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

 - Class of 1996

Page 1 of 276

 

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1996 volume:

mm fB- Kmwm 1 1 1 ' V •• i 3 Nf ERS j, O I F OR N I A Berkeley 201 Heller, Student Union University of California Berkeley, California 94720-4500 21.100 undergraduates 8,400 graduate students 11,500 employees Volume 122 Copyright J 996 bv ASUC Blue and Gold fL ' ■ifji ' - H r V -lA; n 1 1 rr pf ' 1 ,■ I rii (r il ol ( Mililiiiniii. Bctkclcv 1996 Student performs at the annual p ' ng Shakespeare festival on the steps oj Wheeler Hall [left). Friends sit close on the grass across from Dwinelle Hal! to tonicr e (upper right). The Men ' s Octet, a campus a capcJIa group, sing near Sather Gate during their l cdnesday afternoon performance [far right). ' 3 ' js;;$:i4 rrk , iL vi V. ' j ( w ' - i jT ». I i f ' r ' 4 ' l nts find themselves won traffic in iproul Pla .a. " " C-; i£ath ' efing with friends _, ' etween or after clai ? Va oi« for relaxation licJ 6reac, o s Two students perform w a cultural showing at the Affirmative Action rally on Ocotber 12 { ( h]. Trying to stay cool, students congregate in Sproul Jountaw [above]. Cheerlead ers embrace at the final homeJoothaU game for the year |ri2ht|. ( ) K.,y 5 m i f ' ' f fZ Siraivfcfrrv Qrcek. which f runs from the north to south kT 1 side, can be enjoyedjrom m ' all across the campus. The W - serenity of the setting adds to the rustic, natural k K environment [upper left]. B Engrossed in his studies is a library patron who takes H- ' advantage of the silence H. ' and individual work time H (left). Sitting on the steps. B this student takes a quiet B moment in Sprout to express p. herself [right]. 1 m it w Blue : Gold 1996 nluin.- CWll. 201 H.-ll.-r L .iini;.-. Marliti IiiiIht Kin-. Siiiili Berkek ' v. Clalifoniia Contents Life 16 Organizations 68 Sports 112 Seniors 178 Pulse 240 Senior Puul NicJcrmcwr. a double major m Business Administration and Economics, i raJuates [upper right]. Two students stand in Sproul Plaza enjoying themselves (upper left]. A member of Delta Thela i ' yma sorontv stands with her mother after a step perfor- mance in Sproul Irightj. Men ' s varsity 8 rows with coxswain Seb Johnck (far right]. 15 think walking through Sproul Kiasffl Ittiate ApMlv yOM leaiiy icfi »ii» oiierefy m;ii i- pinpahic so iiini vmi aimcisi y. Everybody is so alive. " —William Muir, political science prof E End of an Era B ' TRAGI BROWN AND VINCE MA very university discriminates in its entrance policies. No one wants to talk about it and few have an understanding of what this discrimination includes. Each year the Admissions Office determines who is invited to enroll based on complicated formulas of test scores , activities , and personal circumstances. When the Regents voted on July 20, 1995, in favor of endingthe Affirmative Action policy ofUC Admissions offices, which gave preferences to underrepresented minorities, a rancorous flash-fire spread through not just the nine UC campuses, but through the entire nation. There is a struggle for fairness from sides united bv the all cncompassins; teclings of sadness, frustration, and fear. Beneath the contention lies the universal human yearning for acceptance, for tolerance, and for power. We stand together, trying to detennine what is right and who will pay the emotional pricctag on affirmative action. And while we search for answers of who belongs where, we strain to find our own place in the heart of the matter. What is .hffirm. ' tive .action? Black ' s Law Dictionary, lifth Edition, 1979 defines affirmative action with the example " designed to eliminate existing and continuing discrimination, to remedv lingering effects of past discrimination, and to create systems and procedures to prevent future discrimination; commonly based on population percentages of minority groups in a particular area. Factors considered are race, color, sex, creed, and age. " .According to the UC Glos.sarv of Terms, published in Mav 1995, affirmative action is measures taken to ensure fair treatment to create opportunities for underrepresented appHcants. Affirmative action differs from passive non discriminaticjn in that efforts arc made to re ruit members of underrepresented groups. fgr Thousands of students, lacullv, and community members gather in Sproul Plaza to rally against the termination of afllrmative action. The October 12 forum 2a ' t hc crowd an opportunity to hear speeches, watch cultural performances, and voice their opinions on the issue [above]. Reverend Jesse Jackson speaks to students Irom the steps of Sproul. The keynote speaker was on campus for only a few hours before traveling to other California schools also involved in the protest [top left]. i BBH i 1 frm ■ o IS fiACf-P Oft M WBlW ; 1 EST " Qc S - . ' K.. • ' • r. r :.Ti DflifT5 » u ir iv m .i V Where did it come from? Before the 1930s discrimination was legal. In 1933 Congress banned discrimination in the workplace with the Unemployment Relief . ' Xct and by the late forties and early fifties segregation laws were being challenged. The policies that forced blacks and whites to attend separate schools were overturned in the 1954 landmark case, Brown vs. Board of Education, making integration mandatory. In 1961 President Kennedy signed an exccutiye order and coined the phrase " affirmatiye action " to denote a company ' s " positive steps " to create a racially integrated workforce. Ten years later President Nixon wrote " The Philadelphia Plan " which instated timetables for integration. Soon thereafter Congress passed the Equal Righ ts .Amendment forcing equal consideration of w omen in all aspects of education and profession. The 1978 Supreme Court case, The Regents of the University of Calijornia vs. Allan Bakke, concluded that race may be one of the criteria used in the admission process so long as there arc no quotas or set-asides on the basis of race or ethnicity. Eight years ago the Regents of the University of California imple- mented a policy which mandated the enrollment of a student population that encompassed the cultural diversity of the state of California. How DOES IT AFFECT US? Since the implementation of affirmative action policies in 1988 there has been large shifts in the ethnic composition of the campus. For citizen and immigrant undergraduates, the percentage of Asians (including Japanese, Chinese, Korean, Filipino, East Indian, Pakistani, Vietnamese, Southeast . ' Ksian, and Pacific Islander) has risen from 25.5% in 1988 to 39.4 ' ' o in 1994. . frican-. ' Kmerican percentages vyhich peaked in 1989 with 7.7% haye dropped to 5.5% in the eight-year period since affirmative action began. The Chicano Latino population has risen from 1 1 .1% to 1 3.8% and Caucasian percentages ha e dropped from 48.5% to 32.4%. Berkeley ' s overall graduation rates have climbed steadily over the past 15 years. Rates for .■ frican-. American and Chicano Latino students are .AFFIRM TI ' F , CTK)N 19 [coniinticd from pigc l ' The percentage of African-American students at Cal, which peaked at 7.7% in 1 989, has dropped to 5.5% in the eight- year period since affirmative action began. rising more rapidly than the rates for Asian and Caucasian students. The one-vear persistence rate is higher than ever as 94°o of the students who enter as freshmen return for a second year. What happened to afhrmative action? On July 20, 1995, the University of California Board of Regents accepted the following: " Believing California ' s diversity to be an asset, we adopt this statement: Because indi iilual memhers of all of California ' s diverse races have the intelligence and capacitv to succeed at the University of California, this policy will achieve a UC population that reflects this state ' s diversity through the preparation and empowerment of all students in this state to succeed rather than through a system ol 15 the M n-, in protest of (loxcrnor Pete Wilson and the Kit cnts ' (licision to end Athi ni.iinc Action cre displavfd at the walk out, [Sic note on jiatre 261] artificial preferences. " The resolution behind die adopted statement was presented to the Board on July 20 by Regent Ward Connerly and is sunimari ed as follows: Whereas, Governor Pete Wilson issued Executive Order W-124 95 on June 1, 1995, to " End Prelerenti.il I riatiiirnt .iiid to l ' ri)iiiiit( IikIu idtial Opportunity Based on Merit " ; and paragraph seven of that order rec|uesls the University of California to " lake all necessary action to comply Willi lite mUiit anfl the requirements of this executive order " ; and, in January 1995, the University initiated a review ol its policies and practices, the results of w hii h support many of the findings and conclusion of Governor Wilson; therefore, be it resolved as ;: ] follows: a task force shall be appointed to engage in an academic " outreach " to increase the eligibility rate of " disadvantaged " individuals; effective January 1 , 1997, the University of California shall not use race, religion, sex, color, ethnicity, or national origin as criteria for admission or admission by exception to the University; supplemental criteria will be developed which shall provide consideration to " disadvantaged " applicants who demonstrate sufficient character and determination to succeed at the University of California; effective January i , 1997, between 50 and 75% of any entering class on any campus shall be admitted solely on the basis of academic achievement. Where are we now. ' First year UC President Richard Atkinson, who recently replaced former President Jack Peltason, has delayed the implementation of the terminated Affiramtive Action policies. Members of the state of California placed the California Civil Right Initiative on the November 1996 Ballot. The initiative states that neither the state of California nor any of its political subdivisions shall use race, sex, color ethnicity or national origin as criteria for either discriminating against or granting preferential treatment to an individual group in public employ ment, public education, or public contracting. Chronology of Events April 26, 1995, Los Angeles: All UC Campuses presented their projected racial and ethnic distribution for a fall 1994 class admitted with a non- Atfirmative Action based admission policy. June 1, 1995, California: Governor Pete Wilson issued an executive order to " End Preterential Treatment and to Promote Individual Opportunity Based on Merit. " July 20, 1995 UC San Francisco, Laurel Heights: Regents voted to end Affirmative Action in a 14-10 vote with one abstention. Voting Aye were Regents Burgener, Campbell, Clark, Connerly, Davies, del Junco, Johnson, Khachigian, Kolligian, Leach, Lee, Nakashima, Watkins, and Wilson. Voting No were Regents Brophy, Carmona, Davis, Eastin, Gomez, Gonzales, Levin, Montoya, Peltason, and Sayles. Abstaining was Regent Bagley. January 1997, California: Original date for inaction of policy stating that between 50 and 75% of any entering class on any campus shall be admitted soley on the basis of academic achievement. Race and ethnicity based preferences in admission policies for UC will end on this date according to the July 1995 vote terminating Affirmative Action. ?