion ( 5 M Jessica Hlaca d WAY TO GO MIKE! ' UCLA CLASS OF 99 ' YOU EARNED IT! Love and Admiration... Dad, Mom, Julie, Chrissy Porche 398 _ berumen, carlson, hlaca, willard m BRUIN DAN corn How you brighten our lives! Your achievements have been many. You have brought much joy, love, and laughter into all of our lives. You have been a teacher and friend to us all. Your hard work has brought you much success in the classroom, on the football field, and in the music world. How proud you should be of all your accomplishments. You have grown from the challenges of life. Dan, the best is yet to come. Success lies at the end of any road you will walk. We are so proud of you!! Love, Your Family Dan Cotti, OT 6-5, 288, Sr. 5$ OF 99 ' :NED ITI KRISTIN KARA NIELSEN From the beginning we knew you were a shining star. We are so proud of you and your accomplish- ments. Our wish for you is a life of love, laughter, and success. -CONGRATULATIONS- Love, Mother Dad THE WORLD AWAITS.. CONOID from the Convinced family, friends, and familiars Qs iudt wanted to let you fcn w that we ave att (7 7 ff ff caveev . meanb move fwoud of uou . (y oa nave alveadu tnimqA a net, you, nave yet to btawt s a (7 6 want the veww ue t few uaa vecau e that id wnat deAewe ana nothina Jew. Q! to me than att the money, im the ww ana ivnat Of want ff ' woa to ve i naMvu. Qsnrouan aova ana uaa tvmeb ' uouw tittle uwtnew and Qs wilt atwayd be neve o uoa ana we wi t ' a waya be atuouw ude because we both love yaw with alt i Wear Azniv, You finally made it. We are so proud of you. Good luck to you now and in the future. You know we ' re always here for you. With lots of love, xxxoooxxoo Mom, Dad, Suzy Ano CONGRATULATIONS SARAH We ' re so proud of all you ' ve accomplished at UCLA. We of e you lots, Mom, Dad, Andrew, Peter culberson, garcia, nielsen, pashoglyan, szatkowski -flans pud " jfflONS SARAH ' CONGRATULATIONS MARISA DIRSTINE!! CLASS OF 1999 B.A. History Business Bruin Forever!! We are so Proud of You!! Love ...Mom (U.C.L.A. ' 72, ' 75), Dad (U.C.L.A. ' 71, ' 73), Jeff, Darlene, and Nora BROOKE MARIE BARTUSH YEA MUFFIN-!!! YOU DID IT-!!! Congratulations- We are so proud of you. You deserve all the world has to offer. Love, Mom, Erica, K.C, and all the family UCLA RADIO KLA 91.9FM Dorm TV Channel 29 Amy Colleen Kuczynski e vwu iwatl of ' u u, awd uot hariijslx dirstine, kuczynski _[4Ql| J Congratulations, Armand! We are very proud of all your hard work and achievements in the fields of History, Music, and the stock market. You have given us great joy, pride, and happi- ness while growing up. Keep following your dreams and reach for the stars. Wishing you continuous success and prosperity. We love you very much. Mom, Dad, and Allen Claudia: Estamos muy contentos que terminastes otra etapa mas de tu vida. Estamos seguros que los anos que estudiastes en UCLA te ayudaran a realizar todos tu suenos. TE DESEAMOS LO MEJOR EN TU FUTURO Love always (MAMI, DADDY YVETTE) Richland St Joan of Arc Dotre Dame Academy 402 alaverdian, martin " Wflftfl Jasmine Chivon Nines Congratulations [mi Men tnetapamasde fcenUCIAte IQMEJOREN May this be the beginning of many great accomplishments. Love, Grandpa Congratulations on your fine accomplish- ment! May you continue to fulfill your des- tiny of achieving great heights. Auntie Debbie Congratulations, Jazzy! Uncle Rob I am so proud that you have blossomed into a beautiful young lady. With your future ahead of you, I pray for your success and give you my love. -Dad Jazzy, On Your Graduation Day Where did the beautiful baby girl go Who needed me to wipe her eyes and dry her tears To hold her at night and calm her fears with a kiss Who held my hand and made me complete When she looked to me with the trust of the ages in her eyes. Where is the time that I never had enough of to savor each second And give what I had But never enough to fulfill The limitations of my desire. It is she who stands before me A woman who, now dries my tears of pride With unconditional love and hope for the future. Mom Jasmine, as you graduate from college and launch into adult- hood full force, we want you to take with you our love and pride in you, knowing that you are a perfect and wonderful blessing to your entire family. Are you sure you ' re not an angel in disguise? We are passing on a poem to you that was written by a renowned African-American, Georgia Douglas Johnson, some 76 years ago. It expresses our wish for you now. Your World Your world is as big as you make it. I know for I used to abide In the narrowest nest in a corner My wings pressing close to my side. But I sighted the distant horizon Where the skyline encircled the sea, And I throbbed with a burning desire To travel this immensity. So I battered the cordons around me, And cradled my wings on the breeze, Then soared to the utmost reaches With rapture, with power, with ease! At the commencement of this stage in your life, " may you soar with rapture, power, and ease " in all that you do, remembering your family will always be there for you. More love, Gramma and Aunt Bunny _hines _ 401 Congratulations, Rachel. We Are Very Proud Of You. Love, Mom, Dad and Michele CRAIG DESMOND CARR Your casual ways And mannerisms have always brought you success. We are very proud of what you have achieved. We hope you have continued casual success for all your future endeavors. We love you. Mom and Dad CONGRATULATIONS To our daughter JOZLYN CHRISTINA AUBREY We are so proud of you. The day you were born we knew you were something special. You ' ve proven that and much more. Love, mom dad YOU GO GIRL!! 1999 To our big sister, Congratulations! You are our hero. Love Jasmine Jewell Congratulations little sister, I knew you could do it. Your brother Joe, Jr. SPREAD YOUR WINGS, LIKE A PURPLE BUTTERFLY. Jasmine Jennife Congrat granddaix all Shine on and shine like a beautiful Star in the big sky. Jewell We Love ' a ubre chang Congratulations Christina Dearest Daughter, You are very special to us and we share in your joy on your graduation day! We are so proud of you Christina! We appreciate how hard you have worked using your God given gifts and talents to become the beautiful, well-rounded person you are today! We have been blessed by your active spirit, your warm smile, your laughter, your faithfulness in school and work, and your devotion to your family. Thank you for being a wonder- ful and loving daughter and sister. May God continue to shine His light on your path and walk beside you as you follow your dreams! With a special love, Mom, Dad Sister " We never know bow high we are Till we are called to rise. And then, if we are true to plan, Our statures touch the skies. " --Emily Dickinson Jennifer Christine Johnson " Jenn " Congratulations to our daughter, granddaughter, and big sister. We ' re all very proud of you. Love, Ma, Pa, Chad, Cricket CONGRATULATIONS FABIEN! I am very proud of you, of what you have accomplished, and the achieved young man you are. May all your dreams and ambitions come true. Thank you for your inspiration and congratulations on your graduation. We Love you. Paul and Mom. Congratulations! Michael We ' re all proud of you. We Love You! Love, Mom _ompornpet JQuve. selph |4Q5l J Dear Aaron, Looking back on your school years, what impresses me most is not simply your good grades - rather, the fact that many times they did not come easily. I ' m most proud of your discipline, dedica- tion, work ethic and consistency. Remember, do what you love, do it well, and have fun! Love, Dad Aaron, 1 always knew in my heart that you were spe- cial, destined for great achievements. Your only limitations are those self imposed and your dreams can transport you anywhere you can imagine. Love unlimited, happiness abounding, and suc- cess unending are sent your way. And remember the two most useful phrases in life are get a second opinion and I think it ' s genetic! Congratulations for hard work well done in your usual exemplary fashion. We ' re so very proud of you. Mom and Dale Russel M. Roca To our PRIDE and JOY, CONGRATULATIONS You made it!!! Love - Mom Dad, Nathan, Nick, Andrew " Vitality shows in not the ability to persist, but the ability to start over. " -F. Scott Fitzgerald . WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU YASMINE! LOVE, MUMMY AND DADDY DW ' H IK ' taHifa v. THANK GOD FOR GIVING YOU THE ABILITY TO FULFILL YOUR DREAMS. WE LOVE YOU AND WE WILL BE THERE WITH YOU ALWAYS. VICTOR, THANK YOU FOR BEING HOW YOU ARE. WE FEEL VERY PROUD OF YOU. CONGRATULATIONS!! -YOUR PARENTS. graduating. Ha seriously, your so very prom); Love your M 406 aguihr, beale-rosano, handler, rocc TWKGOOFOR GMNGYOUTHE --.LRLL KM DREAM L YOUANDWE -- m YOU ALWAYS, 143 NNY AND Mu deaauot M0 MO. I ' U a4wagt th . tcmed thrft in the, po t taut the. we. U haw tn Che . Kememle . U me? U ' ue me to yuu bujugki into my hao Putty lleAbi a live,, MAte l Dun ' t jyi ocoLio you tte. you., and UfUi aiu ayv unnUc hand n fituui with you., tg, tune ofc joy and t.r ISISTERS FOR LIFE... MA, ' W Uu Ol o U. U f Congratulations Linda Villa Our Dear Daughter Linda, A double major in four years speaks well of you. Even at play you took the time to learn and teach your dolls. We knew you had it in you. Don ' t stop now. Go for your Ph.D. and continue to rely on Jehovah to light your road. Love, Mom Dad Well Linda, Too bad you finally made friends and now you ' re graduating. Ha! Ha! But seriously, you made it, and I ' m so very proud of you! Love your brother " UPS " - Phil To " Goof " : You have come a long way. You are a wonderful sister and an inspiration. You have accomplished so much. I am very proud of you and love you very much. Your Big Brother, Gilbert Jr. Linda, We are very proud of the smart young woman you have developed into. Never forget Jehovah. Love Aunt Vira and Uncle Leo 107 to urjamilit jur all oj the. support and ' (ove i uu huve given us. ' We Love you ' . ' . ' , (jradas a ' Dios y a nuestras Jarnilias par todo su apolby todo su umor! ' Don ' t ' Mute us 6 1 we are ' JkuuttfuHg (j Vfanfejor uffofthe wonderful immune , may ToThe best seniors that eve flmf we bejn walked this campus " ' " " mm VP i- ' . Lots of Love.! 1 . 1 .! alraozaix crutcher, koenig, madrigal, martin, ramirez, toledo _4Qi Tiffany - We are extremely proud of all your achievements - you graduat- ed with top honors from high school and now U.C.L.A. You will continue to make us proud with all you will do in life. We are very blessed to have you as our daughter. Thank you for this. We can ' t believe its been just four years!!!! Love, Mom Dad Breeana MELISSA DEMISE GOETZ You have accomplished wonderful things in four short years: two degrees, State Department internships, Voice of America internship, Mock Trial, Spring Sing, English honors, and more. At 21 you ' re off to law school, ready to experience whatever the future may bring! We love you and are soooooo very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Sheila and Muffi Mellie, May all your dreams come true. Love, Kevin (it ' s about time!) aauante id a time for- you fa celebrate. . .the accom i iAnment you nave wovfc-ed lo navd to veatixe . you have no manuheoMe now ifiectal you, am the foiau i the time to veqin tofvttHXte the nextfiatn,, to- ea cA out fop tne neocfdav, ana to acnieve tne mtnai tnatare $o you faM, in od and continue to veacn vew-ona the With q-reat firiae and joy we give ou continued Mfifiovt and tove. ij Dad and the Loaan IftTlawe ' U ' tyami ieti Congratulations Mariza! You did it! Another success in your quest toward the future and for more knowledge. We are so proud of you for all that you have accomplished at UCLA and for your preseverance and focus. May God always watch over and guide you in all that you do. We love you! Mom, Wayne, and P.X. Ltvve u cwti aM tfwna j oewevea atl tnimqA, , enduwe att tnimaA. Corinthians 13:7 Mm ceodek inks,, lequie . Brofe 41fl__ goetz, logon, rivera, rabbins, winstead Kareem Marc Ahmad hi Maria! kr access in your iflrt and for more R proud of you Kjcconpfchedat r pRsevennce and watch over ou do. Gramma would have been so proud of you. Congratulations on this spe- cial day. We wish you great success and happiness always. The proud parents and aunties, Dad and Mom, Catherine and Muriel CONGRATULATIONS DONNA! When you were still a little girl, a fortuneteller told us that you were born with a pen and a painting brush. The pen would bring you the talent of writing, and the painting brush would assist you to become a gifted artist. Now, the prediction has come true. You have created a tremendous amount of magnificent art works. We are all very proud of you. Good luck in the future! Forever Love, Mom and Dad FELIX IGNACIO Felicidades Felix! Estamos muy orgullosos de ti por haber realizado tu deceo de terminar tus estudios y de lo que tu anelabas. Que Dios te bendiga siempre en el camino de tu vida. Te queremos mucbo y recuerda que siempre cuentas con nosotros. Te quieren mucbo tus Padres, Nacbo y Meche Brother, Thank you for always being therefor me. I ' m very proud of you for accomplishing your goals. May God Bless you and guide you always. You did it little broth- er. I LOVE YOU! Your Sis Bro, Cynthia y Andres Cousin, We love you. Tere y Brian I LOVE YOU BABY. LOVE, ARIT ahmad, castillo, huang ill Alexandra Moya Que podre decirte en el corto tiempo c m has vivido. Que podre dejarte tan pecjado al alma cjue se cjuede abien tu corazon. Yo no pretendo ensenarte lo clue es el mundo, experimentaras por ti misma did a did y poco a poco. Dios me ha recjalado el privilecjio de ser tu padre y atesoro y disfruto cada dia. Seras del tamano de tus pensamientos, no te permitas fracasar, con esto cjuiero decirte clue no bayfracaso mayor clue fracasaryno saber como levantarse. Lo mas importante son los sentimientos y lo c]ue no puedes comprar, y cuando llecjue el momenta en clue tu sola tencjas cfue volar, auncjue no estemos conticjo estaran los recuerdos cjue con solo c uererlo volveras a vivirlos. Y si no llecja lo clue experas de la vida, no te conformes jamas te des por vencida. Di lo clue sientas, bas lo c ue piensas, da lo clue tencjas y no te arrepientas. No te limites por lo cjue dicjan, la cjente simpre va ba decir. Se lov c ue tu cluieras ser, pero siempre se tu mismam Y por sobre todas las cosas bija nunca, nunca te olvides de DIOS. Con mucbo orcjullo y con mucbo amor, tus padres. ALEXANDRA Hey! Princess Alex (aka) Angelica Pickles. Congratulations!! We ' re very proud of you. You have done everything you said you would. You set the path for us. We know you have lots of dreams. God and us will be there for you always. Love, Your siblings MOYA moya On, Qs Knew all theAe -. you were vow, Gnat you ' re ff A, from the time someone, who wilt fay evei u ning to achieve your goalA and dreamA, daily after gpadaatina from hign school when you aAfced me to sign hafie ' M and toid me, mom Or ' m going, to L. $., cause Or aon ' thave tne tightest idea, of why you ' re goina to . $., only then you tola Qr ' (t ve goina to ' ltti $ lor my college. Qs felt sad aoout you veing, far from UA, hesitant to let you, go, vecause you, $fyou-r otne Brother (Sfuour only MAter have via ? man now veen OMIOM from UA. you ' ( lie awe to hamate , feeling, tnaf lng, nayou re a the way you y a ed it. Of WOA rigfU wnen Or let go of you. n my own ' uou ' ve- reaMy grown, you ' ve teamed haw to live vy youwetf without mom veing oeaide you at alt time . V , your hrotner, your a (3 on, we ' re ailfuwudofyou, me, your dad, grandma, gvandfia, your auntA unctei, your famitu circle and frienda. Hitn, ail our love , fira made it Aon. S G tOGfo rfei VG to Qj ' leaveniy, Q ' athei ' for giving me a a f ff , everyone vn, our uerA a na guidance you ff son liJce you. ff ' wayA 6e there (ty -uour side to give a, helfiina hand, will afwayA love you. ff MOYA To Rafael Daniel Aguilo You brighten our lives with your wonderful laugh, positive attitude, and zest for life. We are proud of you today and always . Congratulations . Mom, Dad, and David i i In aaui o mernpin 4 13 Scott, Congratulations upon your graduation! Oh what a great feeling! Life is an incredible adventure. Learn from it, Endure it, but most of all ENJOY it! Lovingly, Dad, Mom, Joi, Grandma and Muffin Congratulations, Susan Great accomplishments at UCLA! Double major, BBSA, Bruin writer, Union Camp, Woman ' s Leadership Conference, parties and always calm and happy. We are so proud of your achievements. --IS. " Love, Dad, Mom, Thomas and Nancy . Congratulations Nikki! We are so proud of you, our " Makedonsko Devojce! " We love you! Mom Dad Congrc All our Congratulations Jennifer Johnson YOU DID IT! ANOTHER UCLA GRAD IN THE FAMILY. LOTS OF HAPPINESS TO YOU AS YOU CONTINUE YOUR MANY SUCCESSES. WE ALL LOVE YOU AND ARE SO PROUD. DAD, MOM, CHRIS, MOLLY AND ANDY danilov, Johnson, lee, nakaatari Congratulations Mandy! We have always had every confi- dence in your ability to accom- plish any goal that you set your heart on. All our love v Mom and Dad CONGRATULATIONS MEGHAN THOMMA WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU! LOVE, MOM, DAD LAUREN AND MIKE Congratulations Marisa We are so very proud of you. We hope your future will be as bright and happy as you ' ve made us. Love, Mom Grandma Grandpa Nick Louie Congratulations Sherry! We can ' t believe you are going to graduate from college. Look! You were so cute when you were little. But now, a whole new life is waiting for you. It is a jungle out there so good luck and enjoy it! Love, Mom and Dad Jacobs, mount, thomma, wang 415 John Brandon Burl Winchester GREAT JOB, BRANDON! The sky is the limit. (Don ' t forget your seatbelt) You ' ve been blessed with a wonderful heart, an adventurous spirit, a healthy body, and abundant brainpower - We ' ll be cheering you on all through med school. God bless you! XXXOOO Your fans, XXXOOO Mom, Dad, Danny, Brittany, Grandma and Grandpa Winchester . B J01VDJ ' ul k-ifl. an abundant nd Grandpa III tin 01 LOS ANGtLtS MARATHON March 29, 1998 MARATHONFOfO Si, Se puede y si lo hacistes. Con mucho amor y orgullo. Another accomplishment attained! Congratulations on an additional goal achieved. We love you, Dorene J. Martinez Your Family Martinez 6 y Familia DARREN K. ISHMAEL TO MY SON FROM YOUR DAD TO MY SON FROM YOUR MOM Oh, so many hats I ' ve seen you wear. From the very beginning I have known that all of them would fit you very well. Let ' s see, the very first one was your hospital cap when you first arrived. Then there were your own make believe hats. From nursery school graduation to high school grad- uation, the hats were too numerous to count. Many of my favorites were the audition hats and the home theater ones that put you into the character you wanted all of us to believe. And now, one more, a very special one, because this one offers the greatest adventure of things yet to come. The different roles called for in this perfor- mance will lead to a very exciting life and one that I know will put you cen- ter stage to the rest of the world. So, instead of hats off for your accomplish- ments I say, " Hats on, give ' em hell, and never, never, never give up. " I love you and I ' ll always be here for adjustments and fittings. BREAK A LEG. The rabbit in Winnie the Pooh, Chester the Jester, a greaser in Broadway Our Way, the burned up Les Miz shirt, Joseph Squared, Tom with a falsetto in Babes in Toyland, stagehand in Velveteen Rabbit, Chris Robin Puttin ' On A Party, the $100 three way phone bill, the stand-in in Charlotte ' s Web, Oliver on a moment ' s notice, Uncle Albert in Magician ' s Nephew, Eugene in Brighton Beach, the bus across country with Centerstage, Bruin Woods, Mickel and France, PDQ, Margritte, Scarlet Letter, Oregin, Blood Wedding, A Flea in Her Ear, ACMT, PCP, Moraga Playhouse, PVHS, PYA, Good News Squared, Cinderella and Alice in Wonderland, Margery, Mr. Clark, Betsy the Buddhist, and Jenica. What a kid! I always tried to make those lights on the way to the tube. Schlepped to Alameda for five years. Memory is a two way thing. " Mom Lives Vicariously Through Her Kids. " I love you. ignmnol mnrtiriQ-7 J wowawaJulctfawib . f we aite to fiwxia of you ana alt you aftfiineM, and continued McceM, yna u, Voa ve wiffi, you in all y-oav future Congratulations Kusum Mistry You have made us proud by attending sucessfully completing your studies at UCLA. Good luck. Love you, Mom, Dad, Bharti, Meera Congratulations Paul Way to go. We are very proud of you, and wish you a happy and a successful life. Lots of love, Mom, Dad, Carol, Mike Peter CONGRATULATIONS KIMBERLY BALDERRAMA! WE ' RE VERY PROUD OF OUR BRUIN! LOVE, MOM, DAD, GREG, GRANDMA AND POPPIE CONGRATULATIONS ELISSA We are so proud of YOU!! Thanks for being a superb daughter, sister, and friend. Have an illustrious and successful life. Love Always, Mom, Lynley, Puff WO OF OUR , GRANDMA Paul Christopher MimMack We are very proud of all your accomplishments! We are pleased that you have chosen to develop your mind through education to learn how to think rather than what to think. May you continue to increase in wis- dom and knowledge which will be a strong addition to your values of honesty, spiri- tuality and sense of responsi- bility. Congratulations and good luck in the future. Dad, Joann, David, Jonathan Meagan We thank you so much for being the man that you are... Loving, thoughtful and caring always. Your growing up years have been a true joy for us. May God bless you and keep you always. Love, Mom Jimmy Love, Grandpa Grandma MimMack mONSELISSA .-:. . Go Get Them Tiger! We love you always. MAMI, PAPA, SA, TIN, ABU, DITA, SUSANA Teresa Sanchez Congratulations! Teresita, Tere, Teresa, Tete. Job Well Done!! We are very, very proud of you! We love you " lots " Mami, Papucho, Javier, Karla Y Chocates, El Chuchis You ' ve come a long way. _gflfona, mack, sanchez |419J r CONGRATULATIONS NURIA I just wanted to tell you how proud I am of you. Having you for a daughter has been one of the great- est gifts life has given me. I wish you a future that ' s as bright as can be and as full of hope as your dreams. Love, Mom 420 oydcL - ' IKIA of you. ' tare that ' s on be and as jsyour Love, With love and pride we watched your growth and development, and we ' re happy that you ' ve reached this stage. Learning is a life-long process which never stops. Congratulations from your parents, Moche Beverly Ziv To: Danny Z. CONGRATULATIONS! Your graduation from UCLA is a tribute to your drive And tenacity today, you have become a " MENSCH " With Love, The LOSHIN Family Knowledge is key, therefore use it to open the door to all opportunities. Knowledge is power, therefore use it to enlighten others. Our friendship goes back over twenty years, A fine twenty years it has been. Congratulations, Your friend Arnon Gurman From your staff at Z-Valet and Shuttle Service: Congratulations for the academic achieve- ment. Enjoy your life you deserve it. -Kent Congratulations on reaching another step on life ' s ladder. Much success to you. Peace Blessings. -La Kashia Congratulations, you have showed us that anything and everything is possible. -Yolie For another excellent achievement . . . . . .CONGRATULATIONS. -Lerry Congratulations, wishing you the very best and the same success on everything you set your mind to. -Marilyn Congratulations for a successful career life you have. Glory Blessings -Vicky Knowledge is one of the few things that no one can take away from you. The more you get, the richer you are. -Ole Danny, congratulations on achieving your goals. I wish you the very best in your career life. -Liza S. 42L Congratulations Mommy! We are very proud of you and we love you very much. Alejandro Sophia Martinez Mija, We wish you the best of luck and success in your future. We knew you could do it. Love Mom and Pop Sister, YOU DID IT! You know what that means... PARTY! Congratulations, Rocio Fello Robert S. Espinoza CONGRATULATIONS ROBERT! WE LOVE YOU SO MUCH! Your hard work and dedication has lifted you to a higher level of being. The obstacles that were in front of you were obliterated by your hard work and perseverance. We are all so very proud of you and love you very much! Fovever Love, Mom, Dad, Walter Irma corona espiaoza pfeffer PARTY! YOU DID IT AT UCLA 1999 We are proud of you Love Mom, Dad Jack We are so proud of you, Doug! Congratulations on achieving your goal! All our love and best wishes for a future filled with happiness and success, Mom, Dad, Carrie, and Robert CONGRATULATIONS GERARDOW Gera, we are so proud of you and all you ' ve accomplished. We wish you all the happiness and success in your future. We love you very much! Sinceramente, Familia Ibarra Rodriguez Familia Amador Ibarra TO OUR " HONOR " ABLE DAUGHTER AND SISTER- WE LOVE YOU, THE REST OF THE CREW FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ARTHUR R. SULLANO- BROTHER MARK J. SULLANO- GRADUATE, UCLA DARLENE J. SULLANO- SISTER JOE B. SULLANO, JR.- FATHER STANDING: CONCEPCION B. SULLANO- GRANDMOTHER JULIET G. SULLANO- MOTHER CONGRATULATIONS MARK garcia, Ibarra, kahleriter, sullano, waterstone Peter Henry Cruz Crenshaw Dear Peter, We always encouraged you to believe in your- self and reach for the stars. In doing so, we hope all your dreams have become a reality. You are an admirable young man because of your perseverance, loyalty and sense of humor. You have accomplished so much, and made us so proud while earning our respect. You are an inspiration to us all, and we love you more for it. We wish you great success and happiness in life. Love always, Mom Dad crenshaw Kindergarten 1st Grade Pre-School 2nd Grade QTallw f iawi, all MOW ueam offievaevevance ma ce u i 40 fii oua. ipacn, neta $fe t uou made wa a neatAfant sfe t, imto- line . rritn eacn aawaaicej IMMI fiveaenfed u wita iucce66. move an to- another foial in uouv life, vememlw, we wM a wau ve tal ili6u davina uou 4th Grade lambtiasi GOODFELLAS Initiated 8 into the brotherhood of AOE Winter ' 96 ' 99 5 will enter the real world, 3 soon to follow in the new millenium. In the past strangers, in college we became true brothers, One Love for Tau Class swst nakaaawQ. pham J ' F Juliana B. Moylan Congratulations Juliana on your graduation from UCLA. We are very proud of you and your accomplishments. Good luck in the future. Love, Mom, Jim Anne MELANDE MARIE PEARL Congratulations Mellle! We are so proud of your accomplishments and the beautiful " woman you have become. You will always have our support and love. Mom, Dad Dan ' b fa the one and. mbw vewu special uou . c afia ( - mn Qs o- yye awe to fivoud of ' uouv y ' cfoaww Q ivi, uou awe foam (tfy L y-. Q Vow- a neat aoow wut ofien ufa fow uou fa fvuotv. GRwwizu I ff I (7 itememoeWj fcee i uouv- nead uA liqA. Q4tau r od ' bviwa uou ff a ff a and MtcceM i n wauw life . Q o- mu i few, Trno nab been nice fa me and neffa me wiffi . Tt hen Qs aefo dev Q7 wanffa w rf (ifce . ff owA . Qs ' m W done Mtcn a aoodiaa. Q lau facuAed and ceefc afi f te acod wvwc Qs kwe ' U w n be iafif off fne wno e cadf familu and wiendb taw and have iaat became ouv QsVowfn 37fa . ne Colorado, moylan, pearl . Steve Laura Sonaty We are so proud of both of you! UCLA honors graduates! You are the joy of our lives and are two very wonderful and special people. May your lives be blessed with happiness and accomplishment. We love you so much. Mom Dad Osc- (yyou owe fouvu a uouna ladu. G H6 aveavnA a e now- a ' t evew ff 4995-1999 . 4982-1983 . 4383- 1987 . 1987-1990 4994- 4995 TH6 THAT Bob, Congratulations on your graduation! How quickly the years have passed by, from your Most Likely to Succeed award in junior high to your Physiology degree from UCLA. You have always made us very proud parents with your success and accomplishments in sports, academics and most of all, your genuine personality. As you have shown us, you are a responsible human being; we trust you and we look forward to seeing your successful future. We couldn ' t ask for a better son and brother! JEREMIAH MARK ASHBROOK Savor The Moment! You ' ve Accomplished So Much! And We Are So Very Proud Of You. Dream Big! The World Lies Before You! Laugh Often Enjoy Everything Along the Way. Love, Mom Dad ashbrook, garcia, rahimi iKASHBROOK To Ow l eA ce4 AS, AUTHOR-SHIP OF THAT THOSE WHO LOV6 HAV6 CH6R.ISH6D We urc proud pf yow. ), today, ai vd tomorrow future be your your faculty, , Mutclnew, LL;M weisbart 429 Jason Anthony Youngs We are so proud of you and all you have accomplished. We know that God has a perfect plan for your future. Wishing you much happiness and suc- cess in whatever is ahead. WAY TO GO JAY... YOU MADE ITi Love Mom, Dad, andjenna CONGRATULATIONS! Jordan Bret Miller How exciting it is to watch you grow and achieve. Your grad- uation from UCLA, the most recent of your many accomplish- ments is the consummation of your years of succeeding from one goal to another. I never cease to be impressed with the good stuff that comes your way; Balboa Gifted Magnet, Quiz Kids, " hot " little league pitcher, competitive tennis and hock- ey player, some of the most sought after internships around, UCSD film projects that showed so much creativity, and now a UCLA degree. I wish you the discipline and motivation to always take advantage of the " good stuff ' and reap the rewards that come with it. I ' m very proud to be your dad and your friend. Keep follow- ing your dreams and live your life to the fullest. You deserve it all! Love, Dad Your U.C.L.A. graduation... what a great end to a new begin- ning. I ' m very proud of you know your life will be filled with great opportunities, much happiness never-ending chances for success. Jordan, it ' s up to you to continue your life ' s endeavors with the knowledge you ' ve acquired the common sense I hope you use. Always remember; success is not measured by the money you earn, but rather by the happiness you feel at the beginning of each new day. You ' re a special young man; I love you more than words can say! Love you lots, Mom i A ?J- WOW! Through all of our years together, there was never a doubt in my mind. I always knew (and made sure everyone else did) that you were going to succeed in life. And though you are only a young, that is, very young man, I know that your success will be with you your whole life. You have shown me how truly AMAZING a person you are, and how lucky I am to have you as my brother. I love you more than you will ever know. Congratulations! Jason 430 miller IDE Hi enna : j rt t : w b pwtooraar jXfemfeMoni ) ,::-- ! r.! Congratulations Arun Barman Love Mom, Dad, Neil, Jay, and Max barman 431 Congratulations Jaime This is your moment... Your accomplishment and it ' s only just the beginning. Your persistence, spirit and heart have shown what you are made of, and you know what you are capa- ble of. Within you there is all you need to make your dreams come true. We have enjoyed watching you grow from that funny, ambitious little girl, into an intelligent and beautiful woman. We are intensely proud of you! Good luck and happiness... We love you, as always. Dad, Stephen and Mom It is good to have an end to journey toward; but it is the journey that matters, in the end. Ursula K. Le Guin CONGRATULATIONS EDITH! We are all so proud of your accomplishments as a daughter, student and well-rounded individual. You have worked so hard in realizing your dreams. Your perseverance inspires us all. Love Mom, Dad, Babo, Gev Arpi CONGRATULATIONS CAMERON! We are so proud of you and all your accomplishments! Your future is so bright because of all your hard work at UCLA. Congratulations to you and Silia! Love you always, Dad, Mom, Cassidy Chris Nicolette Withal Pnina 432 _ bartels, blount, nalbandian dfc X d bautjjiii proud of DONS CAMERON! b so bright Dearest Oren, Congratulations on your graduation! Since you were a little boy we knew that G-d has gifted us with someone very special. We love your charm, your depth, your intelligence, your determi- nation, your sense of humor, your spiri- tuality, sensitivity and caring. We are SOOO very proud of you and what you have accomplished. We are looking for- ward to your becoming an MD and all that you are yet to achieve. Good luck and may G-d ' s light always shine upon you to guide you and watch over you. We love you very much. Aba, Ima, and Ceagal Our Dearest Oren, Congratulations on this momentous occa- sion. We wish you all the best and may you succeed hi all that you do hi life. May G-d bless you always. You are a special and important part of our lives and a great inspiration to all of us. Since you came to our life you brought us light and happiness. You are the best grandson anyone can ask for and we cherish your deep love and warmth to us. We are very proud of you today, as always. May G-d be with you wher- ever you go and whatever you do. You know that you are and always will be in our Neshama. With all our love, Saba Solly and Safta Pnina guttman DANIELLE ILANA SCHNEIDER CONGRATULATIONS From the moment you were born you proved to Dad and I that you could do anything you desired. Graduating from UCLA is just one of the goals you set and accomplished. You are an amazing young lady, full of love, life, and laughter. Never give up on your hopes and dreams. Continue to follow the thoughts and wisdom that guide you. If anyone has the kind of courage and wisdom that it takes to follow their dreams and create miracles... it ' s you! This past year has been extremely difficult for all of us. The loss of Dad has left a void in our life. I hope you realize how much he loved you and how proud he was of every step you took towards your ultimate goa ls. The rest of the family joins me in wishing you a bright, happy, successful life. Love, MOM 434 Schneider - - -..