• si bH LA. J R A Glossary of Undergraduate Admission Terms Admission by exception: UC policy that allows up to 6% of frestimen and 6% of transfers to be admitted without test and GPA scores that met the Minimum Eligibility Require- ments. Up to 4% may be " disadvantaged " and up to 2% may be athletes or those who demonstrate special talents. Master Plan; Adopted by the State Legislature in 1960 and recommends that UC choose from among the top 1 2.5% of the state ' s high school graduates. Minimum Eligibility: Standard used to determine the lowest possible balance of test scores and GPA required for high school students to apply to the UC system. Ranges fall between 2.82 GPA, 36 ACT, 1 590 SAT and 3.29 GPA, 1 2 ACT, 490 SAT. Quota: An allocation or proportional share of spaces allotted to a group or members of a group. Racial and gender quotas are illegal and are not practiced in UC admission policies. SP-1: Code for Regents ' policy eliminating race, ethnicity, and gender from consideration in the admission process. Supplementary criteria: Non-academic factors that are accounted for in admission cases where minimum eligibility is met, including special talents, evidence of leadership qualities, commitment to community service, disability, special circumstances, re-entry status, rural high school background, athletic ability, low-income, gender, and ethnic identity. Underrepresented minority: Students from ethnic background that are underrepresented within the student body of UC because of lower eligibility rates. They include African-American, Chicano (Mexican-Amencan) Latino (Other Hispanic), and American Indian students. Terms taken from the Glossary of Undergraduate Admission Terms published in May 1995 n a t I t- m p t to s h o Student monitors link .1 r ni n solidarity and maintain a nonviolent atmosphere [above left]. Students hold a s i n to express their i c w s [above)- People from all races and backgrounds were actively participating at the rally. One student holds up a s i 2 n r e a tl I n t; " Queers lor ' X I f 1 r m a t i e .Action " [ I e r t ] . AFFIRM.ATIVt; .ACTION 21 Who Belones Where? BY TRAGI BROWN AND VINCE MA The issue of political correctness merged with the debate on affirmative action and students formed unvoiced stereotypes that affected the way they viewed their classmates. arni-s obscrvinsJ the crowd. The intensity of the day is seen ni their tares. In the fall of 1990, the Vlmi York Tiwl-s published an article cxaniinina a rising campus phenomenon called " political correctness. " American society adopted the term as their phrase for the 90s, and the media, who utilized the " PC " explosion to its maximum capacity, began to manipulate the public into silencing their own free speech. " The new McCarthyism, " as the phenomenon was named by NfHSH-eek, described a disseminating tendency within collegiate institutions to quel! free speech through their feverish attempts to fioht sexism, racism, homophobia, and ethnocentrism. A controversy soon detonated in a countrv now in fear of its own words. Opinions that were once accepted were now offensive, and stereotypes that had been upheld for so long became " politically incorrect. " The debate, in hich the politically correct determined the right of others to voice or make certain judgements, took center stage. The university setting, a former convergence of intellectual and philosophical freedom, would emerge as a political correctness catalyst for the nation. The manner in which opinions were expressed and the way that fellow students were iewcd was changed forever, as unexpressed beliefs were hidden away behind a wall of " PC " caution. In the midst of the political correctness debate advanced the controversy over affirmative action. Issues of race, ethnicity, privilege, and morality enveloped the University setting and students were forced to face subjects once silenced by the " PC " explosion. " Off limits " arguements were opened for discussion and students began to dispute over the notion that, by ardently pursuing a diverse student body, the University would lower its standards and sacrifice its academic excellence. Matters of equality, reverse discrimination, and a right to the best possible education placed students, feeling victimized and cheated, onto the offensive. The heated debate over affirmative action became a battle for justice and justification. Students, now jaded with feelings of aggression and bitterness, began to view their peers with closed minds. The following characterizations are a compila- tion of admission situations and do not reflect any particular students at this or any other university. Athletes ' Advantage He had a high school GPA of 2.3 and a score of 950 on the SAT. Atter leading his high school football team to the state championships, this highly recruited senior chose to attend Berkeley over Arizona State, Cal State Long Beach, and Georgia Tech. Once at Cal, he led the team to a Pac-10 Conference championship. His talents wooed many alumni and football fans who would ultimately donate millions of dollars to the school. While at Cal he maintained a 2.0 GPA, and, with extra help from the personal tutoring services and counselors offered by the athletic program, graduated in six years with a degree in history. Should he have been admitted to Cal? Deferred to Spring Semester She was president of her student body, editor of the 2 2 I UK. « v Stationed at the r a I 1 v are stu- dents %itfi American llags draped over them [aho e| Part ot the protest included an " Our univcr- sit " sign that represented the students ' desire lor control o cr the decisions aflectin their school (left]. AFFIRMATIVE ACTION 23 continticJ from piigc 22] Should minorities, who wouldn ' t be admitted on merit alone, receive special privleges, regardless of socioeconomic status? school newspaper, a member of both the soccer and tennis teams, head of the debate club, and first cello in the orchestra. A 3.8 unweighted GPA and 1250 SAT allowed this Caucasian student to graduate from high school first in a class of 600. After turning down offers from UCLA, Northwestern, and Boston University, she accepted Berkeley ' s offer to defer her enrollment to second semester. She would spend the first part of her freshmen year in the UC Extension program, a smaller and more specialized form of the University setting that would provide extra attention and help integrate high school students into university life. The program would have a high Caucasian and Asian enrollment of students who would enter Berkeley in the spring and take the place of others who had dropped out after the first semester. Because University Extension students are not guaranteed freshmen housing she would have to live at home and commute from San Francisco each day until she could move into the dorms second semester. Would she have been accepted through merit-based admissions? Did she suffer, while someone else benefited from affirmative action? Didn ' t Need Affirmative Action Before graduating from high school as the first African-American valedictorian in her mostly Caucasian community, this high school senior accepted an offer from Berkeley. After turning down Columbia and Brown University due to the financial burdens, she enrolled in the College of Chemistry as a chemical engineering major. She earned a 4.0 GPA her first semester and made her way onto the Dean ' s list during the following three years. She had secured her admission to the University through academic merit alone, but, in her four years at Cal, sensed that her classmates believed she was the product of affirmative action. She felt as though she had to make a great effort to counteract the stereotype that all minorities must have had some type of help from special admission policies. Would her views on Affirmative Action be influenced by her experiences as an African-American woman admitted through merit? Si ns lultl liiali throut liout tlic dav were a sliow ol soluLinlv -is .1 nceii lor eanipus (li ers]ty was expressed [below]. Special Circumstances A 3.0 high school GPA and an 850 SAT just barely put him over the minimum eligibility requirements to even apply to the UC system. About to graduate from an inner city public school with no honors or Advanced Place- ment classes, this Hispanic student did not have the same opportunities as other applicants. His studies were inhibited by family responsibilities, which included taking care of three younger siblings and working thirty hours a week to supplement his father ' s minimum wage income. His parents were never formally educated and spoke only Spanish. He learned English through his studies and worked hard to master a language that could not be practiced in the home. He was well-respected by his peers and highly regarded by teachers who knew of his dedication to both school and family responsibilities. He aspired to go to college and follow with law school. He was admitted to the University and felt no stigma knowing that he was helped by affirmative action. Did he deserve to get in? Should all Hispanic students, who wouldn ' t be admitted on merit alone, receive the help of affirmative action regardless of their economic status or social circumstances? Students watch the sta e intently- Speakers throughout the afternoon included students and community leaders [abo c]. Dancers perlomi in authentic costume to cvpress cultural di ersit [Ictt], AFl- ' IRM.S 1 IVK ACTION 25 Reporter speaks to the canu-ra as students begin to gather at the walk out. News teams were on campus all dav to record events and artivitics [above]. Thousands of people showed up an d IIIUJ Upper Sproul in support of ainrmalivc action [below]. Walk This Way BY ELAN WAN G clapping and shouting could be heard ail around campus during the peak hours of the rallv Riled up students vscre rcadv and willing to voice their opinions. When asked about Berkeley in the 1960s, any self-respect- ins; American conjures up images of tic-dve-clad flower children, free love, psychedelic drugs, groovy music, and, of course, radical protest. As the center of the Free Speech Movement and the Third World Strike, Bcrkclcv was, without a doubt, the place to be for the radical activist set. In the nearly three decades since the tumultuous sixties, however, Berkeley has experienced a decline in its activist image. The ' weirdos ' still hang out on Telegraph, a tic-dyed shirt is not an uncommon sight, and marijuana is still the drug ot choice, but Berkeley seems to be lacking a certain, jc nc sais quoi, revolution- ary " umph. " According to Mother Jones magazine, the University is not ranked among the top ten most active campuses in the United States. Our sister school, UCLA, captured the title for the nineties. Many of these discouraging notions were dispelled, however, when close to 5,000 students and