-.; ' :: _ FAGIN OLIVER TWIST GENIE ALADDIN MAYOR SHINN THE Music MAN ERIC MARTIN, " TO BE A STAR, YOU MUST SHINE YOUR OWN LIGHT, FOLLOW YOUR OWN PATH, AND DON ' T WORRY ABOUT THE DARKNESS, FOR THAT IS WHEN STARS SHINE BRIGHTEST! " WITH LOVE AND PRIDE, MOM, DAD, AND RYAN HENRY HIGGINS MY FAIR LADY KING HEROD JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR SAMUEL PIRATES OF PENZANCE REV. HALE THE CRUCIBLE SWEENEY TODD SWEENEY TODD martin 435 CONGRATULATIONS LISSET WE ARE VERY PROUD FOR ALL THAT YOU HAVE ACCOMPLISHED THROUGH THE YEARS. WE TRUST THAT YOU WILL SUCCEED IN ALL YOUR FUTURE ENDEAVORS, AND WISH YOU HAPPINESS IN EVERY- THING YOU DO. WE LOVE YOU VERY MUCH MOM, DAD, AND JIMMY Tami In your eyes, We can see, the sparkle of the world ' s future. In your eyes, We can see, glowing the hope of Man. In your eyes, We can see, the glisten that we so treasure. In your eyes, We can see, shining a dream and a plan. We are so proud of you in so many ways! Love- Mom Dad CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1999 AND ESPECIALLY TO OUR SON AND BROTHER, DAVID MICHAEL EDMONDS REMEMBER AS YOU BEGIN YOUR NEW LIFE... THERE IS NO MOUNTAIN OR ROCK YOU CANT CLIMB ONCE YOU SET YOUR MIND TO IT. OUR LOVE AND BEST WISHES ARE WITH YOU ALWAYS, MOM, AD, HEATHER AND ERIC 436 dwork, edmonds, pacheco ' . ' I Our pearl in a Sea of Swine KATE ,dunnett 437 VICTOR AGUILAR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING KARLA ARREOLA POLITICAL SCIENCE ROSALINDA CARDENAS HISTORY CONSTANCE CHANG DESIGN MI YOUNG CHUNG AMERICAN LITERATURE ERIKA FRIESON PSYCHOLOGY MEI YUK FUNG BUSINESS ECONOMICS BRENDA HAMMER ANTHROPOLOGY ANA MARIE RAMOS FILM AND TELEVISION DANIELLE SCHNEIDER PHYSIOLOGICAL SCIENCES NYLA SHANTZ HISTORY INGLIH SUN ECONOMICS BRENTON TESLER POLITICAL SCIENCE AIMEE THOMAS GEOLOGY ALICIA TRUJILLO SOCIOLOGY MICHAEL VIGILIA AMERICAN LITERATURE 43B graduating seniors Published bi- quarterly, TenPercent is UCLA ' s Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender newsmagazine. Editor-in-Chief: Hiyas Magilligan Published bi-quarterly, Ten Percent is UCLA ' s Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender magazine. Voice: (310) 825-5000. Fax: (310) 206- 3165. wsmagaanes FEM Newsmagazine (then together) was started 25 years ago as a source of information and entertainment for women in the midst of the Second Wave feminist movement. In light of the question of feminism ' s relevance in society today, FEM is currently trying to redefine and represent feminism as an integral and applicable part of the lives of women and men. 1998-99 ws Al-Talib ' s ninth year as part of the UCLA Newsmagazines. It is the largest and most widely circulated Muslim student publication in the United States (national circulation of 20,000). Al-Talib serves to provide Muslims with a voice on campus by correcting misinformation provided by the mainstream media as well as to generally inform people of Islam and issues associated with Islam. The AI-Talib office has also become a " community center " where Muslims congregate to pray daily prayers, eat lunch, etc. La gente de Aztlan serves to educate the Latino a community. NOMMO For the last 30 years, iVONMO magazine raised the consciousness of progressive Africans in the Diaspora. NOMMO is a medium in which Africans at UCLA and the Los Angeles community exchange ideas, and ultimately work to better the black community. This is the PacTies staff. (So busy working all the time we haven ' t taken a single photo together!) From left to right, there ' s Frances, Tracy, Alex, Jeremy, Page, etc. Pacific Ties is UCLA ' s Asian Pacific Islander magazine. Email us at Student Media Director: Arvli Ward Student Media Adviser: Elena Jarvis Ha-Am is an anarcho-syndicist commune run by surrealist guerrilla rebels so devastatingly attractive it is against federal regulations to print a picture of their faces. It is dedicated to the proposition that Jews are cool so they should have a magazine. It ' s also a good place to sit and eat your lunch. na-am nsurln newsmngnzines 439 Congratulations! Make the most important callof your life. . . You donft have to go a long distance -! or even out of state for gr cat opportjlmily. ' .Becausc right here inTcxks is Compaq Computcr Corporation, the largest glwbal supplier of personal icomputers. Delivering useful innovation, our products connect people with people and people information. And all that success and fall those great product arc designed, developed, manufactured and dclivcrod just a few hours away in Houston. G ( O INTERVIEW. lalk to everyone, We insist. Ask this question, from company to cornpany: " How c ocs your technology, opportunity, wor|L environment, benefits, etc. compare with Compaq? " L.ct us know vvhaj; they say. GOME ON: II! you ' re up to the challenge, knovtj you ' ll tit in. COMPAQ is, SEEKING RECENT OR SPRING ORADUATES WITH A BACHELOR ' S MASTBR ' S DOCTORATE DEGREE IN ! ' ACCOUNTING BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ! COMPUTER ENGINEERING COMPUTER SCIENC ECONOMICS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING I FINANCE MARKETING MIS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Tp CHECK OUTTHE MA IY COMPAQ OPPORTUNITIES, LOG IN KV. Compaq oflcrs competitive salaries,|comprchcnsive benefits, relocation assistance and an environment .that Supports creativity, open communi- cation amK team involvement; To Kind, out more about joining the Compaq team, please send y.ourl resume to: Compaq ' Computer Corporation Dept. CLP-UlViHj-O V-ALL, P.O. BX 692000, MC 110313, Houston, TX 77 691-2 00; FAX: (281 514-2009; or e-mail: claughlinl nctgate. Compaq (ASCII ibrmat only) All resumes are electronically scanned, (processed and x distributed. A letter quality resume with a standard typ.j-tacc is rotjuired (no underlines or bold, please). Compaq is an ccfOJ-eprTunity employer m f d v. COMPAQ. Has It C h d Your Life Yet? HARNESSING HUMAN POTENTIAL U RALLY 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, M.L 15A3, 555 West Fifth Street, Los Angeles, CA 90013-1011. SoCalGas is an equal opportunity employer committed to cultural diversity in the workplace. ffl The Gas Company Glad to be of service. xpect the Unexpected 4 press Your Individuality C onnect People and Information I gnite Your Career T ransform the Industry E mpower the World OPPORTUNITIES Experienced people needed I Advanced degree preferred in the following areas Business Dev. MIS Legal Content Engineering Marketing Finance Product Mgmt. Network a System Operations Excite offers enticing salaries, an employee bonus program, 100X employee paid health benefits, employee stock purchase plan, 401k, free food, and lots of funl Inc.. 655 Broadway. Redwood City, CA 94O63 Fan: 650-5G8-6O30 mall: ruma -corporate ads DIFFERENT DEGREES OF SUCCESS I Always Wanted To Run My Own Business. So I Joined Enterprise. Nt HIM 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) 649-5025, fax resume to (310) 649-5325, or send resume to: 6160 Bristol Parkway, Culver City, CA 90230, Attn: Cindy Hazard or Nicole Giguere. Visit our Website at An equal opportunity employer. ENTERPRISE corporate ads Philips is a leader in the world of electronic technology. But technological expertise is only part of the story of Philips. As our corporate values make clear; we seek to put people at the forefront of our efforts and improve the quality of people ' s lives. More than ever before, we are pursuing this goal not only through technology but in direct dialogue with our employees and customers. Let ' s make things better is a pledge we make to ourselves and to the world. We are eager to listen, learn and create the exciting products and services of tomorrow. 442 corporate ads e : . WTELEDYNE CONTROLS Commercial Aerospace Opportunities 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. 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 $27,31 8.87- $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, (310) 639-432 1 , ext. 5208. EOE CLEVELAND CHIROPRACTIC COLLEGE, LOS ANGELES CAMPUS congratulates the Class of 1999. 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) 660-41 95 corporate ads 441 It ' s time to strike out on your own, start your career. You want to hit the big time. That ' s where we come in. We ' re the biggest name in professional ser- vices and that means we have more opportunities and resources to help you get where you want to go. When is bigger better? When it means greater resources, more opportunity, and industry advantages to propel your career toward success. That ' s what you ' ll find at PricewaterhouseCoopers, the world ' s premier professional services organiza- tion. When you join any of our service lines, you ' ll have an opportunity to partic- ipate in everything we do. We believe in the power of shared knowledge, the ability to innovate, and worlds without boundaries. That ' s how we do business. And that ' s why we place no limits on your growth and success. If you ' re ready to take your quest for knowledge to the next level, let ' s talk. Visit our website at: )ust click on " Careers " PricewaterhouseCoopers is proud to be an equal opportunity employer. 1998 PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP. PricewaterhouseCoopers refers to the U.S. organization of PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP and other members of the worldwide PricewaterhouseCoopers organization. corporate ads I ) LAPD CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1999! START YOUR CAREER NOW WITH THE LAPD! CHALLENGING ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNITIES EXCELLENT BENEFITS STARTING SALARY FOR COLLEGE GRADUATES OF $43,242 MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS: 20 1 2 Years Old; U.S. High School Diploma or GED Equivalent; U.S. Citizen or Have Applied for Citizenship; No Felony Convictions; Excellent Health FIVE TESTING OPPORTUNITIES THROUGHOUT THE WEEK. LAPD IS HIRING NOW For More Information Call (213) 847-LAPD PER polrecru.htm An Affirmative Action Equal Employment Opportunity Employer GET REAL EXPERIENCE AND HELP OTHERS. AmeriCorps VISTA has thousands of positions available NOW When you join AmeriCorps VISTA, you ' ll not only improve your resume you ' ll improve the community you serve. As an AmeriCorps VISTA member, you might help start a youth center, establish a job bank in a homeless shelter, set up a literacy project, or establish a domestic violence program. . . and the list goes on. In return, you ' ll get a living and relocation allowance, health care, money for school, and the satisfaction of helping others. it To leam more about this and other AmeriCorps opportunities, call 800-942-2677 or visit our website at Technology A, driver. iihbrcakthrough products. vc (lv,int m - ph.inn.ii cuiic. opportunities innovation. Jlergan Is a global specialty pharmaceutical and surgical product company with a technology-based growth strategy based on adding value for our customers. We add value by developing unique products that satisfy unmet needs and improve patient ' s lives in the disease areas in which we have well-developed expertise in eye care, neuromuscular disorders and opthalmic surgical products. We are always seeking graduates with the following backgrounds: Biology Biochemistry Microbiology Molecular Biology Neuroscience Pharmacokinetics Toxicology To learn more about these and other opportunities with Allergan, please send your resume to: Allergan, Human Resources Deal, Attn:JF, 2525DuporrtDr.,T2-1B, Irvine, CA 9261 2. EOE. ALLERCAN HELP NEON integrate HE WORLD Join one of the hottest, fastest-growing technology companies in the nation. Our stock grew 682% in 1998 to finish third among top- performing U.S. stocks... and stock options are just one benefit. Our six-week " Fast Forward " training program blends your experience and knowledge with targeted training toward the needs of our specific industry. Professional Service Consultants travel the country working directly with clients to implement software and support the sales effort. Software Engineers are hard-core coders, intensely focused on product development, user interface design and applications engineering. We seek individuals for both positions that have a degree in Computer Science, Math or Information Systems and are eager to work in a fast-paced environment. Qualified candidates please forward your resume via e-mail, fax or mail to: Steven G. Garbani New Era of Networks, Inc. 7400 East Orchard Road Englewood, CO 80111 E-mail: Fax: 303-713-1546 Mew Kra ofMetworks, Inc. To learn more about NEON, visit our web site at .corporate ads You ' re not the only one reading this ad right now... but you may be the BEST one. You ' re looking for a job requiring your skills and capabilities, and a company willing to compensate you for using them. We ' re looking for individuals qualified to fill our jobs, and motivated to exceed expectations. Welcome to ITDS, the second largest biller of wireless telecommunications in the world. We ' re a billing and management information systems software provider handling over 21.5 billion calls per year. We may not be the only company who could benefit from your skills.. .but we may be the best one. ' V. iius Superior Billing Solution. For more information about ITDS, visit our website at: http: www.ITDS.con An Equal Opportunity Employer AVF D V. CONVERGENCE BILLING CUSTOMER CARE I MESSAGE PROCESSING I CUSTOMER ACQUISITION I A-KEY MANAGEMENT WITH A HOT START-UP Rise, a hot start-up. We ' re revolutionizing a hot market