faculty gathered October 1 2 on Upper Sproul Plaza to hold a rally in detcnse ot affirmative action. The Reverend Jesse Jackson put it best when he pro- claimed, " Berkeley ' s back! " during his fifty-minute address, the climax of the day ' s festivities. Although Jackson was the most visible and well known speaker, others made similarly moving statements. Ethnic Studies professor Carlos Munoz, Jr. compared the protesters to their counterparts from the 1960s. " The spirits of my comrades, the men and women who died in the 1960s... are alive and well with us today, " Munoz said. " I think we pay them honor today. " Several of the speakers, including Martha Jimenez, a Mexican American Legal Defense and Education Fund (MALDEF) attorney, and State Assemblywoman Barbara Lee Despite its past, the Berkeley campus is not ranked among the top ten most active campuses in the United States. UCLA captured the title for the nineties. , FFIH 1AriVF, ACTION 27 ' . : tt ' ' ( ' I. - .. [continued from page 27] commented on the help that thev reiei e l Irom allirmativc aetion. " I am a product of AIRrmative Aetion and I am verv proud of that, " Lcc said. Jimenez pointed out that, " Atlirmati e Aetion h(l not take my tests, did not write mv papers, and did not pass mv bar exam. " Hcnrv Dor, who represented Chinese for Affirmatixe Action (CAA) strived to show that Asians arc not negatively affected by race-based admissions. Dcr challenged Governor Pete Wilson, the Board of Regents, and other skeptics to produce evidence of harm done to Asians due to affirmative action. " You walk on these campuses, you find me the victims who have been hurt bv affirmative action, " he said. All the speakers stressed the importance of unitv and encouraged students to carry on the struggle and provide leadership for the next generation. " Let ' s not give up the fight, " Der said. " The fight has only just begun. " " We need vour leadership to change [discrimination!, " Jimenez said. " We arc qualified and we are here to stav. " As history was being made on the steps of Sproul, political infighting and confrontation was taking place in the back- ground. Brief altercations and yelling matches involving the Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action By Any Means Necessary, a campus activist group, broke up the rally several times. The Coalition, expelled from the organizing body of the protest, was trying to draw attention with a bullhorn and microphone separate from the ones used by the keynote speakers. Hostilities broke out when members of the crowd or the organizers tried to grab their microphone away. Rivalry had festered between the Coalition and Diversity in Action (DiA), the main organizers of the protest, for several months. Problems began hen the Coalition was barred from participating in organizational meeting because they were too disruptive. " Di. ' V feels they have to control the movement, " Coalition member and first-year student Ronald Cruz said. .According to Cruz, DiA leadership refused to allow Coalition members to voice their opinions on the walk-out agenda. Despite all the disputes and distractions, organizers felt the day was successful. " For an action, [the walkout] didn ' t accomplish much, " Cruz said. " However, it helped to build momentum. It ' s given students confidence. " Others not so actively involved could disagree. " It was sorry, " first-year student Daniel Gianella said. " There were not enough people who were concerned. " Shadow s ol the protesters can be seen on the brick patterns nativ e to campus vvali vavs. AKHRMA I IVE .-VCTION 29 profile: Professor Willi U1 Muir Politics ofTeachin BY ANNIE HUANG " Good evening. I ' m calling on behalf of William Muir, the Cal professor who is running for State Assembly ... " " Excuse me, but did you say William Muir? " " That ' s correct. " " Well say no more . " " He has my vote as well as the rest of m family ' s. I took a class with Professor Muir back in 1 984 and I still remember what an exceptional experience it was. He was by far one of the best professors 1 had. if vou get a chance, please send him my yery best. " Over the last two months I ' ve worked on various projects for Professor Muir ' s campaign tor State Assembly including everything from envelope stuffing to phone campaigning. I had the above conversation with one of the residents of the 14th Assembly District. His response did not surprise me at all. Many of Professor Muir ' s tormcr students share similar sentiments, myself included. 1 took Professor Muir ' s political science course titled " Prosperity and Misery " in the fall of 1995. The experience that I had in his class has been unparalleled. After attending only a few of his lectures it became obvious why he had earned the Distinguished Teaching Award. His teaching style was engaging, compassionate, and thought-provoking. He actively involved his students, regardless of class size. Rarely could 1 be found anywhere but the front row . I wanted to absorb his every word. I left every lecture feeling invigo- rated and filled with questions. The opportunity to interact with Professor Muir outside the classroom further validated m deep admiration and respect for him. Professor Muir, Sandv to his friends, hails from Motor City, Detroit, Michigan. Sandv is his nickname because every male in his family for as long as he can trace back has been named William. His family used nicknames to make it easier to distinguish one William from the next; however, this long-standing tradition suffered a break when his nephew recently had twins; they both could not be named William. Muir attended high school at a boarding school in Connecticut. The school was a feeder for Yale, where he earned his first B.A. in politics and economics in 1954. His life changed dramatically the year he earned his degree. While checking on a friend ho had just been diagnosed with polio, Sandy Muir developed the highly contagious disease. True to his optimistic nature, Muir took the news believing that he was fortunate, in one sense, to contract the debilitating disease so far into his life. His luck h.id allowed him to experience what he loved most as a youth: athletics. Still today, polio does not pre ent him Irom enjoying a full life with his wife, Pauli, and two daughters, Kerry and Hattie. As a means of escaping the confinements of a hospital, he chose to attend University of Michigan law school. Upon graduation, he taught for a year at Michigan, practiced law the following year and then decided to return to Yale to earn his Ph.D. in political science. In 1966 he received a call from an advertising agent representing four prominent Republicans, one of w horn was the soon-to-be elected governor of California, Ronald Reagan. As Muir explains, " I was hired to put mv stamp of approval on the plans of the advertising agency. They wanted some means of telling their client that their orders were law. One way thev could back up the validity of their claims was through their expert. I was that expert. " More than just a simple career move, the opportunity brought Muir to California. When Reagan defeated Governor Pat Brown, Muir concluded that California was in good hands and decided to make the state his new home. In California, Muir found a university that perfectly suited him. He adores Cal for its pure energy and vibrancy. " I think walking through Sproul Plaza in late . pril, vou really feel the energy that is palpable, so that vou almost have to cut it away. Everybody is so alive, " he comments. Many may find the enormity a drawback, but Professor Muir loves the size of the campus because he can be sure that no matter what he says, somebody out there, a teacher or a student, will say the exact opposite. " I love the intellectual zestfulness of diversity. " Professor Muir tries to teach what he can in class, but ultimately he knows the only way for his students to really learn is to simply go out and be an active participant in the outside world. I can attest to the satisfaction and sense of accomplishment that I derived from such an approach to teaching. Muir often quotes one of his own teachers, saving, " You can see the w hole world in a grain of sand, vou can see humankind in the garb of a hobo, vou can sec in the most minute c ents, things that shed light on the greatest things. " It is w ith this philosophy, an unquenchable enthusiasm for teaching, an optimistic outlook on life, and a radiant smile that William Muir became so admired and well-respected by those fortunate enough to be touched bv him. 30 I I I I ConRncmcnt to a wheelchair (due to polio) does not prevent Professor Muir from teaching political science passionately. He has earned deep respect from his students and campaign supporters. Casual curiosity leads us to questions that we rarely find the answers to. What ' s the name of those trees on Sproul? How many people live in the dorms? We found out. on campus Addi mi it up The first freshman class included 38 men. There are 32 libraries including the main libraries and the campus affiliates. Chancellor Tien ' s birthday is July 24, 1935. The university was founded on March 23, 1868. The knuckled looking trees native to Sproul Plaza and the LeConte Campanile walkway are called London Plane Trees. The first Blue and Gold Year- book was published in 1875. It takes the Cashier ' s OfTice eight days each year to process and deposit the registration fees of 31,000 students. With 60 note-takers and 12 editors on its staff. Black Lightning distributes over 1 5,000 sets of semester notes each year. There is a service provided by the seismographic stations in McCone Hall that gives reports to students on daily earthquake activity in Berkeley. Their phone number is 642-2160. Including incoming, outgoing, and on-campus delivery, university Mail Services processes over 1 .5 million pieces of mail each month. 2 3,000 copies of the Daily Californian are in circulation each weekday. There are about 50 student taught De-Cal classes each semester. The complete construction of Tan Hall will cost $ 39.2 million dollars. maximum capacity The dimensions of People ' s Park arc 270 x 450 feet. The University Art Museum houses over 9 ,000 pieces of artwork that is shown in their 1 5-20 exhibitions per year. Cal Performances disburses 95,000 tick- ets per season, 1 8% of which are sold to students. The seven campus dorm units ofier a total of 4, 900 bed spaces. 32 I.I I i: food facts In an average week, Noah ' s Bagels sells about 25,000 babels. Wall Berlin sells approxi- mately 500 hot drinks per day, while Espresso Roma sells about 700. A slice of cheese pizza and a soda from Fat Slice cost $ 1 in 1986 and today cost $2.25. Henry ' s Publick House and Grille in the Durant Hotel is named after Henrv Durant who arrived in Berkeley in 1853. He founded the College of California, which later became the University of California, Berkeley. Gumby ' s Pizza deUvers 60 pizzas to the dorms each day. The number rises during finals week. r-rN ' EU " YORK BAGELS KAMJOM I A(. I 33 a c a d e m i THE ART DEPARTMENT Artist surveys her work in ihc art studio in K,rucbi.r Hall [iop|. Members of the Art Department set up their unfinished works ii Sproul and continued working while students observed [above]. Student stands inside an abstract art sculpture [below]. : ; .