with amazing x86 and CPU breakthroughs. We ' ve made sure that all the pieces are in place the product, the financial backing, the resources, and opportunities for over achievers like you. You ' re a lot like us, a start-up on a rapid growth curve. Join us right out of school and get ready to Rise. Circuit Design Engineers - Job Code: 198C Logic Design Engineers - Job Code: 298C System Test Engineers - Job Code: 398C We offer a great work environment, competitive salaries, benefits and stock options. Please contact us to see if we can Rise to new heights together. Send your resume, indicating Job Code, to: Rise Technology, 2451 Mission College Blvd., Santa Clara, CA 95054, or FAX: 408-330-8867, or E-mail: Rise is an equal opportunity employer. To find out more, see our Web site: WE NEED PEOPLE WHO KNOW THAT C + + isn ' t almost a B. A COM N( the! Exceptional opportunities for a fast-track career. Work with small teams on significant projects using the latest technologies. Send your resume today to Or fax to 312-251-7910. metamor Th T chflo)o y TrMMftton Cofnpwty AiTridi sown fetqe at fie 3 compa -i- Shodd corporate ads four Ideas (an Go Far. Hughes. Where extraordinary ideas become extraterrestrial vehicles, improving communication on earth. We build the best. We hire the bes t. HUGHES SMCEtCIMMUNICJTIINI A HUGHESELfCTRDHICSCOMMNV Hughes Space and Communications Company Staffing Department email: Fax: 310.364.4026 1998 Hughes Space and Communications Company 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 complete list of openings, visit us at TRIDENT DATA SYSTEMS Krliti Carlson 5933 W. Crtwy Blvd. Sn 700 U, CA 90045 (310) 645-64 3 or fox (310) 215-9257 IIS anmshp ami a aarty tawigofcn for am to dossftsd rftm Union Bank of California, It ' s Different Here! Union Bonk of California is the third largest bank in California and one of the 28 largest in the United States An acknowledged leader in Business Lending, Consumer lending. Private Banking, and Trust and Investment Management, UBOC operates over 244 branch offices in California os well as in key markets in oltier states and throughout the Pacific Rim. Out parent company, the Bonk of Tokyo-Mitsubishi, is the world ' s largest bonk. Union Bonk af California offers o wealth of exciting career opportunities for talented, goal-oriented people. Business Relationship Officer Business Relationship Officers manage the entire business relationship with a portfolio of small to mid-size companies. Primary duties include initiating and servicing loans and assisting senior officers in planning business development strategy for the target market. Priority Banking Officer Priority Banking Officers develop and manage relationships with affluent individuals and law, accounting, and other professional service firms. Responsibilities include generating new business, expanding existing relationships, and providing alternative, responsive customer service. Real Estate Officer Real Estate Officers manage the business relationship with major customers in real estate ond associated industries. Duties include underwriting and structuring commercial loons and overseeing comprehensive, accurate loan documentation. Real Estate Officers also identify and call on prospects to develop new business relationships. Successful applicants will possess a college degree (any mojor), evidence of leadership and soles ability, and be willing to relocate anywhere in California. To be considered lor the Monogement Training Program, send your resume ond a letter af interest to: Union Bank of California Laura Bagheri College Relations Manager 530 B Street, Suite 1300 San Diego, CA 92101 619.230.4636 fox 61 9.230.321 3 UNION BANK OF CALIFORNIA corporate aas 447 You Make it Happen Global Graduate Career Opportunities " Without investment banking powerhouse " - Wall Street Journal " ...a worthy contender to rival the American groups that style themselves as ' global ' players " -The Times In June 1998, Union Bank of Switzerland merged with Swiss Bank Corporation to create the new UBS AG, among the top four financial services companies in the world. The investment banking businesses of both banks came together to form Warburg Dillon Read - one of the world ' s most significant investment banks. We operate a true meritocracy. From your first day we ' ll expect to see qualities which go beyond the academic. We want to see the confident communication of complex ideas and the depth of character required for early responsibility. We want to know that you can make things happen. Having first experienced one of investment banking ' s finest education programs, new graduates will choose from a wide range of career options across international locations. Further opportunities for development will con- tinue as your career takes off. But you won ' t be held back by bureaucratic structures. If you think you can make an immediate contribution in a highly demanding environment, then take this opportunity to speak with us. All applications for graduate and internship positions can be made via our website. For further details, contact your career placement office. Apply to Warburg Dillon Read References to Warburg Dillon Read in the United States refer to Warburg Dillon Read LLC, a registered broker dealer. We are an equal opportunity employer. corporate ads McDonald ' s 17104 S. Figueroa St. Gardena,CA 90247 310-532-5335 3227MeadAve., lA Las Vegas, NV 89102 702-220-5977 Lath Plaster D r y w a I I Getty Center Chancellor ' s Residence Renovation Nordstrom, Robinsons-May, Barnes Noble and more than 150 other great shops, 24 international eateries and a 4-screen theatre. everything you love about L.A. shopping Banana Republic BCBG Rampage B sou Bisou The Body Shop Bebe Planet Funk Morgan De Toi more stores -more styles -more smiles just 3 miles southeast of ucla on westwood pico 310.474 6255 LARRY EDMUNDS BOOKSHOP, INC. World ' s largest collection of books and memorabilia on CINEMA THEATER Best Wishes to me Graduating Class of 1999! 6644 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD HOLLYWOOD, CA 9OO38 (323) 463-3273 FAX (323) 463-4245 (proutf ' To Support (Bruin J t fife tics Moore Ruble Yudell Architects Planners 9Jj Pico Boulevard Santa Monica, California 90405 jio 430 1400 X PAINTS, INC. Best Wishes To The Graduates! COX PAINTS TEL: (310)393-7208 FAX: (310)395-5760 1 1 30 SANTA MONICA BLVD SANTA MONICA, CA 90401 COX PAINT CENTER TEL: (310) 838-2J84 FAX: (310) 838-8235 11153 WASHINGTON BLVD. CULVER CITY, CA 90232 corporate ads PARTNERS ll l CQlVISTRLICTiDiVl RANDALL McANANY CCIMPANY Paintijjj and Wallcovering Contractors Proud to have been apart of Powell Library and Royce Hall " A Preservation of History r 4935 McDonnell Avenue, Suite 20 Los Angeles, California 90066 310-822-3344 Fax: 310-301-4924 State Lie. 3 62689 t WATERPROOFING N , IMC, CA C MBE CAL-TRANS KCT-O25211 6wciete RefutiM - Sfwuf Ivfectfo 13S17 Bman Crdm 90605 (562) 941 -7676 Fax: C562) 941 -1 166 GLASS MIRRORS WINDOWS SHOWER DOORS WARDROBE MIRROR DOOR WINDOW REPAIR RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL STORE FRONTS HUNTINGTON GLASS tAefo c t fouttfo 1-800-649-4909 4800 S. HUNTINGTON DR. LOS ANGELES, CA 90032 (213)227-0305 FAX: (2 13) 222-2782 corporate ack_ PARTNERS ll l A Proud Partner in Construction :M Mason Contractors Since 1 922 RECENT PROJECTS: Royce Hall Powell Library Wooden East Ackerman Interior Tom Bradley International Center Science Technology Research Building Janss Parking Structure 13124-A Saticoy Street North Hollywood, CA 91605 (818) 983-1466 (213) 875-2614 Fax (818) 764-9133 GLASS Proud sponsor of UCLA and also as Construction Manager on the UCLA Gonda Center project. Turner Los Angeles Orange County San Diego Serving the Los Angeles area since 1964 Nation ' s leading General Contractor Construction Manager as ranked by Engineering News Record and Building Design and Construction. Turner Construction Company 555 West 5tti Street, Suite 3 700 Los Angeles, California 90013 (213)891-3000 corporate ads JAt SCHOLASTIC ADVERTISING, INC. Advertisin g Specialists and Consultants providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks. 800-964-0776 ALWAYS AIM HIGH. Coca-Cola Congratulates the Graduating Class of 1999 Congratulations to the Class of 1999! Hansen ' s Fresh Juice Co., of California Visit our website: v.lian eiisjiiices. emu OGO [20% OFF I K rrrrnrrr -Jr. for UCLA students with ID Good All Day, Everyday Lindbrook Drive Across from the Amend Hammer Museum 10889 Lindbrook Drive 310 208-4416 tutd facwCfy, frw, ove i decode. WESTWOOD VILLAGE BRUIN THEATRE BLDG. 926 BROXTON AVE. (310)208-0448 452 corporate ads 20, OFF IrRLlJWMittID VLitotDim J1I2M4I16 WHHf " CUIW AND " CLASSES COME TOGETHER! Free Shuttle To UCLA, Westwood, Brentwood Getty Museum One Mile To UCLA Campus Closest Hotel To Getty Museum Recently Completed $3 Million Renovation With Upgrades To Hotel, Amenities Quality Of Service Spectacular Views From 17th Floor Restaurant Lounge Meeting Rooms Banquet Facilities Available Special Group Rates Available Brentwood Bel-Air 1 70 North Church Lane Los Angeles, CA 90049 (310) 476-6411 Fax (310) 472-1157 Visit our website: hotels laxbw ERO Showroom and Offices 8404 West 3rd Street Los Angeles, Calijcjjiliia 90048 PHONE: (323) 635 24 11 FAX (323) 655-3 180 Residential - Commercial Industries Coast Shade A Division oH ero Shade Co., Inc. For all your tindoprieeds, call Ael% |Sh0de 6., Inc. The Best Sebi Quality! Proud to Support UCLA in its Construction Efforts S7EG MFG. CO., INC. STRUCTURAL STEEL ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS 11216 PENDLETON ST. SUN VALLEY, CALIFORNIA 91352 (818)983-1363 -(213)875-0414 PO.BOX879 FAX (818) 767-591 7 CALIFORNIA STATE CONTRACTOR ' S LICENSE NO 191-581 " Suite " Success for the Future! EMBASSY SUITES IRVINE (714) 553-8332 2120 Main Street Irvine, CA 92614 Sorry we couldn ' t make your graduation. But glad we could contribute to it. Congratulations from the National Student Lending Group. put your future in motion Bank of America corporate ads 453 Abdelghani, Neveen 383 Abhyankar, Thelma, 372 Abitria, Richard 240 Abodollahi, Punny 383 Abovian, Anet 240 Abrahamian, Daniel 240 Abrajano, Joseph 240 Aceves, Angelica 240 Achrekar, Ami 201 Ackerman, Liz 201 Acosta, Steven 240 Adams, Julie 217 Adelman, Rochelle 240 Aghaian, Elda 240 Agopian, Vatche 240 Agredono, Obed 240 Aguas, Regina Lucina 240 Aguilar, Claudine 240,381 Aguilar, Maria 240 Aguilar, Victor 438 Aguilo, Rafael Daniel 413 Aguirre, Monica 240 Ahmad, Kareem 411 Ahumada, Christina 240 Air Force ROTC Akerling, Mya 240 Akisanya, Bode 241 Akmal, Hassan 219 Akry, Kareen 376 Alarcon, Aimee Alaverdian, Armand 241,402 Albino, Geraldine 241 Alcantara, John 241 Alexandar, Ava 241 Alfama, Chris 384 Alfaro, Alfredo 241 Alfonso, Astrid 384 Alidio, Michael 241 Allan, Joshua 241 Allen, Damien 213 Allen, Damian 171 Allen, Ron 171 Almoite, Bernard 241 Alpha Delta Pi 377 Alpha Epsilon Phi 376 Alpha Phi 374 Alquijay, Vanessa 241 Altman, Janine 175,176 Alvarez, Ana 241 Alvarez, Gabriel 241 Alvarez, Yesenia 241 Amagna, Candace 241 Amani, Eissa 241 Amaro, Sergio 241 Ambegaokar, Amrapali 242 Ambrosi, Christie 217 Amerian, Julie 372 Amini, Rona 242 Amores, Ann 242 Amorosia, Chrissie 201 Ampornpet, Sibpun 405 Anaya, Vejas 191 Ancona, Jorge 384 Anderson, Adaina 242 Anderson, Ashely 242 Anderson, Ed 171 Anderson, Marques 171 Andrade, Erika 242 Ang, Angela 242 Angeli, Jamie 191 Antoine, Heath 242 Antonio, Reginald 242 Antony, Justin 242 Aoun, Denise 242 Aponte, Vivian 242 Apre, Anagha 383 Aquino, John 242 Aquino, Yasmin 242 Araki, Patricia 242 Aramayo, Vanessa 372 Arbanas, Jana 242 Arboleda, Olivia 243 Arega, Bezu 243 Arguello, Alfredo 243 Arkenberg, Traci 171 Arky, Marisa 372 Armstrong, Ashleigh 243 Arndt, Amanda 243 Arnero, Yvonne 243 Arriaza, Cecilia 243 Arrigo, Courtney 175 Asemota, Ekinadese 243 Ashbrook, Jeremiah 428 Ashtari, Omid 243 Asil, Arash 243 Athara, Keathya 243 Atienza, Frances 243 Atkins, Larry III 171 Atkins, Stevie 372 Attar, Audie 171 Atwood, Lucy 243 Au, Gerard 243 Au, Maria 243 Au, Scott 243 Aubrey, Jozlyn 244, 404 Aull, William 244 Avelar, Melissa 244 Avila, Steven 244 Axel, Jennifer 383 Ayala, Nuria 244, 420 Ayanbadejo, Brendon 171 Aydelott, Danay 384 Ayuyao, Alana 244 Azadian, Patrick 244 Azirian, Vatche 244 Azziz, Ali Abdul 171 Baba, Yoko 244 Babayan, Eric 244 Babcock, Mike 171 Bachman, Elisabeth 187 Bacwaden, Jerri Anne 244 Baden, Jamie 376 Badgen, Gaby 376 Badhan, Neetu 244 Bae, Jeong 244 Bae, Young 244 Back, John 244 Bagby, Leilani 223 Baghramian, Anne 201 Baha, Naima 244 Bai, Jiahe 246 Baidoo, Nanaefua 246 Bailey, Andy 185 Bailey, Ryan 191 Bailey, Sam 185 Baker, Guy 185 Bala, Jo Anne 246 Balabis, Joseph 246 Balderrama, Kimberly 418 Baldovi, Stephanie 246 Baluch, Shaana 246 Bamford, John 246 Banachowski, Any 187 Banda, Claudette 378 Banisadre, Tannaz 384 Banks, Khalisha 246 Bansod, Priya 246 Barajas, Esmeralda 246 Baran, Ara 246 Barbu, Anca 246 Barman, Arun 431 Barnes, Greg 246 Barnes, Hobart 246, 382 Barnes, Matt 191 Barnhart, Stephanie 383 Barnum, Megan 201 Baronian, Hagop 246 Barreras, Ramon 246 Barry, Kathryn 247 Bartels, Jaime 247 ,432 Barth, Jessica 247 Bartolomei, Mike 384 Barton, Mafalda 247 Bartush, Brooke 247, 401 Basica, Amanda 221 Basketball, Men ' s 190- 195 Basketball, Women ' s 196-197 Bato, Tricia 247 Bau, Nga-Shea 247 Baum, Kimberly 247 Bautista, Mauro 247 Bay, Marty 247 Beale-Rosano, Yasmine 247 Beatty, Douglas Jr. 247 Beauregard, Robin 227 Beck, Nicole 201 Behahin, Freddy 247 Bell, Jason 171 Belloni, Angela 201 Ben-Nairn, Gal 247 Benassini, Rebecca 247 Benedict, Blake 247 Benjamin, Media 248 Bennett, Drew 171 Bennett, Michelle 248 Benson, Rachelle 372 Berg, Kimberly 248 Berger, Edo 248 Berk, Lindsay 383 Bernal, Raymond 248 Bernard, Emily 384 Bernatow, Jennifer 248 Bernstein, Julie 372 Berry, Elise 376 Berson, Jeffrey 248 Berumen, Amanda 248, 398 Berys, Flavia 248 Bettencourt, Amie 378 Bezdikian, Sareen 248 Bianchi, Stephanie 383 Bianco, Jessica 248 Bias, James 248 Biello, Jimmy 380 Bintoro, Priscilla 248 Birnbaum, Lauren 378 Bitzer, Aaron 248 Blair, Elizabeth 383 Blanco, Lorraine 248, 392 Blank, Jessie 248 Block, David 249 Bloom, Beth 249,384 Blosser, Michael 249 Blount, Cameron 249, 432 Bocanegra, Carlos 181 Bocanegra, Erika 249 Bodlovich, Kevin 222 Boero, Vivian 376 Bogart, Bethany 175 Boice, Alicia 249 Bolanos, Hassen 384 Boling, Brenda 175 Boling, Krista 175 Boling, Lenore 376 Bolivar, Elsa 249 Bologna, Michelle 384 Bonafede, Michael 249 Bonderson, Parsa 185 Bonhama, Richard 249 Bookman, Caryn 376 Bordador, Apolinar 249 Borja, Raul 249 454 index III - ..- : .... 3?| }7| .