•. :? 0 fi. ' i : ■ir . ' j ti iSfi Mudcnls discuss their artwork as onlooker wander through the exhibit. Suffering for Your Art BY NIEM IRAN T he process for creating a work of art is the same as the process for creatine a work of science. " So said Kevin Radlev, visiting professor of art. " You start with an idea. Then vou research it, and make a model, and improve on it, until ou have the finished product. " University treatment of the Art Practice department, hosvever, was perceived as different from its treatment of the more traditionally scientific departments. " The art department was treated like some kind of unimportant, expendable cntitv, " said Takahiro Noguchi, a senior with a double English Art Practice major. Despite requests to increase the number of permanent faculty from five to nine, the Academic Planning Board did not authorize it. Instead, ten visiting faculty mem- bers, temporary and non-tenured professors like Radley, were selected from an applicant pool of 1 96 to help meet the demand for instruction. Even more bothersome to facultv and students w as the board ' s proposed suspension of the department ' s graduate program to cut costs. " It was a shock, " said Kathcrine Sherwood, assistant professor. " Our graduate program had been highlv lauded, wc had created new graduate facilities that were the envv of evcrv art school in the nation, and we had a successful graduate student instructor program. To take awav our graduate program would have completclv undermined our curriculum, since we had specifically devised it to better integrate the graduate program into the undergraduate program. " Graduate students agreed. .According to Chadwick Grav, a second vear Master of Fine Arts candidate, close relationships developed between themselves and undergraduates. " We learned as much from our Art 8: Introduction to Visual Thinking students as thcv did from us, " said Grav. For undergraduates, the possible loss of graduate students would be detrimental to their own art-making. " It ' s important for us to sec the graduate students ' work, because they are potential role models, " said Noguchi. Kim Anno, visiting professor, took the proposal as a direct intellectual affront to the department. " This attempt at reducing us by eliminating our graduate program — it was a real attack on us as purveyors of intellectual inquirv, " said Anno. On the other hand, the board also suggested a reorganiza- tion of the department into the College of Environmental Design (CED). This suggestion struck heads at the art department and the CED as possiblv beneficial to both parties. Harrison Fraker, the Dean of the CED, wrote in a letter to his staff, " I am increasingly concerned about the separation of professional schools from the arts and humanities. " Mean- while, Sherwood said, " This was a concession we would have happilv made. Wc would have liked to figure out how to merge the visual studies program in the CED with our program After all, we didn ' t have photographv and access to digital imaging. They did. So those were areas where we could have worked together. " However, wc didn ' t want to go o er there onlv as a service program with such a narrow mission as teaching architects how to draw, " added Sherwood. Douglass Bates, a recent graduate from the landscape architecture department sought to enter the graduate art program. He expressed uncertainty over the philosophical issues surrounding the possible move. " Environmental design doesn ' t have anvthing to do with art as a pure form, . rt has its own identity, " said Bates. Whether that identity could survive w ithin a different college, and possiblv without a graduate program, was the issue at stake. Students displayed their ik JisjJa cd in Sproul. ork outdoors for weeks. The Outdoor Festival of the . rX5, held in the spring, featured different exhibitions throughout campus. ART DEPARTMENI profile: Professor Marian Diamond A True Jewel BY TRAGI BROWN There were clicking pens. Hundreds of plastic Bics snapped down red, green, and blue tips all at the same precise moment. Wheeler Auditorium echoed with a mass wave of snapping plastic as students tried to color coordinate their writing utensils with the pastel chalk on the front board. Random clicks from stragglers fell to silence. Her diagrams were flawless. Her appearance was impeccable. And as the- tip tap shuffle of her stylish, yet not too flashy high heeled shoes glided across the wooden stage away from the chalkboard, seven hundred pairs of eyes followed her stride. Her fitted business suit and neatly tied up hair were the perfect complement to the poise and sophistication that radiated from the seventy-year-old human anatomy was voted one of the three most popular professors in the nation, an honor which followed her Distinguished Teaching Award in 1975. Her honors continued as the 1989 State of California Professor of the Year and most recently as the 4th ever female recipient of the Alumna of the Year .Award. Diamond has taught Health Education on six of the seven continents talking to both medical school students and elementary school children. In addition to her teaching responsibilities. Diamond just recently ended her five-year po as director of the Lawrence Hall of Science where she designed a program of science curriculum for students K- 1 2. Her current project is a book on children ' s education, the fourth she ' s published. Diamond has taught health education on six of the seven conti nents talking to both medical school students and elementary school children. professor. Her lecture began promptly and her powerful yet soothing voice reached out to students, each captivated by her magnetic charm and engulfed by her presence. She was a vision of respectability and the icon of a picture perfect Berkeley professor. Born the younge.st of six children and the daughter of two Cal graduates, Marian Cleeves followed her parents and four of her older brothers and sisters into Berkeley. She arrived on campus in 1946 as a junior transfer from Glendale Community College and stayed on to earn her bachelor ' s in biology, her master ' s in anatomy, and her Ph.D. in neuroanatomy. After earning her doctorate, Diamond traveled to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where she accepted a position at Harvard University. After two years of research and an opportunity to serve as hospitality chairman to the university president ' s wife, she ventured to Cornell where she faced her first teaching experience. " I love teaching because I absolutely love sharing knowledge, " she says. " I think that it ' s the greatest gift that you can give anyone. " As an assistant professor of anatomy, her first task was to teach the female reproductive system to a class with a male professor too embarrassed to give the lecture himself. Six years in the Ivy League was enough for the learned scholar who " knew when I left |Bcrkclcy| I was coming back. " Diamond returned to the campus in 1960 to teach a basic anatomy course. " No one else wanted to teach it, but I was very happy to have it, " she remembers. Almost forty years later, her accomplishments, awards, and persona continue to command the respect and admiration that her dedication has earned. In 1981 she With a HF-n-vtAR connection ti the campus Diamond has been able to follow the growth of the university. " The campus is more sculpted now, " she notes, " We used to plav vollcvball on the c field that is now Dwindle Hall As an undergrad. Diamond lived in Stern Hall and played first doubles for ti university tennis team. Things were verv different then. " I was always very self-conscious as a young woman. I was never sure that I belonged, " she say: confidently. After forty years she knows that her teaching has improved as well. " I relax a lot more now. I tell more stories because I have more to tell When asked what it is that has kept her close to Berkeley, she enthusiastically replied, " It ' s the best university in the world and 1 just want to be a part of Where else would anybody want to go? " Applauding Professor Diamond is Rami Halabi and human anatomy students at the en of a lecture in Wheeler Auditorium. Students preferred to sit up close on the floor rathe than take a chair further from the stage (above). Professor Diamond, whose office hour were always filled with students, takes a moment after class to answer questions (right 36 I.IPE Schwancnbcrg iountain in Sproul Plaza provides a relaxing atmo phert■ for students needing to take a break. The fountain is named after Ludwig von Schwancnbcrg, a German short haired pointer who plaved in it daily in the ' 60s. and Science T he College of Letters and Science, rounded when the university was established, in 1868, is the largest college on campus and includes the majority of Berkeley ' s faculty and students. The college offers students an enormous selection oi majors, including the humanities, social sciences, biological and physical sciences, and interdisciplinary studies, to provide a strong liberal arts education . The College of Letters and Science began alter Henrv Durant came to Btrkelcv in 185 3 and established the College of California, which later combined with the Agricultural, Mining, and Mechanical Arts College. The grouping of the two schools formed the University of California at Berkelev and the L S college which was originally located in Oakland. In its first year, the student body consisted of 38 male students. Sample coufse Selection: Sample course selection: " The Politics of Language " " Advances in Aging, Alzheimer ' s Disease " " Contemporary African American Drama " " Soil Hydrology " " Education and American Society " " AIDS and Public Policy " Enrollment: 21,000 Faculty: 1,362: 78% male, 22% female Tenured professors: 84% Ethnic minority professors: 1 4.5% 38 l.ll ' K vironmental esien Environmenui Design students prepare their projects for evaluation by their professors and their peers. Weekly presentations gave students the opportunity to effectively convev creative solutions to the existing human-built environment as well as receive input from fellow design colleagues. T he College of Environmental Design, established in 1959, aims to educate students to build more ctficienlly, more aesthetically, and in ways better fitted to the multiplicity of human, social, and ecological needs. The three departments, Architecture, City and Ret ional Planninj , and Landscape Architecture, serve as underijraduate preparation for i raduatc education in the design field with courscwork in additional fields, including business, law, engineering, urban development, real estate, and construction. In a survey of schools across the nation, the Gourman Report ranked the undcrt raduate architecture