- ' hijb 248 faaWi jM lout, dome 2ft I d6ra222 r fcpc. Bator 1 T 5 . B Btoin .V tag.Lo5 " 6 _ i,ftal85 i m(d2 Borrero, Grace Anne 249 Bosse, Christy 249 Botello, Marie 249 Bouchard, Jeremee 249 Bouteller, Angie 378 Bowen, Stephanie 249,384 Bowles, Ashley 187 Boyd, Gretchen 250,372 Boykin, Lavinia 250 Braband, Ashley 250 Braclett, Becky 201 Bradley, Suzanne 376 Bragais, Marie 250 Brager, Brian 250 Brambila, Lupe 217 Brauner, Jessica 250, 384 Braverman, Jeffrey 250 Brennan, David 250 Briano, Noemi 250 Bricker, Dawn 372 Brkic, Anita Brill, Jeffrey 250 Brion es, Jon 380 Brooks, Tracy 372 Brosas, Josephine 250 Brosseau, Lia 250 Brown, Amber 175 Brown, Brian 185 Brown, Jayson 171 Brown, Keith 171 Brown, Laura 250 Brown, Ranee 221 Brown, Tiffany 383 Bruin Belles Service Association 383 Brundidge, Katie 376 Bruno, Martin 180,181 Buchanan, Elizabeth 250 Buck, Brenda 250 Buck, Crissy 217 Bui, Julie 250 Bui, Peter 251 Bui, Susan 251 Burck, Christina 251, 383, 405 Burham, Brad 201 Burke, Timothy 251 Burkhardt, James 251 Burnett, Alicia 251 Burns, Korinn 251 Busbice, Joy 201 Bushae, Monay 251 Busran, Fatimah 251 Buys, Tracy 251 Byers, Steve 251 Caberto, Kristina 251 Cabil, Wendy 251 Cabrera, Celina 251 Cabrera, Oscar 171 Cady, Jennifer 251 Caldwell, Cheyane 171 Callahan, Sara 25 1,384 Calleja, Catherine 467 Callum, Leslie 252 Cambay, Eliza 252 Cambou, Randy 252,384 Campbell, Cassandra 252 Campbell, LeReece 252 Cannata, Courtney 384 Cano, Sandra 252 Cantu, Maria Magdalena 252 Capell, Stephanie 252 Capogeannis, Elaine 252 Carberry, Mark 252 Carcamo, Claudia 252 Cardenas, Rosalinda 438 Carlos, Olivia 372 Carlson, Vanessa 398 Carnes, Byron 171 Carney, Christianne 252 Carpenter, John 181 Carr, Craig 252, 404 Carrasco, Guadalupe 252 Carre jo, Esperanza 378 Carrillo, Angie 252 Carrillo, Jose 252 Carillo, Lori 253 Carrillo, Marcella 253 Carrington, LaKeisha 253 Carvalho, Marisela 253 Casillas, Baldomero 253 Casselman, Kelly 384 Castaneda, Janis 253 Castaneda, Marleen 253 Castelo, Cristina 253 Castilla, Carla 253 Castillo, Araceli 253 Castillo, Felix 411 Castillo, Martha 253 Castle, Heidi 253, 373 Castro, Karla 253 Castro, Tanjay 253 Catanzaro, Angela 253 Cavanee, Allison 376 Cayabyab, Tera 372 Cenidoza, Jimmy 253 Ceraolo, Caine 384 Cerritos, Pinky 254 Chabran, Rhonda 254 Chacon, Alba 254 Chammou, Tammy 376 Chan, Andy 254 Chan, Anthony 254 Chan, Christine 254,383 Chan, Christopher 254 Chan, Grace 254 Chan, Hei 254 Chan, Jody 254 Chan, Kitty 467 Chan, Mary 254 Chan, Susanna 254,381 Chan, Vivian 254 Chan, Wan Tin Ruby 254 Chan, Willie 254 Chan, Yuen Ting 255 Chang, Evan 255 Chang, Faye Chang, Henry 255 Chang, Jean 255 Chang, Jessica 255 Chang, Michelle 383 Chang, Minsuk 255 Chang, Rachel 2 5 5, 404 Chang, Sammy 255 Chang, Sheree 255 Chang, Steve Sei-chul 255 Chang, Vivian 255 Chao, Annie 255 Chao, Helen 255 Chao, Stefanie 380 Chapman, Janelle 255 Chattaway, Amy 255 Chau, Christopher 255 Chavdarian, Ani 257 Chavez, Helen 257 Chavez, Michael 405 Chen, Alan 257 Chen, Amy 384 Chen, Angela 257 Chen, Carina 257 Chen, Christina 257 Chen, Fiona 257 Chen, I-Fon 257 Chen, Jennifer 257 Chen, Jessica 257 Chen, Kevin 380 Chen, Matthew 257 Chen, Mei 384 Chen, Samuel 257 Chen, Thomas 257 Chen, Yi-Hua Amy 257 Cheng, Alphonso 257 Cheng, Anthony 257 Cheng. Jennifer 383 Cheng, Kimberly Chi- Man 258 Cheng, Kuei-Hsin 258 Cheng, Sherry 258 Cherepinskiy, Dmitriy 258 Chernow, Cinday 384 Chesterton, Carey 258,372 Cheung, Athena 258 Cheung, Cynthia 258 Cheung, Tat Wing 258 Chew, Allison 258 Chew, Lianne 372 Chi Alpha Delta 381 Chi, Ellen 258 Chi, Susanna 258 Chi, Maria 376 Chi Omega 372-373 Chiang, Jay 258 Chiao, Sean 258 Chien, Tina 258 Chillemi, Ryann 376 Chima, Amrit 258 Chin, Gregory 258 Chin, Khin 259 Chin, Lai 259 Ching, Heather 259 Chirco, Mark 384 Chisholm, Lisa 259 Chiu, Doris 259 Chiu, Huimin 259 Chivatakarn, Annie 384 Cho, Ellen 259 Cho, Eunha 467 Cho, Hemie 259 Cho, John 259 Cho, Soo 259 Cho, Yoon-Jung 259 Choe, Ann 259,384 Choe, Hyun 259 Choi, Bryan 259 Choi, Diana 259 Choi, Haran 259 Choi, Jong-Suk 260 Choi, Sung Hee 260 Choi, Yong Suk 260 Choo, Helen 260 Chou, Angela 260,383 Chou, Mingte 260 Chow, Teresa 260 Choy, Judy 383 Christie, Erika 260 Christopher, Milton 260 Chu, Christine 383 Chu, Louise 384 Chudy, Jennifer 260 Chugani, Kavita 260 Chun, Bonnie 260 Chun, Ju 260 Chun, Kwang 260 Chung, Fai 260 Chung, Heesoo 260 Chung, Hon-Fu 261 Chung, Huy 261 Chung, Jin 261 Chung, Miyoung 438 Chung, Woosin 261 Cianfarini, Andrea 261 Cindrity, Stanley 261 Cislak, Chad 2 15 Cisneros, Ivonne 261 Cisneros, Ruben 261 Clark, Jeremy 261 Clark, Tracy 261 Clark, Vanessa 175 Clements, Larry 171 Clifford, Angie 372 Clinton, Deatra 261 Cohen, Rebecca 378 Cole, Michael 261 Coleman, Kenyon 171 Colich, Noelle 187 Colley, Scott 261 Colorado, Rosa Angela 418,426 Combs, Kathryn 261 Conde, Edith 26 1,383 Connell, Sarah 261 Conover, Lisa 378 Conrad, Lexi 372 Contaoi, Robert 262 Contreras, Carolyn 262 Contreras, Catherine 262 Contreras, Gaby 383 Contreras, Marco 262 Contreras, Susana 262 Cook, Jason 219 index 455 Cooper, Adam 181 Cooper, Annica 221 Cooper, Ellaine 262, 372 Cooper, Tamar 262 Coppin, Mike 185 Cotton, Kim 383 Corder, Tracy 262 Cordoba, Adriana 372 Corea, Katia 262 Coreas, Walter 262 Corona, Lilia 262,422 Correa, John 262 Cosso, Courteney 175 Cota, Bridget 392 Cotti, Dan 399 Craun, Catherine 262 Crenshaw, Peter 424 Crecion, Gabe 171 Crew, Gavin 262 Crisera, Francesca 262 Crolotte, Valerie 262 Croom, Kathryn 263 Cross, Leach III 263 Cross Country, Men ' s and Women ' s 182-183 Crowley, Sarah 263,372 Crutcher, Harmonyanne 263 Cruz, Crissy 263 Cruz, Erika 378 Cruz, Peter 263 Csizmadia, Krisztina 263 Cuellar, Semma 372 Culberson, Sarah 263,400 Gulp, Lindsay 175 Cummings, Doug 171 Cundiff, Jason 263 Curran, Sean 263,328,384 D ' Amore, Maya 263 Dabash, Reham 263 Daily Bruin 55 Dalai, Anuj 263 Dale, Courtney 217 Dalton, Gracia 263 Dana, Jennifer 378 Danesh, Reza 263 Danilov, Nicole 263, 372,414 Danoff, Troy 171 Danting, Michelle- Anne 264,381 Dao, Thaibinh 264 Dare, Kevin 264,438 Date, Lesley 264 Davda, Anna 384 David, Orlino 264 Davila, Tania 383 Davila, Salvador 264 Davis, Akil 171 Davis, Alisa 383 Davis, Baron 191 Davis, Chadd 181 Davis, LaShunda 264 Davis, Shannon 384 Davison, Angela 383 Dawa, Alexander 264 De Fazio, David 264 de Jesus, Dani 384 de Jesus, Graziella 264 De La Torre, Vilma 264 De Leon, Lakandiwa 264 De Long, Terri 383 De Luna, Andres 264 De Luna, Vivian 378 De Vivero, Marisa 264 DeAngelo, Linda 264 Deato, Maria Divina 264 DeFelice, Heather 227 Dela Cruz, Anne 265 Dela Rosa, Kristina 265 Delansky, Nichole 265,384 Delgin, Suzanne 265 Delirio, Maria Rosanna 265 Dellanini, Leah 372 Dellner, Danielle 265,372 Delson, Bradford 265 Delta Delta Delta 375 Denaro, Muneca 265 Denison, Micah 265 Der Sarkisian, Laura 265 Der Sarkissian, David 265 Der-Avakian, Andre 265 DesVignes, Ian 265 DeVries, Monique 265 Dhingra, Neil 265 Di Battista, Cristina 265 Diaz, Cristina 266 Diaz, Karina 266 Diaz, Lisa 372 Diaz, Marshall 266 Diep, Huong 383 Dilan, Garance 223 Dillow, Bonni 372 Dingman, Matthew 266 Diran, Carla 378 Dirstine, Marisa 266, 401 Dishchekenian, Peter 266 DiTullio, Brandon 222 Djapri, Jimmy 266 Djartchi, Shahireh 266 Do, Jonathan 266 Doan, Hung 266 Dobbs, Mandi 201 Dolio, Caroline 266 Domingo, Johndarell 266 Dominguez, Christina 266 Dominguez, Kathlynn 266 Donahue, Jennifer 221 Doop, Taylor 372 Dotts, Nicole 201 Douglas, David 266 Dowd, Erin 372 Dragos, Andrew 115 Drane, Jennifer 266 Dresben, Michelle 267 Du, Charles 267 Du, Evelina 267 Duanes, Angel 267 Dubravac.Jon 171 Duenas, Josue 267 Duncan, Jason 267 Duncan, Staci 175 Dunnet, Kate 437 Duong, Kevin 267 Duong, Leslie 267 Duong, Ngoc 267 Duran, Marisa 267 Duran, Sonia 267 Duran, Venecia 267 Duryea, Karen 267 Dwork, Tamara 436 Dwyer, Brighid 201 Dwyer, Kate 187 Dybalski, Gregory 267 Dzhigneyan, Aram 267 Eberline, Maria 392 Ebuen, Dennis 267 Eckert, Jennifer 268 Eckmier, Anglea 187 Edmonds, David 268,436 Edwards, Bree 175 Eguchi, Satoko 268 Eisenhart, Brooke 376 Elgamiel, Amirra 383 Elkind, Anna 268 Elliott, Charles 268 Elliot, Chrysta 175 Elmore, Heather 268 Elster, David 268 Elwell, Katie 115,383 Emblem, Lauren 175 Embree, Lyn 187 Emery, Renee 268 Endo, Shiho 268 England, Janel 268 England, Jonathon 268 Engle, Hannah 376 English, Erica 372 Enquist, Sue 217 Erickson, Doug 191 Erickson, Jenny Escobedo, Monica 268 Eshetu, Mersha 268 Espinoza, Claudia 268 Espinoza, Robert 268, 422 Estanislao, Judith 268 Estrada, Braulio 270 Estrada, Elena 270 Esfandiari, Bijan 395 Evans, Deborah 270 Everett, Nicole 383 Everman, Launa 376 Eyvazi, Alexi 270 Faden, Robyn 372 Faelnar, Nadia 270 Fahimian, Giselle 270 Fairly, Marcus 270 Fan, Arnold 270 Fan, Ching-Yin 270 Fan, John 270 Fan, Wen 270 Fanous, Bridgette 270 Farahnik, Tim 270 Farber, Helene 270 Farino, Kelly 270 Farivar, Say eh 376 Farmer, Danny 170, 171 Farnad, Falamak 270 Farnham, Sean 191 Farrales, Audrey 271 Farris, Kris 171 Faruqui, Furah 271 Fatemi, Kaveh 271 Fattahi, Ashkan 271 Feinstein, Sarah 376 Feldman, Lesley 217, 392 Feliciano, Francis 271 Felipe, Jessica 27 1 Fell, Brian 2 13 Feng, Alice 271 Feng, Bi Jian 271 Fenn, Sarah 376 Fenton, Edward 27 1 Feramisco, Jamison 115 Fereira, Tyler 27 1 Fernald, Brett 271 Fernandez, Esmeralda 271 Fernandez, Lisa 217 Fernandez, Nadia 27 1 Ferrao, Rodney 27 1 Ferster, Sara 271 Fesler, Katherine 271 Filart, Ernest 272, 384 Finn, Candace, 372 Finley, Andrea 384,376 Fitzgerald, Demiko 272 Fitzgerald, Jennifer 272 Fitzpatrick, Kimberly 272 Flannigan, LaCresha 197 Plaster, Allyson 272,384 Fleak, Elissa 272,418 Fleetwood, Diane 384 Fleishman, Zack 219 Fleming, Michelle 372 Fletcher, Anthony 171 Fletcher, Byran 171 Flores, Joe 272 Flores, Alcibiades Jr. 272 fol Til index - .- 213 : FOR ion W Ltae271 k. tar :: 384 -- " - ' 1)01x384 id 219 M Flynn, Julie 201 Poland, Chelsea 372 Foley, Elizabeth 378 Folk, Christopher 272 Fong, Andrea 272 Fong, Sophia 272 Fonseca, Christopher 272 Fontaine, Leeah 272 Football 168-173 Forbes, Michael 272 Fortin, Lorna 272 Foster, DeShaun 169, 171 Fox, Danielle 372 Fox, Dennis 171 Francis, Erin 376 Francis, Keri 272,372 Frazer, Kasie 273 Freed, Amanda 217 Freed, Jamie 273 French, Eric 273 Freudenberg, Brandi 221 Friedenthal, Christina 384 Friendman, Lauren 384 Frieson, Erika 438 Frost, Alisa 383 Frug, Lilia 273 Frye, Christopher 273 Fu, Daphne 273 Fu, Kit Cheung 273 Fujita, Kari Ann 383 Fukushima, Adam 273 Fulgentis, Ross 222 Fuller, Burt 187 Fulton, Natalja 378 Fung, Mei Yuk Fung, Minna 273 Funicello, Carly 197 Futagaki, Ryan 179,181 Furuta, Mark 273 Furuta, Wesley 273 Gabaya, Martin 273 Gac, Heather 273 Gadaleanu, Gilia 273 Gadaleanu, Sorana 273 Gadzuric, Dan 191,192 Gagnet, Corinne 378 Galentine, Meredith 273 Gall, Amanda 227 Gallagher, Cyndi 201 Gallant, Kerry 274 Gallardo, Cynthia 274 Gallardo, Maria 274 Gamboa, Tania 274 Gamburd, Michael 274 Gamsaragan, Susan 274 Gantvarg, Anna 274 Garcia, Blanca 274, 400 Garcia, Douglas 274, 423 Garcia, Gricelda 274 Garcia, Kari 428 Garcia, Magali 274 Garcia, Maria 274 Garcia, Ruben 274 Garcia, Verny 274 Garcia, William 274 Gardner, Jenny 217 Gardner, Stephen 181 Garnaas, Karianne 274 Garretson, Josh 384 Garona, Corina 419 Gasser, Alexandra 223 Gatti, liana 275 Gaudio, Crystal 275 Gawitt, Jessica 376 Gayer, Lyndsey 378 Gebrekal, Aster 275 Gee, Karin 275 Geer, Benjamin 275 Gendelman, Jane 376 George, Christina 376 George, Loretta 275 George, Melinda 183,275 George, Seth 179,181 Gerard, Megan 376 Gersten, Jana 376 Ghaffari, Armand 275 Gharabeigie, Arlene 376 Ghezzi, James 171 Giani, Ingo 275 Gibson, Jennifer 372 Gilley, Kristin 372 Gilson, Jon 275 Ginsburg, Lev 275 Glassman, Jacey 275,384 Go, Rowel 276 Goble, Ryan 222 Goddard, Kathleen 383 Godkina, Kira 276 Goel, Vijay 276 Goetz, Melissa 276,410 Goh, Lynn 276 Golaboski, Erin 227 Golchet, Pamela 276 Goldberg, Merete 276 Golden Key Honor Society 385 Goldman, Gayle 378 Goldsmith, Alan 276 Golod, Amy 376 Gomez, Christa 276 Gomez, Elysa 276 Gomez, Eric 276 Gomez, Erica 197 Gonong, Christine 276 Gonzalez, Araceli 467 Gonzales, Michael 276 Gonzales, Sara 276 Gonzalez, Albert 384 Gonzalez, Andrea 383 Gonzalez, Eladia 276 Gonzalez, Evelia 276 Gonzalez, Jose 277 Gonzalez, Junior 181 Gonzalez, Lydia 277 Gonzalez, Magda 277 Gonzalez, Maria 277 Gonzalez, Martha 277 Gonzalez, Patricia 277 Gonzalez, Rene 277 Gonzalez, Roselle 383 Gonzalez, Vanessa 111 Goo, Teresa 277 Good, Christopher 277 Goodson, Chester 181 Goodyear, Kathryn 277 Goodwin, Beth 201 Gopal, Daksha 277 Gordon, Matt 191 Gordon, Sarah 277 Gordon, Stephanie 383 Gordon, Tina 378 Gottschalk, Leah 372 Gougis, Nicole 277 Grace, Matt 208 Graham, Ali 372 Grandez, Fernando 277 Grant, Nancy 384 Gray, Alyson 277 Gray, Shana 277 Grayeli, Sam 185 Greco, Michelle 197 Green, Alyce 278 Green, Christopher 278 Green, Jazmine 278 Greene, Danielle 376 Greene, Jana 372 Greene, Katherine 383 Greenwood, Brett 219 Gregorian, Adrineh 278 Gremse, Liz 376 Grieb, Mike 171 Grillette, Joseph 278 Grimala, Glynna 278 Grimes, Manama 278 Grimm, Alison 378 Grimm, Goetz 278 Grinda, Jean-Noel 219 Grisby, Darnell 278 Groft, Rachel 278 Grossman, Jackie 378 Grossman, Ruby 278 Guerin, Dristin 227 Guerrero, Stephanie 278 Guiang, Cellen 278 Guigliano, Amy 372 Guillen, Araceli, 378 Gulledge, Courtney 201 Gundersheim, Laura 467 Gurashi, Siddiga 278 Gutierrez, Katia 278 Gutierrez, Ninnette 278 Gutierrez, Vera 383 Guttman, Oren 433 Guzman, Antonia 279 Guzman, Blanca 279 Guzman, Veronica 279 Ha, Dick-Chau 279 Haban, Gisela 279 Habib, Amgad George 279 Hacopian, Narineh 279 Haden, Kim 279 Hagan, Cindy 279 Hagey, Ryan 279,380 Hagiwara, Kaori 279 Hahm, Rachel 279 Hai, Miao 279 Hai, Traimy 279 Hairston, Tamiko 279 Hakes, Randy 171 Hall, Amanda 201 Hall, Jennifer 279 Hall, Kelly 227 Hall, Santi 171 Hall, Thesa 281 Haman, Jacqueline 378 Hamblin, Bryan 281 Hamilton, Chandra 281 Hammer, Brenda 438 Hammoud, Sommer 175 Hampton, Karissa 175 Han, June 281 Han, Jung Hwan 281 Hanasab, Homan 281 Handa, Yukiko 281 Handelin, Elizabeth 378 Handler, Aaron 281 Hannah, Samuel 281 Hansen, Amanda 383 Hanssen, Monika 281 Hardt, Meagan 227 Hariawati, Hariawati 281 Harman, Jolanta 281 Harries, Aaron 185 Harris, Berkeley 372 Harris, Raushanah 281 Hart, Craig 181 Harwin, Alexander 281 Haselkorn, Saige 378 Haselmo, Zak 171 Hashimoto, Kumi 281 Hastings, Nicole 376 Hatcher, Jevon 281 Hattori, Akiko 383 Haug, Christina 282 Hauser, Mark 183 Hawson, Marc 282 Hayashi, Keeley 383 Hayes, Ariel 372 Hayes, Erin 227 Hayman, Deon 282 Hazrati, Shawheen 282 Hebreo, Joseph 282 Hecht, Monica 378 Hecker, Marissa 282,384 Heckmann, Scott 171 Heim, Jenn 376 Hekmat, Roya 282 Heifer, Eric 185 Hendry, Amy 282 Henry, Amber 372 Henson, Michelle 282 Hermeno, Emily 282,381 Hermesh, Moran 282 index Hernandez, Aurora 282 Hernandez, David 282 Hernandez, Elisabet 282 Hernandez, Elizabeth 282 Hernandez, Felicia 282 Hernandez, Felix 283 Hernandez, Jose 283 Hernandez, Laura 383 Hernandez, Lucio 283 Hernandez, Nicole Michel 283 Herald, Stacia 384 Herrera, Carly 227 Heske, Richard 283, 384 Heskin, Russel 384 Heyn Matthew 467 Hicks, DuVal 171 Hines, Jasmine 403 Hines, Lena 283 Hines, Rico 191 Hipolito, Carlos 283 Hiraiwa, Casey 217 Hiraki, Miho 283 Hirina, Raluca 283 Hirota, Takuro 283 Hirsch, Amy 376 Hlaca, Jessica 398 Ho, Christopher 283 Ho, David 283 Ho, Jennifer 283 Ho, Mei 283 Ho, Pak 283 Ho, Tony 283 Ho, Tuan Quoc 284 Ho, Ty 284 Hou, Sophie 467 Hoang, Thanh 284 Ho-Chen, Jennifer 284 Hogan, Lauren 187 Hogstad, Melody 284,382 Holland, Pete 171 Holmes, Miata 95 Holpp, Alison 284 Holton, Michael 191 Holtzman, Josh 284 Holtzman, Sheryl 376 Horn, Keena 383 Hong, Alpin 284 Hong, Daniel 284 Hong, Sujung 284 Hopkins, Kimberly 284 Hopkins, Leah 376 Hori, Sharon 383 Horowitz, Jessica 372 Horowitz, Joshua 284 Horton, John 284 Hoshizaki, Karen 217 Houston, Lovell 171 Hovseepian, Lyndee 201 Howell, Lisa 284 Hsia, Jennifer 284 Hsiao, Amy 284 Hsieh, Christina 383 Hsieh, Tammy 380 Hsu, Alice 285 Hsu, Candice 383 Hsu, Kevin 285 Hsu, Kristine 285 Hsu, Rebecca 380 Hsu, Ronica 285 Hsu, Tony 219 Hu, Anita 380 Hu, Rena 383 Huang, Angel 285 Huang, Donna 285,411 Huang, Flora 378 Huang, Hsun-Lun 285 Huang, Hui Lan 285 Huang, Lonhowe 285 Huang, Lynn 383 Huang, Monica 285 Huang, Tiffany 383 Huang, Wan-Ting 285 Huang, Yu-Hui 285 Hubbard, Janae 197 Hubbs, Bryna 227 Huber, Tasha 285 Huberman, Felicia 285 Huebner, Julie 376 Hueston, Neil 185 Hui, Monica 285 Hui, Siu 286 Huidor, Ofelia 286 Huma, Ramogi 171 Hung, Frank 286 Hung, Katharine 286 Hung, Ryan 286 Hunter, Joe 171 Hunter, Katherine 383 Hurtado, Gabriela 286 Hussain, Shaun 101 Hutt, Taryn 286 Hutton, Katie 383, 467 Huynh, Hanh 286 Huynh, Luan 286 Hwa, Vanessa 286 Hwang, Taeho 286 Hwang, Yoe 286 Hyun, Heidi 383 lacopi, Amy 376 Ibarra, Gerardo 286,423 Ibarra, Konnie 286 Icarro, Evelyn 286 Ichiho, Vonny 286 Idos, Gregory 287 Ignarro, Louis 47 Ihara, Chris 287 Imperio, Roswell 287 Ingstov-Garcia, Nikolai 287 Injo, Joyce 378 Innocenti, Erik 287 Inouye-Perez, Kelly 