degree top in the nation and in the U.S. Netvs and World Keport annual review ol academic institutions, the college received a top ranking amona public universities. The University approved a new, one year program that offers students a master ' s degree in Urban Develop- ment. Aften ten successful years as Dean of Architecture and Landscape Architecture, Roger Montgomery was replaced by Harrison Fraker, Jr., former Dean of a comparable program at the University of Minnesota. Current research projects include an examination of the evolution and structure of medieval cities using computer simulation and animation, a human thermoregu- latory model that investigates thermal comlort at high humidities, and a study of anti-sei.smic design of wood architecture in japan. Sample course selection: " Social and Cultural Factors of Design " " People and Environment " " Community Development " " Housing for Different Subcultures " Lectures and exhibitions: " Murals in the Urban Landscape, " Josh Sarantitus " The Gothic Landscape, " Randy Theume " Rebuilding Community in America, " Kathleen Smith ACADEMICS 39 a c a d e m 1 H fc: COLLEGES Natural Resources Biology 1 B stuck-nts participated in a iab project that taught them how to monitor the growth of " Fast Plants, " The lab rooms ailowect students to come in every day to observe and record their data. Sample course selection: " Wood Anatomy " " Fire as an Ecological Factor " " Genetics of Forest Trees " " Food Chemistry witti lab " " Ctiemistry of Polysacctiarides, Lignin, and Extractives. " Enrollment: about 700 undergraduates; 300 graduates Faculty: 1 1 2 III |- K I Ml IS Environmental Science, Policy, and Management: 425 undergraduates with 67 faculty members Plant Biology: 80 undergraduates with 25 faculty members Nutritional Science: 135 undergraduates with 12 faculty members Agriculture and Resource Economics: 1 00 undergraduates with 1 4 faculty member T he College of Natural Resources, formed in 1974 bv a merger of the former Collegf of Agricultural Sciences and School of Forestry and Conservation, is dedicated to integrating the natural and social sciences in efforts to address ecological problems in urban and rural landscapes, agriculture, ran elands, forests, wetlands, and watersheds. The college ' s goals arc to increase the knowledge and understanding of ecosystems, promote sustain- able use of natural resources, and provide equitable foundations of cn ' ironmental management. There are four departments: Agriculture and Resource Economics; Environmental Science, Policy and Management (ESPM); Nutritional Science; and Plant Biology. The college is distinguished as one of the top-ranked programs of its kincl m the country. T lu- College o( Chemistry, ostahlishrci in 1872, encompasses both the Chemical Engineering major and the Department of Chemistrv. Both programs, ranked first in the nation bv U.S. Sews and World Report, are designed to provide opportunities for students interested in havina an impact on major world problems, including overcoming energy shortages, recovering and utilizing dwindling resources, developing new drugs and foods, understanding and protecting the environment, and synthesizing new products biochemically. Students may specialize in one of six options: applied chemistry, applied physics, biotechnology, chemical processing, environ- mental technology, or materials science. Advanced students conduct research in synthetic and structural chemistry of organic and inorganic compounds, chemistrv oi natural products, theoretical chemistry, nuclear chemistry, physical chemistrv, biophysical chemistry, solid-state and surface chemistrv, catalysis, process design and control, polymers, food processing, and biochemical engineering. C herniary Sample course selection: " Organic Chemistry " " Quantum Mechanics and Spectros- copy " " Chemical Methods in Nuclear Spectroscopy " Enrollment: 689 undergraduates; 476 graduates Faculty: 69 Nobel Laureates: 9 To get first hand experience of lecture material, students in Chemistry lA participate in weekly four-hour labs. Other classes, including Organic Chemistry 112, take students through rigorous six-hour labs each week. Labs are located in Latimer Hall. .ACADEMICS 41 THE COLLEGES T he College of Engineering, established in I87B, has top-rated undergraduate and graduate programs in civil engineering, electrical engineer- ing and computer sciences, industrial engineering and operations research, materials science and mineral engineering, mechanical engineering, naval architecture and offshore engineering, and nuclear engineering. The curriculum is founded on the concept that an engineer must be well- rounded in the sciences, humanities, and social sciences. Engineerin Sample course selection: " The Engineering Profession " " Introduction to Bioengineering " " Social Implications of Tecfinology " " Principles of Transportation System Design " Enrollment: 3,875 Undergraduates: 2,478: 80% males; 20% females; 9% minorities Graduates: 1,397: 81% males; 19% females; 6% minorities Historical enrollment: 19 students m 1873; 2,858 in 1960:3,875 in 1995 Full-time professors: 1 28 Associate professors: 30 Assistant professors: 38 Graduate student instructors: 309 Graduate research assistants: 1 ,068 Research project beinn monitored on campus. Most engineering labs are located on ttie north side, including buildings such as Latimer, Hildebrand, Cory, and Davis. E stahlishcd in 189S, ihc Haas School of Business focuses on the integration of a well-rounded lihcral arts i-tlucation ith a prolessional concentration in husiness administration. Prominently situated on the hillside near Memorial Stadium and built with private donations and an endowment fund donated bv the lamilv ol Walter A. flaas, a Cal alumnus who graduated Irom Cat ' s College of Commerce in 1910, the school provides an excellent foundation for students preparing for graduate professional degrees in business, law, and public policy. U.S. Sews and World Report ranked the school number one for its undergraduate program, number seven for its part-time program, and number ten for its graduate program . Students are admitted at the junior level only, in both fall and spring semesters. Sample course selection: " The Corporation and the International Business Environment " " Auditing " ' Labor and the Law " " Social and Political Environment of Business " Enrollment: about 560 undergraduates; 480 graduate students; 250 part-time student; 90 PhD candidates. Faculty: 60 Located ju.sl below Memorial Stadium, the new Haas School of Business, desismed bv Charles .Moore, John Ruble and Buzz Yudcll, cost SS5 million and was privately funded. Within the three buildings are state-of-the-art lecture halls, a computer center and library, making it the leading business school in the country. Haas School of Business . C.ADEMICS 43 Professor David Stronach works with t o undergraduate research apprentices on a near eastern studies project. The students catalog and compile a collection of thousands ofslides picturing artifacts from the Near East. Undergraduate Research Leads the Way BY MAI N G O JM. " ' 1.1 FK a c a d e m APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS A view of Interdepartmental Studies 1 iO shows a class of 500 in a lecture on " Living with AIDS. " IDS 1 SO is taught as a prerequisite for students anting to do field work in the Health Medical Apprenticeship Program (HMAP). Psst...psst...licv you there. ..yeah, you heard me. ..just come stand in mv shadow here and I ' ll set your tcct blazing down the path to a wealth of opportunities. How ' s you like to lay your hands on Nemean archival material from Greece, recast the normal " gav gene, " study the evolu- tion of monogamy in lysiosquillid stomatopods, or even delve into the nature of amazonia? All this is possible if you join the path that hundreds of others students have taken by becoming an apprentice in the Undergraduate Research Apprentice Program (URAP). Since 1991 , the College of Letters and Science has funded the URAP as a means for undergraduates to work with faculty on the kinds of projects that one reads about in newspapers and scholarly journals. Each term, faculty submit proposals for projects designed to bring undergraduates into the research Field. Students check out the topics which strike a chord of interest and initiate themselves in the application process. In their applications, students endeavor to impress faculty with qualifications, including transcript records, experience, and a desire for whole-hearted commitment, reflected in an essay and interview. Terry Strathman, program coordinator for URAP, wishes the applicants took more time to read and understand the project descriptions so that thev could be sure of their commitment from the beginning. " It ' s a program where I get good feedback! It ' s nice to work in a situation where people aren ' t desperate, like those I see waiting in line at the financial aid office. Everyone is happv with what they are doing because Professor and student work together on a Middle Eastern studies project in the Undergraduate Research Apprenticeship Program. it ' s completely voluntary, " she said. Professor Irmengard Rauch of the German department invests her time in the mentor program " because of the delight and enjoyment in interacting intellectually with Berkeley undergraduates. I love to see the development ol the methods of research blooming in Berkeley undergraduates. With neophytes, you often get untouched insights. " Rauch has been part of the URAP faculty since it first began. Her project focuses on the evolution of the German language. Junior Paul Martin, an apprentice for Rauch, obtained the position after discovering the program while surfing the internet on the Berkeley web page. " I think it ' s a good opportunity for undergraduates, not only to do research in a sense, but also to experience departments other than the ones It ' s nice to work in a situation where people aren ' t desperate. Everyone is happy with what they are doing because it ' s completely voluntary. thev ' re in, maybe look for a different interest or emphasis. " URAP has the means of meeting students ' intellectual and explorative cravings. The program just recently opened its doors to applicants outside of the College of Letters and Science in hopes of extending its benefits to the whole campus. There will now be endless opportunities for students to edit the works of Shakespeare, use cooled detectors to search for dark matter in the galactic halo, research the development of hanuman langur monkeys, and much, much more. ACADEMICS 45 A lanit ( ard readL-r ti-ils thu Inrlutu ' s of " two secniinglv skeptical stutlcnts labo i| An arii i ilr.iws with thancal ami displavs his works outside ol Bank ul AnieriLd [below right]. This kiiicknack street vender sells wind spinners to buvcrs |bcIo v left]. Hitting the Street BY DA 1D GRUBSIICK B ( tw cen Dwight and Bancroft, a onc-wav avenue pushes cars and pedestrians towards Sproul Plaza and Sather Gate. These five blocks ot used clothing stores and book shops, pizza places and beer pubs, bagel shops and record stores, introduces a Bcrkele no ice to the eccentricities of Telegra ph Avenue. In manv wavs. Telegraph embodies the spirit of Berkelev, with its divcrsitv, quirkiness and individual flair. Where else in Berkelev could vou go for an 1 1 :55pm vogurt run? Or turn used clothing and records into cash? Be acco.stcd at all hours of the dav bv the phrase, " Spare change lor beer? " Onlv on Telegraph. Telegraph . venuc is distinguished trom other shopping districts bv its barrage of street venders. Selling everything from incense to nose- rings, these merchants are the epitome of the avenue. One of these merchants is Yacoob Siddique, who has been selling his hand-made jewelrv on Telegraph for three vears. Like manv merchants, Yacoob is on Telegraph 7 davs a week, all vear long, onlv absent during violent weather storms and major holidavs. Yacoob prclers the block between Bancrott and Durant, and the dav I spoke with him he had a prime spot right outside Blondie ' s Pizza. Yacoob said the street venders are " like a small familv, " who help each other and support each other. Mavbc vou have noticed how man of the venders appear not to have much business, and Yacoob sa s e ' erv dav aries. How much can a street vender make in a tvpical dav? " It depends, " Yacoob explained, " vou just have to sit down and wait. " When asked whether a family could be supported on such a business, Yacoob answered, " It depends upon the type ot business and it depends on vour standard ol li ing. " For . street arti.st put.s the finishing touches on his udtk ,is [j.issi isii walk around. Streetwork and graffiti are not common on Telegraph. Yacoob, he looks at his hand-crafted jewelrv as an art. Yacoob also discussed the masses of street people that loiter along Telegraph. He stressed that thev are not thieves, but their loud and abusive language can deter tourists and other vendors. However, Yacoob stressed, " Actuallv, it is not a major problem. There is a potential for a problem, though. " How do the street people respond to this assessment? I asked one after my interview with Y ' acoob, who ga e his name as Matt. He had this to sav about the street merchants; " Thev re cool. Some arc assholes, but thev don ' t care what vou do. " Positioned down the street from Yacoob, between Haste and Channing in front of Raleigh ' s, Matt kept mterrupt- ing the interview w ith his line, " Spare change? " He .said The street vendors are ' hke a small family, ' that help and support each other. it with a sarcastic tone, as if he didn ' t expect to get any change despite his effort. Matt was coherent and intelligible, despite the constant interruptions. The nineteen vear-old explained he has been in Berkelev tor a few months, originallv from Southern California. He sleeps where ever he can, usuallv w ith friends. When asked how much he can make in a tvpical dav panhan- dling, he explained, " Depends. Evcrvdav is different. " While I was speaking w ith Matt, he didn ' t get anv change. Both Matt and ' Yacoob stressed the uncertainty of Telegraph life. Neither could give an explanation of a " typical " dav on Telegraph, because every day is different, A walk down the avenue itself, to experience the sights, the smells and the attitude, is necessary to understand what makes Telegraph tick. TELF.C.R. PII 47 flf Cerebral Palsy does not prevent Bebo Saab from leading a medical ethics discussion group of fifteen students. Bebo is the youngest teaching assistant in the Health Medical Apprenticeship Program. Facing All the Obstacles BY r R A C I B R O W N Trckkino lo class in the rain without an umbrella can l e a hassle, but for students with a disability, it requires an extra ellort. H l name is Bebo, pronounced Bee ' bo. Each Thursday at 1 pm he arrived at his Interdepartmental Studies 1 30 discussion to facilitate a 50 minute dialogue between students enrolled in the adjoining medical ethics seminar. As the vounoest teachina assistant in the Health Medical I ' ve been like this all mv life, so this is all I know It ' s not really hard for me, this is just how I am. Apprenticeship Program, a student run organization that manages the two unit seminar, Bebo spent the semester leading a class of 1 5 students two to three vears his senior. His mode of entrv into the second-floor Wheeler Hall classroom was unknown to all. He arrived early each week, dressed in clean-cut attire, wire-rimmed glasses, and black tioa. The desk in front of him, a settling ground for masses of graded homework, was almost alwavs occupied bv a plastic soda bottle or a cand bar, that most likely contributed to his al« ays exuberant, and sometimes whimsical, spirits. His dark brown hair was shortly trimmed and his omnipresent smile, much like his personality, was both comforting and charming. He sat approximately four feet tall and, except for a few immediately detectable, vet eventually unnoticeable, s ' mptoms of his cerebral palsy, vou ' d almost hjrgct that he was disabled. Cerebral Palsv, a form of brain damage most often manifested in childhood, is characterized by paralysis, weakness, incoordination, and involuntary movement. Commonly attributed to an insufficient fetal oxygen source, this debilitating disease confines carriers, handicapped «-ith the most advanced cases, to wheelchairs. Bebo has been disabled for eighteen years, but in his paralysis, has found the power to move up in the w orld, stud ing English at the University with plans of law school. He demonstrates strength of character and spirit in his physical weakness, possesses the ability to harmonize a discussion section in his incoordination, and, regardless of his involuntary movement, Bebo has taken the initiative to succeed at the collegiate level with the attitude, " It I ' m given the opportunity to go ahead and do something, then it ' s up to me to just do it. " Born in Lebanon as the youngest of three siblings, Bebo and his family immigrated to the United States just after his birth to attain the best possible care for his Cerebral Palsv. Raised in Los Angeles and cared for by his family, Bebo integrated into the public school system and graduated high school as student bod president, .- fter turning down admittances from universities neighboring the comfort of his home and family, Bebo decided to find independence in the slightly more complicated university life four hundred miles from home. " I decided to attend Cal because of the reputation it has concerning disabled students, " he said. Residing in a first floor dorm room, Bebo is a member of the only Disabled Students Residence Program in the country. The program, run bv the Disabled Students office in the Golden Bear Center, helps to ease the high school to university transition tor handicap students, with 24-hour attendant care. The University student attendants are paid for b the Alameda County run program, " In Home Support Service, " and are hired by the disabled students themselves. Bebo, who can manage through the day on his own, uses attendants for two hours each morning to get him ready tor the day. Bebo, who bunks in a single because his four wheelchairs take up much of the room ' s space, appreciates the privacy but feels that, " It ' s made me more isolated. People on mv floor are a little bit apprehensive about how to interact. There ' s a barrier vou need to break. " The autonomv of uni ersitv life allows Bebo to appreciate the efficiency that most students take tor granted. " It ' s gratifying to know, wow, I got myself up today. I feel proud of mvself. It ' s like I ' m running this little business. " Although he does feel the extra pressures faced by disabled students, Bebo doesn ' t see much difference between tiimself and able-bodied students. " I attend class, I do the homework, I ' m not graded any differently. The same standards are put on me, and that ' s how it should be. It ' s what I make of it. " DIS.- BLED STliDENTS 49 There are many unhealthy vices to help us cope with stress. We incorporate negative choices into our lifestyles and although they provide momentary relief, we must pay the consequences ot our actions. T For Your Own Good BY RKBRCCA PROHIAS he maintenance of a healthy Hfcstyle isn ' t often a the top l rioritY for students submerged in and consumed by the pressures of academic Hfc. In times of stress, there are so many pressures that seem more important than personal health, and often, one ' s physical, emotional and spiritual well-being will get pushed aside and taken for granted as issues such as the pressures from school, work, and living situations occupy a larsjer space in the immediate daily conscious. Maintaining an internal balance, addressing both academic commitment and general well-being, is a challenge for most students. The stresses of school are hcayy as worries about classes, guilt ot not studying, competition, and life sacrifices that arc made tor school seem to be omnipresent. Even when tr ing to relax, students still feel the need to take their backpack yith them " just in case " they ha c a spare moment to do a math problem or read a couple more pages in a book. Pretty soon, people become turtles, carrying their backpack with them wherever thev go " just in case, " which , in the end, will act to alleviate the guilt more than the work load. 1 know 1 never really got much real work done whin I bniught my homework to my friend ' s birthday party at that crazy sushi bar. But at least I brought it. The intention was there, but it was halfhearted. So many times 1 have pushed away opportunities to relax, clear my head, and rediscover a less stressful lite, using the excuse, " I ha e to stud -. " E en though I knov I am already burnt out and am in need of a break, a stronger pull ot guilt sweeps in and reminds me that e erv moment of my life for the next semester should be spent with a book in front of my face, or thinking about having a book in front of mv face. Each pearl ot each moment cannot be wasted on such Irivolous things as nonaca- demic endeavors. And if God torbid I should do something selt- indulgent and unrelated to school, I still can ' t completely relax and enjov the moment for what it is, E en il I miraculouslv don ' t bring m liall and chain backpack with me, the inMsibie one in my head is always there. This constant stress makes it very ditticult to maintain a comtortable lite balance. On top of the stress from classes and the " uilt from not studvino, there is i To live is to eat, but in deciding what ti) e.it, one has the choice nl .■nhfi living (111 a hf.ilthy diet oi suit iinihintr U) tlie U ' liiptalKuis ill |Liiik liH ' d, I ' hi- Bear ' s Lair oilers a palette lor lioth the nutrition deity and the grease lover. Student patrons show that Pepsi is the choice for thi.