217 Intlekofer, Renee 287 Ip, Felita Fong Yuen 287 Ip, Joanna 287 Ippolito, Tony 171 Isenburg, Elizabeth 287 Ishmael, Darren 417 Ishida, Bethany 287 Ishida, Roberto 287 Itchon, Edric 287 Ivanushkina, Mariya 287 Ivra, Rose 287 Jabbarpour, Yalda 384 Jacson, Jay 219 Jackson, Chris 171 Jackson, Michael 287 Jackson-Roesler, Rebecca 287 Jackson, Takiyah 197 Jacobs, Marisa 288,378,415 Jagd, Kim 187 Jahangir, Shadi 383 Jalloh, Yatouze 288 James, Shawna 288 James, Venus 175 Jaramillo, Monica 288 Jarman, Julie- Ann 288 Jawharjian, Bedros 288 Jeffress, Eric 171 Jevec, Jacob 288 Jewett, Michael 288 Jimenez, Abe 288 Jimenez, Carlos288 Jimenez, Leticia 288 Jimenez, Myriam 288 Jiw, Julie 288 Jo, Hansuk 288 Jocson, Jessica 383 Joffe, liana 376 Johnson, Brian 288 Johnson, Jennifer 288,414 Johnson, Jennifer Lynn 289, 405 Johnson, Karen 372 Johnson, Kim 383 Johnson, Tamika 187 Johnstone, Lisa 378 Jones, Alexsandra 289 Jones, Hallie 289 Jones, Marvin 289 Jones, Ron 191 Jones, Shakedia 213 Jones, Stephanie 289, 394 Joost, Carrie 383 Jordan, Veronica 289, 293 Jorge, Artes 384 Josefson, Nicole 383, 384 Jouve, Fabien 289, 405 Joyce, Cody 171 Juarez, Oswaldo 289 Juarez, Viera 376 Jue, Colette 289 Jue, Heather 289, 392 Jun, Teresa 289 Jung, Katherine 289 Jung, Soo 289 Jurczak, Brian 289 Jurica, Marina 289 Kaapuni, Neil 289 Kadowaki, Naoto 290 Kahler, Tige 123 Kamas, Julie 290 Kang, Hanwool 290 Kang, Jason 290 Kang, Joon-Hyung 290 Kang, Lauren 290 Kaniel, Yael 290 Kao, Alice 467 Kao, Alisa 290 Kapcula, Julie 175 Kaplan, Inbal 384 Kapoor, Simi 290 Kappa Delta 378-379 Karczag, Justin 290 Kasahara, Lena 290 Kashani, Michael 290 Kassas Anthony 394 Kato, Rina 290 Kawabe, Yuko 290 Kawamoto, Daisuke 290 Kay, Brandon 181 Kay, Eric 290 Kay, Serela 227 Kazazian, Shant 291 Kei, Amanda 291 Keith, Eric 291 Kelley, Nicole 383 Keller, Tara 223 Kelley, Rachel 291 Kelley, Shannon 291 Kellogg, Mary 291 Kenan, Chad 291 Kern, Sean 185 Kesler, Kesler 291 Kessler, Aaron 380 Keyser, Rebecca 291 Khalili, Dalia 383 Khamoushian, Layla 291 Khatibi, Bita 383, 384 Khaw, Debbie 384 Kho, Rudy 291 Khoubian, Jina 291 Kiawkhooy, Arash 291 Kil, Kenneth 291 Kim, Alex 291 Kim, Bryan 291 Kim, Catherine 292 Kim, Chang Peter 292 Kim, Chi-Hee 292 Kim, Chris 292 Kim, Chul 292 Kim, Dong 292 Kim, Grace 292 Kim, Ho Chung 292 Kim, Hok Seon 292 (0 458 index nj, J UJ N .. i bjT47, Midl290 ,; 9 . UnfaM291 R L%KiT291 a UKUr291 UtAraft . lULDi F EAftWa291 - UOB2J2 Kim, Hyon 292 Kim, Hyosung 292 Kim, Jane 292,383 Kim, Jason 292 Kim, Jean 383 Kim, Jennie292 Kim, Jennifer 384 Kim, Jenny 292,384 Kim, Joseph 292 Kim, Judy Chu 294 Kim, Julie 294 Kim, Jung Woon 294 Kim, Kyong 294 Kim, Kyung 294 Kim, Nancy 384 Kim, Rachel, 380 Kim, Rebecca 383 Kim, Reuben 294 Kim, Margaret 294 Kim, Sandy 294 Kim, Sang 294 Kim, Seong Tae 294 Kim, Soo 294 Kim, Sung Hyun 294 Kim, Un Ah 294 Kim, Winnie 294 Kim, Yang 294 Kim, Yong 294 Kim, Yoon 295 Kim, Young-Sin 383 Kim, Yun 295 Kimura, Stephanie 383 Kimura, Tracy 295 King, Marilyn 295 King, Susie 95 Kingery, Lisa 384 Kipnis, Adam 295 Kiremidjian, Larisa 175 Kiripolsky, Monika 295, 391 Kirsch, Rebecca 295 Kishiyama, Page 295 Kleidosty, Brenda 376 Klein, Cheryl 295 Klein, Lyndsay 217 Klein, Michelle 295 Kline, Sara 295 Knapp, Lucinda 295 Knight, Billy 191 Knight, Carrisa 295 Knoop, Erika 295 Ko, Alex Dong 295 Ko, Carolyn 295 Ko, Kevin 296 Ko, Sandra 296 Ko, Seoyoun 296 Kobashikawa, Brian 296 Kocher, Ken 171 Koenig, Laura 296 Koenig, Renate 296 Kohleriter, Nicole 423 Kokin, Sarah 376 Kolaczynski, Rob 171 Roller, Craig 384 Komure, Brooke 296,391 Komuves, Judith 384 Kong, Jennifer 296 Konik, Zita 384 Konishi, Tania 296 Koo, Hyunjoo 296 Koo, Vivian 296,383 Korell, Elizabeth 296 Korn, Mirian 296,376 Kornsand, David 296 Kotadia, Shabneez 105 Koven, Richard 296 Kozen, Betsey 383 Kraft, Gina 372 Kraft, Sarah 296 Kramar, Amanda 376 Kramer, Brandon 219 Krinsky, David 297 Krikorian, Adam 185 Krueger, Kelly 467 Kubo, Yumi 297 Kuczynski, Amy 297, 401 Kuei, Chester 297 Kulik, Kim 376 Kulpiya, Jennifer 297 Kumar, Bahar 297 Kung, Cheryl 383 Kuno, Naomi 297 Kuo, Elaine 297 Kuo, Jing 297 Kurniawan, Margareth 297 Kurniawati, Winnie 297 Kurokawa, Ayako 297 Kushner, James 297 Kutchai, Debra 297, 398 Kvyatkovskaya, Polina 297 Kwak, Inson 297 Kwak, Joo Hyun 298 Kwan, Charlene 298 Kwan, Michael 298 Kwock, Kerilyn 298 Kwon, Soo 298 Kwong, Cindy 298 Kwong, Connie 384 Kwong Ernest 384 La, Quy Anh Dao 298 LaBonte, Allison 227 Lai, Cindy 298 Lai, Dorothy 298 Lai, Tim 298 Lai, Vincent 298 Lam, John 298 Lai, Joyce 384 Lam, Lap Ying 298 Lam, Margie 298 Lam, Melissa 372 Lamadrid, Christine 298 Lamb, Jennifer 227 Lampano, Joshua 298 Lancaster, Stacy 384 Lance, Sean 299 Lane, Taiko 299 Lang, Angela 299 Lang, Karen 299 Langenhan, Jessica 383 Lanis, Olga 299 Larios, Audrey 299 Larios, Maribel 299 Larocca, Chris 171 Larson, Catherine 378 Lau, Chi 299 Lau, Joanne 299,381 Lau, Katherine 299 Lau, Nancy 299 Lau, Samantha 299 Lau, Timothy 299 Lau, Ting Ting 299 Laughlin, Tamar 299 Lautze, Nicole 299 Lavin, Steve 191,195 Law, Ho Kie 300 Law, Kiet 300 Law-Hing, Eric 300 Lawson, Chanda 300 Lawson, Mandi 187 Lazora, Sarah 175 Le, Amanda 383 Le, Brian 300 Le, Hoang 300 Le, Tommy 300 Le, Vuvy 300 Lee, Addison 300 Lee, Ailing 300 Lee, Alicia 372 Lee, Angie 300 Lee, Annie 300 Lee, Annie 383 Lee, Candice 300 Lee, Charleen 300 Lee, Chi 300 Lee, Chin-Hong 300 Lee, ChinSun 301 Lee, Christie 301 Lee, Christine 301 Lee, Christopher 301 Lee, Cindy 301 Lee, Connie 301 Lee, Cynthia 301 Lee, Daniel 301 Lee, Dany 301 Lee, Diana 301 Lee, Elaine 301 Lee, Eric 301 Lee, Eunhee 301 Lee, Grace 301 Lee, Hyun 301 Lee, Irene Ting 301 Lee, Jae Ho 302 Lee, James 302 Lee, Janet 383 Lee, Jay 302 Lee, Jenny 302 Lee, Ji 302 Lee, Joanne 302 Lee, Jocelyn 383 Lee, John 302 Lee, Jonathan 302 Lee, Jong-Min 219 Lee, Joyce 383 Lee, Justine Eun 302 Lee, Karissa 302 Lee, Katherine 302 Lee, Kathy 302 Lee, Kevin 302 Lee, Kwan 302 Lee, Kye-Jo 302 Lee, Lina 302 Lee, Maria 303 Lee, Michelle 226, 227, 303 Lee, Mike 303 Lee, Monica 378,384 Lee, Nicole 303 Lee, Peiyun 303 Lee, Reenah 303 Lee, Ryan 181 Lee, Sam 115 Lee, Sherie 303 Lee, Si 303 Lee, Sohyun 303,384 Lee, Soon Ho 303 Lee, Stacey 303 Lee, Stephanie 303 Lee, Susan C . 303,316,414 Lee, Susan P. 303 Lee, Tattice 303 Lee, Timothy 303 Lee, Tin Man 305 Lee, Tracy 305 Lee, Vincci 305 Lee, Wendy 305 Lee, Wing-Shan 305 Lee, Yu-Chi 305 Leh, Winnie 305 Leigh, Rovianne 305 Lelie, Tamara 305 Lemmer, Jen 380 Leong, Elena 381 Lepe, Eleanora 305 Lerdsuwanrut, George 384 Leslie, Michelle Burden 305 Letourneau, Corinne 383 Leung, Cecilia 305 Leung, Gloria 305 Leung, Jennifer 384 Leung, Sai-Ym 305 Leung, Tsan 305 Levey, Lauren 305 Levin, Jackie 187 Levine, Anette 306 Levy, Allison 306,376 Lew, Connie 306 Le Winter, Sandy 376 Lewis, Jermaine 169,171, 172 Lewis, Kristin 306 Lewis, Sarah 306 Lewis, Stephanie 376 Li, Amos 306 Li, Jin 306 Li, Jing 101, 306 Li, Orson 306 Li, Susan 306 Li, Tai-Lun 306 Li, Tiffany 383 Li, Tina 306 index 459 Li, William 306 Liang, Benjamin 306 Liang, Olivia 306 Liang, Sarah 306 Liao, Henry 307 Liao, Steve 307 Lieberman, Louise 175 Libertor, Jeremy 307 Liebowitz, Michele 384 Liggens, Emmanuelle 307 Lim, Edward 307 Lim, Lesley 307 Lim, Sang 307 Lima, Carly 307 Lin, Bernice 307 Lin, Emily 307 Lin, James 307 Lin, Jason 307 Lin, Jeff 307 Lin, Jenny 383 Lin, Kai-Li 307 Lin, Rubin 269, 308 Linder, Melissa 376 Lindermayr, Miriam 308,372 Ling, Chienru 308 Ling, Chung Kin 308 Ling, Eunice 383 Ling, Pei-Ching 308 Lira, John 308 Lisa, Lacy 383 Little, Alia 383 Little, JJ. 227 Little, Skylar 175 Litvak, Jessica 376 Liu, Allen 308 Liu, Cheng-Chung 308 Liu, David 308 Liu, Emily 308 Liu, Joyce 308 Liu, Pauline 308 Liu, Pui Yan 308 Liu, Shuo 308 Liu, Yen-Fu 308 Lleva, Karina 308 Lloyd, Brandon 191 Lloyd, Kristina 309 Lo, Mimi 309 Loef, Jennifer 378 Loewenthal, Carrie 376 Logan, Alysia 309,4 10 Logan, Courtney 309 Loll, Katie 309 Lombar, Kory 171 Long, Kathryn 309 Longobardy, Robert 309 Loo, Patricia 309 Lopez, Adriana 309 Loreto, Ellaine 309 Louie, Jennifer 309 Louie, Stanley 309 Louie, Wan 309 Loughlin-Morales, Mirna 383 Loukonen, Lori-Jean 309 Lovett, Evan 309 Lowry, Rachelle 372 Lozano, Ellana 310 Lu, Chu-Jen310 Lu, Jennifer 310 Lu, Ling 310,378 Lu, William Kuo Hao 310 Lu, Anne 310 Lu, Xiaomin 310 Lucas, Andrew 310 Luckiesh, Erin 383 Lui, Rebecca 3 10 Luk, Hector 310 Luk,Jocelyn 310 Luk, Lily 310 Lulejian, Armine 310 Lum, Amy 310 Luque, Nicole 310 Luscan, Xavier 219 Luu, Annie 310 Luu, Chi 311 Luu, Jack 380 Ly, Dawn 311 Ly, Khanh311 Lynn, Aaron 311 Lyon, Antony 105 m Ma, EunHee311 Ma, Joyce 311 Ma, Manwai Andy 311 Ma, Pei-Jing3H Ma, Tricia 311 Maass, Dan 384 Machado, Lorenzo 311 Macias, Mary 376 Mack, Darcy 378 Mack, Paul 419 Mack, PaulMim 316 Mackin, Melissa 372 Madri gal, Jennifer 311 Maewal, Ila 383 Magcale, Marlon 311 Magcale, Melito 311 Magee, Lamont 311 Magnuson, Molly 311 Magrani-Estafani, Ilin 311 Magucha, Moraa 312 Mah, Jessica 312 Mah, Michelle 312 Mahindrakar, Shruti 376 Mahler, Kimberly 312 Makakaufaki, Saia 171 Makowski, Shiri 312 Maldonado, Elissa 383 Manahan, Josephine 312 Manalac, Francine 312 Manalastas, Aimee 95 Mancilla, Gabriela 312 Mancini, Francesco 312 Mandeville, Jean 378 Mangon, Karen 312 Mankowski, Jennifer 378 Manning, Kristie 372 Manssor, Efrat 312 Manuel, Noel 372 Manzano, Justine 383, 467 Manzano, Olivia 467 Mao, Suzanna 312 Markota, Marissa 372 Marchese, Nicohlas Adam 3 12 Marco, Michelle 312 Marcos, Maria Felicia 312 Marcos, Marissa 378, 384 Markota, Marissa 312 Maroun, Carole 313 Marquez, Eloise 313 Marquez, Maria 313 Marroquin, Omar 313 Marshall, Julie 2 17 Martin, Alejandra 313 Martin, Ava 313 Martin, Billy 219 Martin, Claudia 402 Martin, Eric 313,435 Martin, Fabiola 384 Martin, Jennifer 313 Martin, Jenny 376 Martin, Maylana 197 Martin, Sharita 313 Martinez, Dorene 417 Martinez, Mark 313 Martinez, Marissa 313 Martinez, Melissa 313 Martinez-Guzman, DeeAnn313 Martinez-Romero, Consuelo 313 Marvin, Jasmine 313 Masaquel, Catherine 313 Maskey, Jami 314 Massey, Julie 201 Masterson, Lindsey 201 Mateu, Vanesa 384 Matla, Marko 314 Matsuda, Misaki 314 Matusik, Natalia 314 Maxwell, Julia 201 May, Jill 383, 384 Mayes,Jeff3l4 McAlwee, Gerald 314 McAloon, Mandy 227 McBride, Tod 171 McCann, Ryan 171 McDonald, Chris 3 14 McDonald, Kathleen 314 McDuffie, Eboni 314 McDuffie, Monique 314 McEwan, Scott 171 McGee, Kimberly 314 McGhee, Courtney 314 McGraw, Jeff 222 McJannett-Taylor Alexis 372 McLachlin, Parker 222 McPherren, Scott 314 McNown, Cade 169,171, 173 Mehta, Neel3l4 Meissen, Jennifer 314 Mejia, Madeleine 314 Mejia, Ricardo 315 Mejia, Sandra 315 Mekdara, Belinda 315 Melcher, Megan 376 Melsby, Brad 171 Memory, Michael 315 Mempin, Cedric Paul 315,413 Mendelson, Jaime L. 382 Mendez, Yesenia 315 Mendoza, Jesus 315 Mendoza, Reina 315,378 Mendoza, Shana 383 Menrens, Monika 384 Mercado, Eleanor 315, 384 Mesa, Anne 315 Messerschmitt, Laura 315 Meyers, Andy 171 Meyers, Michelle 315 Meza, Evangelina 315 Meza, Genoveva 315 Mianowska, Annette 372 Michel, Elana 315 Mickens, Astrid 315 Mickey, Jennifer 316 Migita, Frances 383 Mijares, Alison 316 Mikail, Amy 316 Mikhlin, Inna 316 Miknis, Jule 372 Milburn, Tracey 175,176 Militech, Dusan 171 Miller, Allyson 384 Miller, Andrea 383 Miller, Jordan 191,316, 430 Miller, Mark 2 19 Miller, Rebecca 227, 376 Miller, Shana 378, 384 Miller, Spencer 316 Miller, Zach219 Millsap, Carissa 217 Min, Seung Soo 316 Minassian, Sandra 316 Mintz, Gregory 316 Minus, Molly 376 Miranda, Melanie 316 Miravet, Sylvia 316 Mirhadi, Mike 384 Mistry, Kusum 418 Mitamura, Tomoko 316 Mitchell, Freddie 171 Miwa,Traci 316 Miyashiro, Lydia 316 Mkrian, Arman 316 Mo, Donna 383 Moffat, Laura 223 Moiso, Jerome 191,195 Mojica, Frances 318 Molina, David 318 Molina , Ricardo 318 Moltke-Leth, Amanda 223 Monforte, Story 318 Moore, e, R 460 index : - iTa n iDuai!71 - ; iB]9I3l m tttma) :r i fckSam HbSwnrM to lib Zd 219 hp.Ci.T JT Ifa. Snag Soo 516 UMBiTomobj H . Lira 225 Monroe, Jessica 318 Monroy, Andrew 318 Montague, Juliet 372 Montague, Vanessa 372 Montemayor, Carla 383 Montesinos, Jessica 318 Moon, Sunghoon 318 Moore, Jeffrey 171,318 Moore, Rory 318 Morada, Ivy 318 Morales, Alberto 318 Morales, David 318 Morales, Eunice Elizabeth 318 Morales, George 318 Morales, Liliana 318 Morales, Marlon 319 More, Deliah 201 Morefield, Kristen 319 Morelos, Genevieve 383 Moreno, Cynthia 319 Morgan, Candace 319 Morgan, Carolina 319 Morgan, Sarah 175 Morgan, Steve 171 Morimoto, Kerri 372 Morita, Masami 319 Moriyama, Jamie 383 Morris, Chris 319 Morris, Suzy 187 Morrisroe, Shelby 319 Mortazavi, Dawn 319 Morton, Lisette 319 Moses, Jennifer 378 Motter, Christi 319 Mount, Mandy 319, 415 Moya, Alexandra 319, 412 Moylan, Juliana 319, 426 Mozafarian, Mougeh 319 Muckerheide, Michael 319 Mukai, Jennifer 320 Mukaida, Ned 320 Mun, Tina 320 Munguia, Maribel 320 Munoz, Freddermann 320 Munoz, Raymond 320 Munson, Paul 320 Murguia, Arturo 320 Murphy, Eleanor 227 Murphy, Shonda 320 Murray, Kathryn 320 Murray, Linda 320 Mushi, Kristina 320 Nable, Philip 320 Naeve, Adam 207, 209 Nagano, Kazuko 320 Nakaatari, Scott 320,414 Nakaba, Alex 320 Nakagawa, Daichi 321 Nakamoto, Ayumi 383 Nakamura, Keith 321 Nakaoki, Jill 321 Nakase, Natalie ' 197 Nakasuji, Scott 321 Nakazono, Kelly 381 Nalbandian, Edith 321,432 Nalu, Angela 376 Namgoong, Min 321 Nandi, Lisa 383 Narasaki, Ryan 321 Natividad, Charlene 321 Nava, Laura 321 Navarro, Matthew 321 Navarro, Melvin 321 Nay, Kelley 321 Nazarians, Treza 321 Nazareno, Jennifer 467 Nece, Ryan 171 Needleman, Matthew 321 Neifmg, Stephanie 383 Nelson, Ann 321 Nelson, Elke 321 Nelson, Paul 171 Neufeld, Ryan 171 Newlin, Heather 187 Newman, Krista 322 Newman, Noel 219 Newsmagazines 57 Newstat, Joshua 322 Ng, Gary 322 Ng, Leslie 322 Ng, Yolanda 322 Ngai, Carina 322 Ngo, Justine 322 Nguyen, Don 384 Nguyen, Duke 219 Nguyen, Hoalu 322 Nguyen, Kim 322 Nguyen, Kimdung 322 Nguyen, Mai 384 Nguyen, Ngoc 322 Nguyen, Pam 383,384 Nguyen, Tarn 322 Nguyen, Thanh-Thuy 322 Nguyen, Thao 322 Nguyen, Thienlan 322 Nguyen, Thien-thanh 322 Nguyen, Thu-trang 323 Nicaud, Julie 372 Nichani, Kiran 323 Nieblas, Kari 383 Nielsen, Kristin 323,383,400 Nihipali, Amy 187 Nishimura, Kimiyoshi 323 Noack, Marin 217 Noda, Gwen 323 Noddle, Jen 201 Nogariya, Kaori 323 Noguera, Laura 111 Noll, Christopher 323 Nolledo, Lani 323 Nomi, Kristy 323 Notowitz, Samuel 323 Noud, Jennifer 372 Nouri, Sahar 383 Noushmehr, Houtan 323 Novoa, Douglas 323 Noy, Lior 323 Nunez, Gabriela 323 Nuveman, Ryan 323 Nuveman, Stacey 217, 376 o Oak, Jean 383 Oakley, Sara 376 Obembe, Olufolajimi 323 Oberman, Jasmine 376 Oberman, Lori 324 O ' Brien, Tim 101 O ' Brien, Tina 324 Ocampo, Rowena 384 Odabaei, Golaun 324 Oh, Julie 223 Oh, Youmee 324 Ohan, Nina 324 Ohara, Emily 324 Ohebsion, Niloufar 324 Ohya, Hiroyoshi 324 Okada, Maki 324 Okazaki, Naho 324 Okonek, Kellie 383 Olague, Rita 324 Olivares, Jennifer 324,372 Oliver-Gardner, Belva 324 Olivia, Elizabeth 378 Olivas, Angela 378 Olmos, Jorge 324 Olson, Brooke 324 Olson, Kristin 378 Olson, Kristy 372 O ' Malley, Laurene 324 O ' Neal, Maggie 372 Ong, Jenny 325 Ong, Mahalia 325 Ongerth, Sharon 376 Oo, Freda 325 Orap, Farah Jane 325 Orenstein, Erin 376 Orjalo, Arturo 325 Orozco, Tiffani 325 Orr, Elizabeth 378 Ortega, Hector 325 Ortega, Jenny 384 Ortisi, Shawna 372 Ortiz, Arlene 325 Ortiz, Feliza 325 Ortiz, Jennifer 325 Oruncakciel, Ani 325 Osgood, Stephen 325 O ' Shea, Maureen 325 O ' Sullivan, Meredith 187 Osollo, Audrey 325 Osorio, Ivette 372 Osoy, Ada 325 Ostomel, Dana 325 Ott, Julie 183 Overholt, Brooke 372 Owens, Anthony 326 Oy, Juan 326 Oyerinde, Starr 326 Ozimek, Ryan 326 P Pacheco, Lisset 326,436 Pachnanda, Jasmine 384 Pacio, Nerissa 326 Padgett, Clara 384 Pack, Julia 3 26 Pak, Hae Kyong 326 Paladino, Elana 383 Palar, Annahita 326 Palda, James 185 Pallios, Andrea 376 Palmertz, Bjorn 326 Pamatmat, Kenneth 326 Pan, Paul 326 