-i generation (topf Hv fitting a workout at tin- gvni into thrir reijinien, students taki- a hicik from the academic ckities ol going to classes and stvidving login I 50 III ' 1 ' . In the name of good medicine, a student rallies for support to make marijuana legal. Substances taken to promote better health could also be viewed as vices. HKALTH .WD HF,ALINC; 51 Creating a positive, clear, big-picture view can help students feel grounded in their thoughts and able to collect enough stren2;th to deal with stress. Even while sleeping, academic pressures cloud students ' niintis |i(ip), A line lorm.s in tronl ol Fresh Bh-nd lor patrons wanting a healthy, snack smoothie. [right). Regardless of the kni Mi hazards of first and second hand smoke, students found that smoking provided a sense ot comfort and relaxation alter hours of grueling academic work [far right]. .i ' .- ' M ii ti f5« J IT! ;p ' » ' i . ■ jjrt ,r L " [conrinuc ' J Irom puifc )0] ollcn a higli U-xfl (il tornpcliliijii in ilassi-s ihat yradf on a curve, making camaraderie with classmates (liificult. This competition can often result in recluse study habits and an individualistic approach to education. Bv studying alone, students reject the academic and emotional support study partners can otter in hclpinsj to cope with the stresses of a class. As a result, studying becomes a god to which sacrilices arc made to. Students sacrifice their regular sleeping hours and replace them w ith little afternoon naps in order to -Stay up all night in the name of studying. In this sacrifice, an entire section of their brain becomes preoccupied w itli the thouoht of studvinij. This brain section is the worrv guilt area and it runs nonstop. Turning it off would result in a whole different level of guilt and worry, wondering whether one is really cut out lor higher education. Students ' mentalities are in constant torment, yet the passion to learn and succeed drives us forward, dav after day, class after class. Those .students ho work while going to school are further challenged. Finding the job that suits your academic and financial needs is difficult, to sav the least, and finding a supervisor who is sympathetic and flexible to your dedication to school is downright miraculous. Working causes one to create weekly schedules that juggle the time set aside for work and sturb . This requires organization and, without planning, only anxiety and stress will result. Living situations can cause an accumulation of stress in one ' s life. Home should be where everything unwinds, thoughts are gathered, and relaxation and comfort flourish. In the event that your home sanctuary is .shared with an unruly roommate, loud neighbors, or messincss, the fine line between comfort and distraction ma become blurred and one may be forced to avoid home altogether. In such cases, home becomes an added source of .stress and can dissohe strcnoth and energy. It is often difficult to concentrate on school work when the downstairs neighbor has Madonna ' s " Material Girl " turned up so loud that the floor ibrates, but ncjt so loud that you can ' t hear him singing along, pretending to be a rock star. One can ' t help but feel thoughts drift from chemistry to the question, " ' What are thev doing down there? " It can also be a challenge to concentrate through the neglected upkeep of personal living space. It ' s almost as if the mess peers over one ' s shoulder during the act of studying. This is dangerous, for it can easily become a distraction and tool for procrastination during finals week. Sometimes home is too comfortable. Sometimes you step in the door and reafize that all you want to do is sleep, eat, call someone, jump on e- niail, or listen to music. These comforts can be distractions if one doesn ' t possess an ideal study area in the home. Also, roommates who are inconsid- erate toward sharing space can try one ' s patience and, amazingly enough, can increase the already intense stress concerning school work to a level where one is completely unable to function. The irritation can be so taxing on one ' s emotional well-being, that it completely dominates one ' s head. .Making home the ideal place to live and study is all dependent on the person ' s want. Eixplaining to roommates how ou teel, maintaining a lexel of cleanliness, and taking care of potential problems before they consume you and your academic mentality is easier said than done, but is easier done than endured. For those that endure, and v e all do, there are many unhealthy vices to help us cope. There arc things that help us unwind and things that help us stay awake, providing us with a kind of sickb fluorescent alertness. We incorporate these negative choices into our lifestyles and although thev may provide momentary relief and assistance, we must face the consequences of our actions. To unwind, there is an array of parties to attend, in which one can drink to the point v here the little Jimminy Cricket voice, reminding us of our academic commitment, is temporarily drowned in the beer and the HE, LTU A n HK.VL.ING [coniinuedjrom pa c jS loud music that clouds our senses. A variety of drugs are often abused in hopes of helping to cope with the stresses of school, yet in the end, one usualK is left feeling like runny dog poop. Sex, when abused, can wind down and whisk away the stress, but what goes up always comes down. Once one becomes conscious of the realities that thev have pushed aside, their return can be overwhelming and intimidating. Drugs and sex together are literally a d eadly combina- tion. The blatant presence of HIV .AIDS as well as other sexually tran.smittcd diseases, combined with the mind altering effects ot drugs, incUnlinij alcohol, can result in a momentary mistake that results in a lifetime of regret. College students are at high risk for HIV .AIDS tor exactb this reason, and ith this risk comes a responsibility that can add to other pressures.. When the studying gets hectic, coffee and cigarettes often serve as a companion through the night. Coffee may give a cheap, temporary, ta.sty inspiration, but the long term affects on one ' s metabolism can be harmful to the body as well as the mind. The creation of that post- caffeine-rush grogginess and the acidic-creep -jittery feeling (you know the one) churning in the stomach, really makes one wonder, " Hmm, maybe I should have stopped after the first pot. " Cigarettes contain nicotine which affects the body as a stimulant, increasing the heart rate, vet slows the body into relaxation as a depressant would. (Interestingly enough, it is defined b Webster ' s Dictionary as an insecticide.) . nd there it lies amongst the hundreds of other different deadly chemicals pumped into commercial cigarettes. I smoke and am particularly partial toward the combination of cigarettes and coltee. 1 love the etlect that is VVilh J tio.irette in one hand .inil .1 liuit sniDotliic in anolhi-r. this sluilinl .ilUnipts lo strike .1 balance hct ccn sin and rt ' dcmption [alcove]. Dressed as a condom, this student grabs people ' s attention distributing inlormation on the consequences of unprotected sex. Students went to the extreme to promote healthier hfestvles [left]. Students in Dwinelle Plaza cram in last minute knowledge before an exam. Students stopped at nothing to attain academic success [below]. 1 Even wlu n trying to relax, students feel the need to take their backpack " just in case " they have a spare moment to do a math problem or read a couple more pages. HEALTH AND HKALINC 55 1 Ills sUuUnt lalins Ins lUTvi-s h pullinj; on j ligarvttc whik- he hurrit ' s off to class. V 56 l.ll ' K tmS ll .uu . [coniimicJ from poi c j4 has, the motivation it inspires, and the constantly twisting angles of nersnecti es that allows the w (jrld to be all {hat wore interesting. But there are the httlo snatches ol shadows that peck into my peripheral, the raw stomach feelina, the ickies that even seem to crawl into my clothes, the one night of artificial alertness that throws the rest of the week ' s sleeping patterns off, and the all around disorientation that results from intensive caffeine ciaarettc abuse. I have to admit that it realiv isn ' t worth it. Stress also has an eftect on eating habits. When there isn ' t even have a chance to relax, cooking a fresh nourishing meal olten isn ' t a top prioritv. Bv eatina what is a ailable when time is a ailahle, and when last food and vending machine food arc die only bits of nourishment that tit into that category, overall health suffers. " Take care of yourself. " Many students take this strategy to heart and feast on what is healthy, although thev are often forced to sacrifice precious study time to do so One wav to relieve stress is through exercise. There ' s nothing like releasing some aggression through tossing a irisbce into the air, swim- ming in the fiuid tranquilit of a pool, or kicking a soccer ball around. Beer in the davlighl? Students who needed to unwind beiore, in between, or after classes could enjo a cold brew at Pappv ' s Pub [top]. Students standing in line at Terrace Cafe, an on-canipus restaurant by Bechtel Hall, decide what is appropriate for lunch [near leftl. The on-campus restaurants attempted to appeal to students bv olTering more healthy foods such as fresh fruit, vogurt, and juices. After of hours schoolwork ami dealing ith the stresses of uni ersity life, exhausted students find that a perfect place to Tiap is anvwhere (leftl- HEALTH AND HFM.IXG 57 RECREATIONAL SPORTS FACILITY Enwaoed in tvpical student behavior, a Golden Bear patron looks over notes accompanied In such staples as orange juice anrl a rit;arctte |abo c], Atler putting in a long dav nt hard wdik in class, students venl tlicir aggressions by working out at the Recreational Sports la.ihtN (RSD |l .p| 58 I II ' i Tu n n y ur ife. It ' s all about a balance and a respect for one ' s body and well-being. [ttmlinticj Jrom pof c 57] The kc horc is to locus on things othi-T than stix-ss-inducing flcmonts such as academics. The tccHng ot stress is replaced bv teehngs of exukation, achievement, and self-satisfaction. It is a wav of being aggressive without being violent or moodv. It is a feeling ot accomplishment. Manv students find a similar peace through religion and spiritualitv. Creating a positive, clear, big-picture view can help students feel grounded in their thoughts and able to collect enough strength to deal with the stresses of academic life. It ' s all about a balance and a respect for one ' s bodv and well- being. Taking care of one ' s self as a whole is necessarv to attain a tullllling academic life. .Although it mav be the easiest thing to o erlook health among the whirlwind of other things that seem immcdiatelv important, it is something that should never be taken lor granted. It is amazing how students abuse their bodies and minds in attempts to attain academic success. While our bodies scream " Sleep, I need sleep, " we silence the cries with another cup ot cottec or bv shoving another book in our lace. We must acknowledge our bodies ' needs. That doesn ' t mean shutting off the tapes of past lectures that lull vou to sleep everv night, it just means that we should take more care in how we treat ourselves. Treat vourself how vou would want to be treated (and don ' t torget to breathe). Disregarding iieallhv intentions, this student gives in to her impulses and gorges down on nachos [above]. At the Sports IllvstraicJ exposition in Lower Sproul, students are given the opportunitv to bike for a healthier heart rate at the Bally ' s Health Club tent |lclt|. f HE. LIH -WD IIE.MING 59 The Voice of Optimism BY TRAGI BROWN I was detained at the bottom of the wide, wood bannistcred stairwell in California Hall while the downstairs secretary confirmed niv appointment with upstairs secretary. Eventually W3 ed ahead and directed to the second lloor office, 1 was brietlv and politely oreeted, in a face to face meeting with the upstairs secretary, and motioned to take mv place among the slightly seventies, mostly modern furniture in the spacious waiting room. After a few minutes lapsed, a third secretary approached to inform mc that my appointment would begin momentarily. 