Pan, Renee 326 Paneno, Nick 181 Pangan, Jennifer 326 Pao, Celestin 326 Pao, Kenneth 327 Paoletti, Anthony 327 Paquette, Connie 327 Paras, Julie Grace 327 Pardo, Jasmine 326 Park, Brady 327 Park, Christina 327 Park, Diane 383 Park, Eunhyun 327 Park, Gregory 327 Park, Hee 327 Park, Helen 327 Park, Heuiki 327 Park, Hyon-Hee 327 Park, Jaesun 327 Park, Michael 327 Park, Nan 327 Park, Sara 327 Park, Teri 329 Park,Yungshin 329 Park, Zenia 329 Parker, Adine 329 Parker, Dave 185 Parker, Jaclyn 111 Parker, James Duncan 438 Parker, Kimberly 329 Parsa, Natalie Niloufar 329 Pashaie, Shirin 329 Pashoglyan, Azniv 329, 400 Patel, Satin 329 Patience, Jason 329 Patino, Nelson 329 Pattapongse, Jennifer 329, 383 Paul, Jason 329 Paul, Magdalena 329 Pauly, Mark 329, 382 Paus, Cory 171 Pavri, Numazer 380 Payne, Jennifer 329 index 461 Pearl, Melanie 330, 426 Pearson, Melanie 197 Pel, Jerry 330 Pejavar, Shelia 380 Perez, Judy 330 Perez, Patricia 330 Perez, Thelmy 372 Perkins, Caroline 330 Peroutka, Carrie 372 Perrault, Kevin 181 Perry, Ronnie 330 Pesselnick, Jill 3 30,384 Peterson, Chris 330 Peterson, Celeste 187 Peterson, Cici 175 Peterson, Hilary 201 Petit, Andre 330 Petty, Mark 330 Pfeffer, Stephanie 330,422 Pflueger, Jeff 185 Pham, Carolyn 330 Pham, Michelle 330 Pham, Paul 330 Pham, Peter 95 Pham, Sally 330,425 Pham, San 330 Pham, Teri 331 Phelan, Matt 171 Phillips, Sean 171 Philman, Marie 197 Phim, Navy 331 Pho, Anda 384 Phu, Irene 331 Phu, Phoung 331 Phuvadakorn, Chaivat 331 Pi Kappa Phi 380 Pichon, Pilar 331,352 Pieper, Billy 171 Pierce, Tim 181 Piggott, Jennifer 331,390 Pilossyan, Astkhik 331 Pilotin, Mare 384 Pineda, Carlos 33 1,438 Pinlac, Carol 331 Pioquinto, Ralph 331 Pipersburg, Natalie 331 Plaskin, Leah 378 Plath, Katie 376 Pieman, Nova 384 Plzak, Jennifer 331 Poindexter-Douglas, Shari 331 Polak, Brian 171 Polakoski, Marie 101 Polanski, Krista 187 Poli-Dixon, Brian 171 Politowski, Jennifer 331 Poltl, Tom 181 Ponton, Kimberly 372 Poole, Renee331 Poon, Dick Lam 332 Poore, Heather 376 Popescu, Cristina 221 Porter, Kiesha 332 Porter, Kristee 187 Portillo, Mayda 332 Potter, Chaska 187 Pourhosseini, Anita 332 Povey, Jessica 227 Powell, Holiday 201 Prado, Chad 332 Prado, Jorge 332 Preece, Jennifer 332 Premsrirat, Michelle 332 Price, Durell 171 Price, Jessica 376 Price, Keiko 201 Prior, Tim 332 Pritchett, Ken 171 Proctor, Joanna 372 Puffer, Jon 185 Pumpuang, Mai teeny 332,383 Purdy, Ryan 332 Putimahtama, Tiffany 383 Putman, Cory 372 Pyles, Donald 332 Quan, Cherine 332 Quan, Ryan Quan 332 Quesada, Kelly Anne 332 Quinn, Megan 175 Quinn, Mollie 332 Quinto, Kenneth 333 Quintos, Vivien 333 Quiros, Jenny 372 Rafii, Rokhsara 333 Ragland, Ryan 333 Ragsdale, Mary 372 Rahimi, Robert 333,428 Rahmani, Neama 333 Rahn, Erin 217 Rainwater, Aimee 333 Raja, Kumar 333 Ramasar, Todd 191 Ramezan-Arab, Sara 333 Ramirez, Gabriela 333 Ramirez, Patricia 333 Ramirez, Roberto 333 Ramos, Ana Marie 438 Ramos, Candice 333 Ramos, Christian 333 Ramos, Danielle 333 Ramos, Emanuel 333 Ramos, Jonathan 334 Ramos, Oscar 334 Ramsay, Nicole 334 Randle, Jeffrey 334 Ransom, Nicole 334 Rapoport, Ruth 334 Rastogi, Neha 334 Rattray, Juliette 334 Rauber, Patrick 334 Rausini, John 334 Raust, Michelle 334 Razi, Mojgan 334 Rebuelta, Heather 334 Rector, Allison 378 Reed, Travis 191 Rehart, Alison 383 Reichardt, Carolyn 334 Reid, Colleen 334 Reidt, Michelle 334,372 Reis, Veronica 335 Rembert, Ayesha 197 Rembold, Nicci 372 Rempel, Jason 335 Rendez, Alex 335 Reslan, Randa 335 Resnick, Portia 175 Resse, Devon 171 Resto, Edgardo 335 Reyes, Bernadette 335 Reyes, Denise 335 Reyes, Ebert 335 Reynosa, Mark 171 Rhoan, Albert 335 Rhodes, Koblack 335 Rice, Catlin 384 Rich, Alexis 335 Ridge, Bryan 335 Ridgle, Tanya 335 Rimando, Nick 181 Ringpis, Gene-Errol 335 Riordan, Christine 383 Rippinger, Sarah 384 Rivas, Eduardo 335 Rivas, Heidi Harrison 335 Rivera, Jaqueline 336 Rivera, Jazylette 336 Rivera, Mariza 336,410 Rivera, Ria 336 Roberts, Mindy 378 Robbins, Tiffany 336,410 Roberts, Mindy 383 Roby, Regan 187 Rocha, Alexis 336 Rocha, Claudia 336 Rodas, Monica 336 Rodger, Taylor 187 Rodriguez, Catrina 336 Roe, Kirsten 336 Roffredo, Jeffrey 336 Rogers, Laura 336 Roldan, Martha 336 Romero, Marcelle 336 Rongavilla, Dominic 336 Ronisky, Raquel 380, 376 Roques, Ryan 171 Resales, Gilbert 336 Resales, Jaime 337 Rosemond, Michelle 337 Rosen, Jeremy 337 Rosen, Lisa 337 Rosenthal, Jonathan Say res 337 Ross, Diana 337 Rossfeld, James 337 Rossman, Gabriel 337 Roth, Jennifer 337 Rothman, Ellen 376 Roubanova, Katia 221 Row, Camilla 378 Rubick, Angelique 372 Rubio, Auraleen 337 Rudis, Elissa 376 Ruiz, Gabriel 337 Ruiz, Raul 337 Ruiz, Robin 337 Ruiz, Sheldrin 337 Rujanuruks, Catherine 337 Runner, Joseph 337 RushJaRon 191,193, 195 Ryan, Jenny 338 Ryan, Katie 201 Ryba, Danielle 187 Rymsza, Christina 338 Ryu, Julie 383 Saavedra, Beatrice 338 Saavedra, Lori 338 Sabad, Bernardo 338 Sacan, Tracy 338,418 Sachs, David 191 Sacket, Samira 338 Saffer, Mike 171 Saia.Jim 191 Sailer, Chris 171 Sais, Shannon 338 Saito, Maki 338 Saka, Justin 338 Salazar, Ernest 338 Salazar, Ronaldo 338 Saldana, Lilia 338 Saldivar, Andreana 338 Saldivar, Chris 384 Saldivar, Mario 338 Saleh, Kian 338 Salo, Rudy 339 Salvador, Mary 339 Sam, Lin 339 Samiy, Tara 339 Samoza, Rowena 339 Sampras, Stella 221 Samuel, Kelly 339 Samuel, Mark 339 Sanchez, Edith 339 Sanchez, Elizabeth 339 Sanchez, George 339 Sanchez, Kathryn 339 Sanchez, Teresa 419 Sandoval, Nancy 339 Sands, Amber 384 Sands, Chris 219 Santana, Angela 339 Santiago, Madelene 378 Santos, Gabriel 171, 339 Santos, Mariana 383 Saphyakhajon, Mary 383 Sardjono, Fay 383 Sarno, Justin 339 Sassooni, Tannaz 384 Sato, Miho 339 Sato, Shigeki 340 Saucedo, Maricela 340 Saucedo Alvarez, 340 462 index s 1 1 338 . la 538 Saunders, Janine 340 Sawan, Ranya 340 Saxe, Jennifer 340 Sayegh, Jane 340 Saysay, Karen-Lyn 340 Schaab, Jennifer 340 Schacher, Samantha 201 Schermerhorn, Bob 245, 340, 384 Schlagenhauf, Byron 222 Schlosberg, Naomi 340, 376 Schmid, Matthew 340 Schmid, Sigi 181 Schmidt, Amy 340 Schmidt, Elizabeth 221 Schneider, Danielle 434,438 Schuknecht, Amber 378 Schuler, Anna 372 Schumacher, Anneliese 340 Schumacher, Rebecca 340 Schwarzlose, Rachel 378, 383 Schwarz, Catharine von 227 Schwartz, Jeff 340 Scott, Steve 342 Scott, Fred III 342 Scott-Levels, Bettye 342 Segundo, Laura 342 Seki, Christina 381 Seloadji, Tobias 342 Selph, Michael 342 Selsor, Erika 187 Semelsberger, Jason 222 Seno, Amateo 342 Serabian, Sebouh 342 Sethi, Neela 342 Setoodeh, Kim 380 Seward-Goda, Corey 342 SewHoy, Kelly 378 Sforza, Cynthia 342 Shahbazi, Talin 342 Shahmoradian, Vrej 342 Shaikh, Asif 342 Shak, Steve 181 Shanley, Christine 342 Shantz, Nyla 438 Shao, Gina 342 Shapiro, Stephanie 376 Sharaf, Nessreen 343 Sharma, Priya 383 Sharma, Sunder 343 Shartin, Nathalie 384 Shattuck, Lisa 175 Shaw, Holly 343 Shay, Terrence 343 Sheedy, Tyson 343 Sheffrey, Shannon 343 Sheely, Juliana 383 Shenoy, Amita 383 Shepard, Courtney 376 Sher, Samantha 384 Sherfy, Brad 222 Shiao, Yi-Ling 343 Shieh, Anita 372 Shier, Nicolle 343 Shih, Andy 343 Shih, David 343 Shih, Gary 343 . Shih, Vincent 343 Shimamoto, Susumu 343 Shin, Soo Jung 343 Shintani, Stacy 384 Shionoya, Satoshi 343 Shipp, Scott 343 Shklyar, Leonid 344 Shnayder, Michael 344 Shoemaker, Amy 383 Shoots, Sheree 383 Shorts, Kendra 344 Shorn, Sheila 344 Shotwell, Lauren 344 Shueh, Dolly 344 Shum, Ida 344, 380 Shwatz, Jane 376 Siengthai, Boonclaire 344 Sigler, James 123,344 Simciyan, Narod 344 Simmons, Katie 201 Simms, Stephanie Michael 344 Simon, Adam 384 Simon, Jason 344 Simmons, Coralie 227 Sims, Jesse Thomas 344 Sin, Lydia 344 Singh, Simmi 344 Singhi, Allison 344 Siu, Cecilie 345 Skinner, Ebun 345 Skocypec, Cynthia 345 Skulkina, Mila 376 Slocum, Steven 345 Slusser, Sean 345 Smallwood, Shelton 345 Smith, Adrienne 345 Smith, Carolyn 376 Smith, Charlie 222 Smith, Christel 227 Smith, Christopher 345 Smith, Jeff 191 Smith, Jeremy 345 Smith, Joshua 345 Smith, Kaecey 372 Smith, Katherine 345 Smith, Laura 345 Smith, Micah 345 Smith, Monique 345 Smylie, Kev in 345 So, Chung 345 So, Rebecca 346 Sobolewska, Ann 346 Soccer, Men 178-179 Soccer, Women ' s 174- 175 Soe, Maung 346 Sohn, Julianne 346 Soithong, Claire 383 Solano, Martha 346 Somoano, Yvette 346, 390 Son, Mina 383 Sonm, Sun Ik 346 Sonaty, Laura 346, 427 Sonaty, Steve 346. 427 Song, Jenny 346, 407 Song, Jessica 407 Song, Joanne 346 Song, Juyeon 346 Song, Michael 346 Song, Young 346 Songco, Mel 346 Sonthalia, Roshan 346 Soo, Belinda 347 Soper, Mia 383 Soriano, Christopher 347 Soto, Augusto 347 Sotolov, David 347 Soule, Kendra 347 Spencer, Ryan 347 Spenser, Steve 191 Spilker, Elizabeth 383 Spindler, Janelle 227 Spivack, Nadya 347 Sporty, Jennifer 384 Srephichit, Khwanradee 347 Sroka, Cesar 347 Stafford, Tim 347 Stamper, Jaime 376 Stanley, Allison 376 Stanley, Lisa McCall 347 Stanley, Matt 171 Stansbury, Ed 171 Stebbins, Tom 201 Steel, Kirra 378 Steele, Jennifer 378 Steele, Sunday 347 Steer, Jeffrey 347 Stein, Cori 347 Steinberg, Helen 347 Steinman, Jackie Tobian 223 Steinschriber, Ron 191 Stephens, Jason 171 Sternfels, Sarah 348 Stewart, Brandee 348 Stewart, Jessica 227 Stiefvater, Mary Alexandra 348 Stimmell, Lisa 348, 372 Stofila, Jennifer 348 Stolerman, Gregory 348 Stone, Hallie 348 Stone, Michael 348 Straus, Rachel 383 Strickler, Todd 348 Strocker, Carly 376 Stromsburg, Kevin 171 Strycula, Joey 171 Stuart, Shaun 5 Student Alumni Association (SAA) 384 Stuppi, Katie 348 Su, Chung-Jen 348 Su, Hsiang Yu 348 Su, Liya 348 Sua, Stephen 171 Suarez, J. Luis 348 Sue, Milton 348 Sugawara, Sakura 349 Sugi, Makiko 349 Sugiyama, Lindsey 372 Suh, Eunah 349 Suh, Jaimee 349 Suh, Jeffrey 349,393 Suk, In Sun 349 Sukumolijan, Candie 376 Sul, Jim 349 Sulahian, Jane 349 Sulahian, Jessica 372 Sule, Mick 349 Sullano, Mark 349,423 Sullivan, Karen 383 Supancheck, Paul 418 Sumagaysay, Michelle 349 Sun, Inglih 438 Sun, Yi Yi 349 Sunde, Sarah 349 Sung, Caroline 349,381 Sunga, Elaine 349 Supancheck, Paul 349 Suppe, Stacey 376 Swalley, Leah 384 Swanson, Anna 201 Swenson, Stephanie 217 Swimming and Diving Team 200-201 Swoboda, Anne 378 Sy, Winiviere 350 Sykes, Sabrina 350, 372 Szatkowski, Rachel 350,400 Szeto, Marianne 372 Ta, Quyen 350, 384 Taban, Mehran 350 Taban, Mehryar 350 Tabibi, Antoinette 350 Tabila, Brian 350 Tachiiri, Katsuyoshi 350 Tagaloa, Sau 350 Tahmisian, Bryan 350 Tahour, Pan tea 350 Tahtakran, Philip 350 Tai, Jennifer 350 Takahashi, Naomi 350,381 Takehara, Emily 350 Takeuchi, Yasuhiro 351 Talbott, Rolando R. 382 Taliaferro, Brandon 207 Tarn, Wai Yin 351 Tama, Sam 372 Tamm, Janelle 351 Tan, Heidi 372 Tan, Wendy 351,467 Tanaka, Jennifer 467 Tanaka, Kosuke 351 Tanaka, Yumiko 351 Tandon, Nina 351, 372 Tang, Molly 351 Tang, Ping-Ping 351 Tang, Raymond 351 Tangonan, Marissa 467 Tao, Joyce 376 Taran, Jessica 351 Tardiff, Suzanne 383 Tarutani, Cheri 351 Tata, Vae 171 index 463 Tatosyan, Lynnette 351 Tatsuo, Hiromi 351 Taub, Lindsay 221 Tayebalt, Anis 351 Taylor, David 351 Taylor, Jessica 372 Taylor, LaToya 353 Tcheng, Connie 353, 383, 467 Teagle, Heather 201 Templeman, James 111 Tenenbaum, Katie 227, 353 Tenenbaum, Natalie 353,384 Tenneyson, McKinley Jr. 181 Teoh, Jeremy 353 Terrano, Valerie 378 Tertzakian, Taleen 384 Teshome, Mesfm 353 Tesler, Brenton 438 Teves, Tara 353 Than, Luy 353 Thaopaset, Chay 378 Thatcher, Evan 207 Theresia, Shivonne 353 Thomas, Aimee 438 Thomas, Erin 201 Thomas, Rober 171 Thomma, Meghan 353, 415 Thompson, Becky 201 Thompson, Beth 175 Thompson, Saskia 353, 391 Thornton, Alexis, 372 Thwe, May 353 Tidwell, Amber 35 3 Tilton, Jason 191 Tiongson, Frances Anne 353 Tjio, Priscilla 383 Tobar, Jen 376 Tobbagi, Amy 353 Tobey, Heather Nicole 353 Tokat, Tamar 354 Tokuyama, Kinyoshi 354, 380 Toledo, Bob 171 Toledo, Claudia 341, 354 Ton, Giao354 Tong, Annie 354 Tong, Kathleen 354 Topinaga, Kimberly 383 Torbati, Pedram 354 Torralba, Emily 354 Torres, Olga 354 Torroll, Karie 354 Touma, Marilu 354 Toumayan, Tsoler 354 Touny, Dinah 354 Tracy, Ryan 384 Traenkner, Stacey 378 Tramble, Kamara 354 Tran, Anh 354 Tran, Chau 354 Tran, Connie 355 Tran, Gai 355 Tran, Mary Kim 355 Tran, Nga 355 Tran, Sang 355 Tran, Thao 355 Tran, Tran 383 Tran, Quynh 355 Trang, Jeanette 355 Trang, Tommy 355 Travis, Shea 181 Trejo, Diana 355 Trieu, Mai 355 Trifskin, Sharone 355 Trinh, Michael 355 Trinh, Susan 383 Trinidad, Catherine 355 Tripp, Michael 355 Trudgenon, Amber 376 Trujillo, Alicia 438 Truong, Cammy 355 Truong, Christine 383 Truong, Hung- Anh 356 Truong, Kai 383 Truong, Linda 378 Truong, Maithy 356 Tsai, Arthur 356 Tsai, Chi- Wei 356 Tsai, Hugh 356 Tsai, Ivy 356 Tsai, Jack 356 Tsai, Jane 356 Tsai, Joseph 356 Tsakiris, Shaun 181 Tsang, Leslie 356 Tse, Joanne 356 Tse, Ka Man 356 Tse, Wai Sau 356 Tseng, Jeffrey 356 Tso, Ngan Hon 356 Tsui, David 356 Tsui, Kerwin 357 Tsui, Kwongfai 357 Tsuji, Marykay 123 Tu, Alice 357 Tucay, Alfonso 185 Tuckman, David 304,357 Tuerpe, Michael A. 382 Turner, Michael 357 Turner, Travor 171 Tzalka, Michal 376 u u Udo, Uduak 357 Uhrman, Abby 376 Uhrman, Betsy 376 Um, Alicia 223 Undergraduate Business Society (UBS) 380 Undergraduate Students Association Council (USAC) 59 Urcan, Michael 357 Uribe, Alejandro 357 Urita, Haydee 357 Uyema, Jaime 357 Vagenas, Pete 181 Vakili, Mojgan 357 Valamehr, Bahram 357 Valenzuela, Magdalena 357 Valladares, Johanna 357 Vallecillo, Sandra 357 VanDenBerg, Rosemary 357 VanderHelm, Sara 358,372 VanderSchalie, Kurt 358 VanderZanden, Vanessa 358 Vang , Xiong358 Vanis, Mike 171 VanMeter, Sara 358 Vanole, David 175 Varela, Cynthia 358 Vargas, Katarina 358 Vargas, Mauricio 358 Vasquez, Cynthia 394 Vasquez, Edgar 358 Vasquez, Paolo 384 Vayuvegula, Swapna 372 Vega, Christina 358 Vega, Veronica 358 Velasquez, Judy 358 Velasquez, Lisa 358 Vento, John 384 Vera, Michael 222 Veres, Priscilla 358 Vergel de Dios, Christine 358,381 Verity, Lindsay 358, 383,395 Verti, Mark 171 Viana, Rachelle 359 Victorine, Sasha 179,181 Vigilia, Michael 438 Vila, Alex 359 Villa, Cindy 372 Villa, Franz 359 Villa, Graciela 359 Villa, Linda 359, 407 Villalobos,Julio359 Villanueva, Neil 359 Vina, Ernest 359 Vina, Vina 359 Viner, Tanya 384 Vinzon, Delilah 359 Vo, Brandon 359 Vo, Corey Dang Khoa 359 Vo, Josephine 359 Vo, Kim-Nhu Thi 359 Voelkel, Lauri 384 Voitovitsch, Julia 201 Volkmer, Megan 383 Volleybal, Women ' s 186-187 Vong, Lin 359 Vorak, Cherryl 359 Vorakolmane, Sis 360 Voskanian, Hilda 360 Vovchuk, Natalya 360 Vu, Chris 360 Vu, Mai 360 Vu, Quoc-Anh 360 Vuong, Jane 383 Vu-Tien, Evelyne 360 Vuu, Nina 360 Waddell, Diane 360 Wade, Jason 360 Waggoner, Patricia 360 Waggonner, Jill 360 Wagner, Steve 222 Walendy, Craig 171 Walsh, Erin 201 Walker, Rachel 383 Walker, Sean 181 Walker, Shaquana 360 Wallace, Sarah 384 Waller, Denise 360 Walls, Anne 376 Walls, Paul 360 Walton, DeWayne 360 Wang, Alvin 361 Wang, Barnaby 361 Wang, Gary 361 Wang, Jennifer 361, 383,384 Wang, Lynda 361 Wang, Sherry 361,383,415 Wang, Steve 361 Wang, Tammy 383 Wang, Wen 361 Ward, Raven 376 Warehouse, Maegan 378 Watanabe, Lena 361 Waterbury, Vikki 361 Waterman, Sashya 361 Waterpolo, Men ' s 184- 185 Waterstone, Debi 423 Watson, Calysta Ruth 256,361 Watson, Earl 191 Watson, Jennifer 361 Watson, Mia 361 Weathers, Elizabeth 383 Webb, Josh 171 Webb, Micah 171 Weeks, Brian 361 Weil, Brett 361 Weiler, Erin 217 Weiner, Nikki 376 Weinkauf, Stephen 362 Weinstein, Alec 380 Weisbart, David 429 Welden, Erin 383 Wellen, Blake 185 Wen, Chia-Hui 362 Werner, Holly 362, 394 Wesnousky, Jennifer 362 West, David 362 Westbay, Caleb 181 Westberg, Lauren 227 Westrick, Shawn 384 Wheelbarger, Kathryn 362 White, Jeff 362 - V, ' Wilson, La 18 " !matt,filll IDJ82 464 index N-fettfl . lnw,Dcix423 Tmjnfatfl m m - - -: White, Jenny 205, 221, 223 White, Susan 362,372 White, Tony 171 Whitfield, Eric 171 Whiting, Doug 171 Wichayanuparp, Sue 362,383,467 Wiegand, Scott 171 Wiesen, Alison 362 Wiley, Michael 171,362 Wilford, David 171 Wilkins, Ryan 171 Wilkes, Sarah 362,376 Willard, Michael 362, 398 Willemse, Liz 175 Williams, Benjamin 362 Williams, David 362 Williams, Julius 171 Williams, Mark 209 Williams, Pamela 362 Williams, Rusty 171 Willson, Nicolle 363 Wilson, Lisa 187 Wimsatt, William H. Ill 382 Winchester, John 416 Winckler, Wendy Wines, Amber 201 Winter, Lissa 363 Wintermantel, Jade 376 Winstead, Melanie 410 Wise, Jessica 363, 372 Witham, Marissa 372 Wittenburg, Jennifer 187 Wittkop, Andrew 363 Wolf, Jennifer 363 Wolf, Jessica 383 Wolfram, Robyn 391 Wong, Annie 363 Wong, Carrey 467 Wong, Catharina 280,363 Wong, Cheyenne 363 Wong, Christopher 363 Wong, Cissy 363 Wong, Clifton 363 Wong, Debbie 383 Wong, Jack 363 Wong, Jennifer 363 Wong, Joanna 363 Wong, Joyce 363 Wong, Karen 363 Wong, Kevin 364 Wong, Koon Lun 364 Wong, Lauren 364 Wong, Michael 364 Wong, Philbert 364 Wong, Queenie 364 Wong, Tammy 364 Wong, Ying 364 Woo, Chrissy 364,384 Woo, Jennifer 372 Woo, Perry 364 Woo, Wesley 364 Wood, Alison 364 Woods, Kristina 384 Worley, Blake 171 Worthen, Katherine 372 Worthington, Janet 201 Wozniak, Laura 105 Wright, Adam 185 Wright, Cassie jr. 364 Wright, Janel 364 Wright, Jeff 171 Wu, Bob 364 Wu, Daphne 364 Wu, Hao-Tien 365 Wu, Jimmy 384 Wu, Nelson-Lulour 365 Wu, Szeman 365 Wu, Tzu-Chun 365 Wu, Will 365 Wu, Xin 365 Yabroff, Scott 365 Yacenda, Sunny 227 Yamada, Atsushi 365 Yamada, Yuka 365 Yamamoto, Brian 365 Yan, Diane 365 Yang, Annie 384 Yang, Chris 365 Yang, Debbie 365,380 Yang, Frances 365 Yang, Jun 365 Yang, Kyeongmin 366 Yang, LeeSun 366 Yang, Mimi 366 Yang, Selena 366 Yang, Stephanie 366 Yao, Serena 366 Yasharel, Rebecca 366 Yasuda, Takako 366 Yasui, Ryan 366 Yauchi, Kei 366 Yee, Christine 384 Yee, Lisa 366 Yee, Steven 366 Yen, Anne 366 Yen, Cherry 105 Yerushalmi, Elana 467 Yeun, Daniel 366 Yeung, Po Sze 366 Yglecias, Nadia 372 Yik, Van 366 Yim, Lana 383 Ying, Tina 367 Yip, Clinton 367 Yip, Jeanice 367 Yokomizo, Mayumi 383 Yonemoto, Alayne 367 Yong, Yang 367 Yoo, James 367 Yoo, Suhnim 367 Yoon, Won 367 Yoshikawa, Shannon 367 Yoshimura, Lynn 367 Yoshioka, Gary 367 Young, Caroline 384 Young, Erin 383 Young, Jennifer 367 Young, Nicole 372 Young, Ray 191 Young, Tony 367 Younglove, Katie 201 Youngs, Jason 367,430 Youssef, Christine 367 Yu, David 367 Yu, Debra 368 Yu, Hiu To 368 Yu, Hojin 368 Yu, Irena 368 Yu, James 368 Yu, Jonathan 368 Yu, Lee Tak 368 Yu, Sharon 368 Yu, Young 368 Yuan, Josh 368 Yum, Anna 368 Yun, Kenneth 368 Yun, Young-A 368 Yung, Vera 383 Yuyama, Kaya 368 Zagrzejewski, Jill 376 Zamora, Celsa 368 Zamora, David 368 Zapoticzny, Brian 369 Zarrabizadeh, Neda 369 Zavala, Elaine 369 Zavala, Jose 369 Zdenek, Jason 171 Zhao, Dawei 369 Zhao, Lisa 383 Zhou, Jing 369 Ziv, Daniel 369,421 Zivich, Elaine 227 Zoraster, Katherine 369 Zuniga, Sally 369 Zvonicek, Philip 369 index 465 g SueWichayanuparp You ' ve always been able to amaze me that you do. You ' ve always been on the ball and I I wish you the best of luck in the future and I ' ll always miss gur talksabout Scott. OliviaManzano What can I say??? my savior all year long. You deserve more thanks ever know. Grazietante principessa. I promise to not leave you haTigin ' next year either. KellyKrueger This makes " Year 5 " for the two of us. It ' s funny how we ' ve managed to keep it together for so long. But I wouldn ' t have it any other way. WendyTan Well, sweetie, you did it!!! Don ' t forget to tell David that he gets props too. We ' ll miss you a lot next year. LauraGundersheim Sports has come a long way. You did a wonderful job this year. Bruinlife is very lucky to have you. EunhaCho I remember when we asked you in your interview why you wanted to do layout and in simple words you said, ' " Cause I love it. " I hope when you think back, you still do. Thank you for everything. JenNazareno Hon, thank you for always knowing the right thing to say. All of the stories we had for each other helped us though those late nights during production. Thank you so much for all of your help. MikeMuckerheide I owe you like my first-born or something. You ' ve always pulled through for me and know that Ve lagged sometimes, but I ' m grateful that you ' ve had the patience to put up with It. Good luck in all of your future plans. I don ' t know what Bruinlife will do without you. The next editor will have a lot to live up to, KateHutton Well sweetie. I ' m glad that we haven ' t killed each other yet. I ' m just messing with you. You ' ve been one of - This first one was the night at our Oxnard retreat. Then there ' s me, my eyes closed with Olivia and Kelly gettin ' ready to grub in the West End during our annual seminar in Dallas. Then there ' s a just a pic of Page and my sis. Oh, it just brings be back to my high school days. my best friends here at UCLA and I ' m glad to have a person like you in my life. ConnieTcheng You always told me that you felt that you weren ' t doing enough, but I just wanted to remind you how much you ' ve meant to the book this year. I ' ll be missing our french fry mini-lunches together. Of course the talks about all of our people. To be continued on page 468 466 bruinlife 1998-1999 Bruinlife Yearbook Front Row: Jennifer Nazareno, Sue Wichayanuparp, Olivia Manzano, Justine Manzano, Elana Yerushalmi, Katherine Mutton, Sophie Hou. Middle Row: Araceli Gonzales, Eunha Cho, Catherine Calleja, Laura Gundersheim, Jennifer Tanaka. Back Row: Kitty Chan, Connie Tcheng, Alice Kao, Matthew, Kelly Krueger, Carrey Wong, Wendy. Not Pictured: Maureen Lamorena, Erin Ratazzi, Magdalena Valenzuela __bruinlife . ML MarissaTangonan So what did you think of this year? Not too bad, not too bad. Thank you for being so patient when we didn ' t show up. But I ' ll just blame that on Olivia. Hehe. CarreyWong You know, it ' s really great to see someone, like yourself, that is so willing to put up with all of my talk- ing smack about other people. But of course, you ' ve been awesome this year also. Kitty Chan You little miss 1 2-hour club person you. You should be honored to be a part of this prestigious rank- ing. It took me a while before I made it. Congrats to you and thank you for all of your help. SophieHou When you told me that you still wanted to be on Bruinlife even though there were problems with hiring you because of all that paperwork stuff, it really made me see your dedication. I thank you for that. ElanaYerushalmi Layout staff was an extremely strong staff this year and I want you to know that you were a part of that and you helped it be. Thanks. MatthewHeyn I real ly, really, really admire all of your dedication to yearbook. You could have completely walked away, but you didn ' t. That ' s just the kind of person Bruinlife needs. NenaValenzuela I ' m glad to know that you ' ll be back next year. Bruinlife could always use your enthusiasm. Thanks. ErinRatazzi I know that we really didn ' t get to work together much this year but I ' m glad that we did spend some time getting to know each other. Thank you so much for all of your help with copy. MaureenLamorena We didn ' e get to work together much either, but we did get to talk every once in a while. I know that Wendy is very grateful for all of your help. And so am I. AliceKao You did an awesome job this year on sales. In the past, sales has been a tough staff to be on, but you make it look so easy. AraceliGonzalez You did such a great job too. I know that Kelly was put at ease knowing how much you could give to Bruinlife. And that just makes my job easier too. JenTanaka ' m sorry you had to deal with a lot of the frats, That ' s always a tough one to handle. But you still did a great job. Maybe you could branch out into copy next year and then you could be like the Bruinlife Renaissance Woman. Something to think about CatherineCalleja Wow..,. it ' s amazing how you were able to fH J ' . handle both copy and sales. I usually try to encourage people to stick with one thing, but you pulled through for us. Thanks. PageKishiyama Now you ' ve missed your chance to contribute to Bruinlife, but I guess since you did fillers, I ' ll give you props for that. C ' mon Pagina you know that I wouldn ' t have been able to do this without you. It was already too much when Jaime left. Now what ' s Olivia gonna do next year when you ' re gone. But just remember that we offered you the position for design next year. It ' s gonna be weird without you. Who else am I gonna tease? I still have another year to go. But just to let you know, you ' re one of the best friends I ever had. Vivian lucky to have you. You ' re lucky to have her too, but you know what I mean. IVIy NM Peeps. . . . Despite all of the stress that I ' ve had to endure for the entire year, the people in newsmags have made this experience one of the most memorable in my life. I wouldn ' t trade it for the world. You have all opened my eyes to a lot of things that I didn ' t get to see my first two years here at UCLA. VyNguyen So when are we gonna celebrate? I ' ll call Mr. Cuervo and you can call Mr. Daniels. I ' m just being silly of course. But now what are we gonna do with our newfound tradi- tion? You ' ll just have to come back to keep it alive SandraCano Muchas gracias por todo. Estare muy triste cuando graduas. Te To be continued on poge 471 bruinlife editors: Eunha Cho- Asst. Layout Wendy Tan- Copy Laura Gundersheim- Sports Justine Manzano- Editor-in-Chief Kelly Krueger- Business Manager Sue Wichayanuparp- Managing Editor Olivia Manzano- Layout Jennifer Nazareno- Asst. Layout UP. LAYOUT SPORTS ttreancs managing quiero saber que eres muy admirable. There aren ' t that many people that have the strength to handle being a single-mother, putting La Gente together, going to school full- time, and going to work full-time. You deserve all the happiness in the world. I ' m going to miss you a lot, but it ' s all good ' cause you still have to lead our strike against you know what. And don ' t ever forget that I hooked you and Yzabel up. Hey, and you like how I could only write like two sentences in espahol??? MarinaGonzalez Hey chica, you know that I gotta give you muchas gracias for all that you ' ve put up with, especially with all my complaining about you know who. I appreciate you tryin ' to hook it up for me. MaryamBaqi Thank you so much for teaching me how to just step away for a while and take a break to actually breathe. Even though it ' s all that second-hand stuff that you love to spread everywhere. I won ' t hold it against you. MiriamSattar Even though we just met I think you also deserve many thanks also. I ' m sure that next year there will be more to be thankful for, but I ' m doing this now, because I don ' t get to do this again. Just usin ' my power while I ' ve still got it. TerelleJerricks You know Terelle, you ' re one of my faves here in Student Media. I ' ve always admired all your strength and effort. You are truly the ONE MAN STAFF. I know that Fred works hard too, but I think you beat me out in being in the production room the longest. ArifShaikh You have such a good heart. I wish you all the luck and happiness in the future, really am blessed to have met you. Congratulations for all of your hard work, SakeenaMirza Luckily you ' ll still be around. You did such a great job on AI-Talib. And you ' ve always been able to make me smile whenever I ' ve had all of this stress to deal with. Thank you so much. AdamYamaguchi You deserve some thanks too. I ' ve really enjoyed all of the talks that we ' ve had this year. We ' re both lucky not to be putting ourselves through this again, but we can reminisce all we want next year and it ' ll be all good. ArvliWard I can ' t believe you actually were able to put up with me. I ' m really glad I got to work with you this year. But I thank you for all of your faith in me. I did my best. PJAspuria I can ' t believe we actually got through this year. We have had to deal with so much this year. I can honestly call you one of my best friends. I thank you and Tony so much for always being there for me when I went through my tough times. SaigeHaselkorn You know that I would not have been able to handle doing this without you. You ' ve been there to listen to all of my crap and I am so grateful for that. I would have gone loca en la cabeza if you weren ' t there. I love you with all my heart and I hope you don ' t forget me and Kate when you ' re at the house next year. But I know that you ' ll have a blast. That ' s OK. We ' ll plenty of fun this sum- mer when we ' re all finally legal. Dad, Mom, Fern, JenManzano I know that sometimes I don ' t seem like the good daughter sister with my lack of contact with you, but your support is unparalleled. Thank you so much for all of your understanding. Finally, get to take a small break to be a loving daughter and sister. Mahal na mahal kita. InClosing I can still remember those many nights when I wanted to call it quits and just give it all up. But without the hard work and dedication of all of the above people, this would not be possible. Can I get any more cheesy than this. Well I don ' t really care ' cause get to say whatever I want on this page. This is Justine Antoinette Manzano, Growing stronger everyday.... Signing out. editor-in-chief bruinlife .m. COLOPHON colophon The 1999 Bruinlife Yearbook, volume 80, was created by a student staff at the University of California, Los Angeles and was printed by Taylor Publishing Co., in Dallas, Texas Bruinlife has been the official yearbook of the University of California, Los Angeles for 80 years. Editorial content does not necessarily reflect the view of the University. Address inquiries to : Editor, Bruinlife Yeabook, 308 Westwood Plaza, 118 Kerckhoff Hall, Los Angeles, CA 90024. Copyright 1999, the bruinlife staff and the ASUCLA Communications Board, publisher of the UCLA bruinlife yearbook. All rights reserved. 472 colophon bruinlife YEARBOOK PaperThis book was printed on 80-pound matte paper using black- on-black. Endsheets and dividers used Pantone 386CV Cover The bruinlife cover is a Skivertex Special Cover Mtl embossed and stamped with gold foil and a Cordova grain. Designed by Justine Manzano, Olivia Manzano, Kelly Krueger, and Page Kishiyama. Endsheets The bruinlife endsheets are of Gypsum Passport E S Stock paper with applied spot color. Designed by Justine ManzanoTVpography bruinlife logo is Cochin, book font is is Garamond3, caption font is optima, photo credits are in fulum condensed light oblique, folios are in future light, headlines may vnnj throughout the book.Senior Photography Senior portraits were taken by Campus Photo Studio. Some were taken at outside vendors. Hardware The boo k was produced using five Power Macintosh G3s, all 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 Apple Laser Writer. Software All layouts 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 on Adobe Illustrator 6.0. Printer Taylor Publishing Company. 1550 West Mockingbird lane, Dallas, TX 75235. Publishing consultants: Corey Mundwiler, Curtis Wright, Frank MyersPhotography 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, 3200, and XP2 film. Senior Spotlight photos were taken by Mike Muckerheide with Justine Manzano, Julia Kwan, and Willie Chan assisting. All photographs and negatives were scanned by Justine Manzano, Olivia Manzano, Laura Gundersheim, Kelly Krueger, and bruinlife staff assisting. All photos, with the e xception of the senior portraits were sent to Taylor in digital format on Zip disks or CD. : -- - bruinlife YEARBOOK 1 . 9 9 . 9

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, 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, 1998 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


University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Page 1


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