1 patiently waited until a fourth secretary arrived on the scene and led mc toward the back otficc. 1 knocked, and as I entered. Chancellor Tien rose up from behind his desk and exuberantly strided across the room to shake mv hand. We settled into opposing upholstered armchairs, and as I began to speak, he leaned m, lull ol questions lor me, locused on cvcrvthino 1 had to say. I immediately became aware of his earnest dedication to the University and ultimately learned ol his impressive life history. Born in Wuhan, China in 19 55, Chang- Lin Tien was the middle child of an eight sibling lamily that moved to Shanghai in 1940. His father, a successful banker and graduate ot Peking University, and his mother, a homemaker, provided a privileged life for the family complete w ith servants and a private nanny for each child. Bv the time Tien reached high school, the Chinese Communist P.irl , which was founded in Shanghai, had reached its peak. . s a profile: Chancellor Chang-lin Tien Sharint; his smile and optimism, the Chancellor speaks to a student at an exhibit put on l the Art Ueparlment [left]. Extending his duties as the head of a major university. Chancellor Tien takes time to babvsit children ii the student parent center [belo ' |. fA T political revolution erupted around them, Tien ' s faniilv, who had lost eversthing in the Civil War, took refuae in Taiwan. While working as a tutor to high school students, Tien attended the National Taiw an Uni ersitv and plaved for the Universitv basketball team. After graduating with a degree in Mechanical Engineering, he took a vear off to plav semiprofessional basketball, and then followed his two brothers to the United States. He came to the U.S. penniless, and speaking limited English. . s an .Asian graduate student at the Universitv of Louisville in the mid-1950s, Tien faced the depth of southern segregation, but managed to earn his first masters in just one vear. He continued onto Princeton, where he took 20 months to earn his second masters and Ph.D. it mechanical engineering. Following his graduation, Tien accepted an .Acting Assistant Professor position at Cal and arrived on campus in 1 960, after taking a cross-countrv honcvmooning trip « ith his ife. .As the ' oungest teacher ever to rccei e a Distinguished Teaching .A« ard at Cal, Tien quicklv moved up the ranks, earning full professor honors bv age 32, and the Mechanical Engineering Department Chair position one vear later. In 1983 he was named Vice Chancellor of Research, but continued to teach until leaving for a two-vear As a political Tien ' s famih Civil War in position at the Universitv of Calitornia, Irvine. He returned in 1990 to take on the position of Chancellor and has been dedicated to the Universitv and students ever since. His tvpical dav, which begins at 6:30 am and end as he gets into bed around 1 :30 am, is filled with meetings and walks through campus. Tien enjovs interacting with the students and aims " to make Cal a more human, caring, and cordial atmosphere. " Compared to his time here in the 50s, Tien sees todav ' s students as realistic and revolution erupted around them, who had lost evervthin? during the China, took refuge in Taiwan. pragmatic, but active and related to what ' s going on. As he strolls through campus each dav, trving to make himself accessible to students he spreads his unconditional Universitv spirit with sponta- neous " Go Bears! " cheers. His advice to students, including his three children who all attended Cal, is to " learn as much as thc can, enjov the campus, enjov the atmosphere, and enjov life. " CH. . CELLOR CH, NC;-LIN TIEN 61 dining commons thievery 1 remember the first time I saw someone running out of ttie Foothill dining communs with a 4 liter, plastic container of Honey Nut Cheerios. The boy was 5 ' 9 " , 1 60 pounds, and seem- ingly well nourished. What was he plan- ning on doing with 4 liters of breakfast cereal? At first I was stunned. Eventually I became amused. But once I had fully taken in the exact strategy that went into successfully executing his caper, I became intrigued. He moved so smoothly. He was a master of dorm thievery. He casually strided to the cereal counter closest to the exit, head down, with a dark purple tray hanging vertically from his right hand. He placed the tray on the metal- barred cafeteria counter and nonchalantly removed the 4 liter cereal container from its setting. With com- plete disregard for the purple tray, now lying abandoned, he edged the cereal down to the side of his leg and headed for the door. He faced no obstacles (other than his own conscience) until the arrival of the housing director; hence the running. Ultimately, he made it out safely to meet his friends at the bottom of the steps for a period of rejoicing and high fives. Stealing from the DC became a norm for most students; myself for ex- ample, whose apartment kitchen cabi- nets are now filled with DC utensils; or my roommates, who abducted those purple trays to go sliding on in the rain down the Faculty Glade grass hills. I.ilkiiii; " 11 llir |)h(iiu- IS .1 |ii |)iil.ir p.istinu- lor vliiili-ius In Ills; Ml ill. ' iloinis rliis Stiiii ll.ill r.M linl t,ik. s .1 liiv.ik li.ini sUicKmi; tor a ciU Imm iiiiini 62 I.I I- I- ii Dealing with roommates and DC food, both new and returning students had an experience making the resi- dence halls a place called ' home. ' Oh llu- iiuiiiorii-s, oh ihc h(irn)r...[c r suiiu ' . cIdiiii lllc was one ot the- In-st times ever. Hor others, it was a nightmare. Upon entcrini; Cal, dorm life was an alien concept in comparison to what now appeared to be our previoush pampered htestyles. Horror stories, nivths, and rumors preoccu- pied our thoughts, along with the realization that everything was goinsj to change. 1 here would be no more private bedrooms or bathrooms, no more tree laundrv, and no more food (good food that is.) Would the lood be what the label suggested? Is that the same meatloaf thcv scr ed last week, with a different name? Did thcv reallv have pantv raids? Was Unit 2 that bad? The didn ' t expect to fit three people in here, did thev? One thing we new tor sure: life was about to change, but not nccessarilv lor the better. Before move-in dav, the prospect of future roommates became one our biggest anxieties. Would we like them? W )uld they like us? What if they snored? Upon that first awkward introduction, we got a good notion whether we should relax or run w hile we still could. Some roommates became best Iriends. They w ere the luckv ones. Others tolerated each other. Thev were luckv too. But tor the unluckv tew , roommates became enemies, and tension and distress filled the cramped rooms until thev parted. Some of these situations were so bad that students were readv and willing to test the myth that, " if vour room- mate dies during the vear, the University would grant vou straight A ' s for the semester " . Who cares if vou have to help the process along a little bit. This mvth became so widespread that when papers, midterms, and finals came around, even roommates who liked each other couldn ' t help but consider the option. The feeling was accentuated when roommates slept peaci lulK 111 the bid next to you as vou pulled and all-nigliler. Whether or not we got along with our roommates had no effect on the fact that dorm food still had to be tolerated. There was the philosophy, " if it didn ' t maki- you sick, just eat it. " Others relied on cereal, Jell-O, fruit, bread, salad, and soft serve cones for each and everv meal. Missing nutrients were supplemented with Blondic ' s Pizza and Yogurt Park. The food, the tun, and the horrors had started out as a distant and alien way ot lite. .Alter the tirst few davs of move-in, e ervthing became a reality. Rumors became experiences and stories became our own. We discovered just how much we missed and didn ' t miss the comforts ot home. . ' s the vear came to a close, some chose to remain and make more stories. Others made a mad rush toward apartment lite. But, above all, residents left with a better understanding that great living conditions did exist, but vou probably weren ' t going to tind them in the dorms. Students cram ior niidtL-rms in one nl liie many study rooms accessible to foothill ri-.iil.iitv R.i.iiiiv are open 24 hour- i dr, Norms of the Dorms B C H t: R L L . PASCHAL n RESIDIiXC;! ' ' . HAI.l.S 63 cooperation COU ntS by Annie Choi Cooperative housing: infamous for chaotic living conditions, famous for massive parties. Ever hear of the Lothlorien Food Orgy? Eating off of each other ' s bodies? Participation by invitation only. For students who don ' t mind a bit of dirt and a lot of fun, cooperative living can prove to be a memorable experience. The University Students ' Cooperative Associa- tion (USCA) consists of three apartment complexes, fifteen houses, and over 1,200 members. Housing is relatively inexpensive because residents earn part of their rent by doing five hours of housework a weei , including chores such as cool lng meals for dozens of people and gardening. One of the positive aspects that draws students to the co-ops is the self-deter- mined, easy-going atmosphere. The USCA attracts a diverse group of students; proving that people with different styles, opinions, and bacl grounds can live together success- fully. Senior Jason Stirling feels that living in Andres Castro Arms presents the " whole gradient of the college experience... there are so many types of people in the house, from graduate students to experimenting freshmen. " One of the notoriously large houses, Cloyne Court, cleaned up its act last summer with a $21 1,000 remodeling project. Renovation was needed to fix many rooms and hallways and after numerous incidents with residents getting out of hand, several residents were dismissed from the living situation by the USCA. Following the changes, Social Manager Matt Goussman feels that " Cloyne is not as crazy, not as wild, but it ' s fun in a new way. It ' s different, but it ' s still Cloyne and people still love this place. The Cloyne spirit will never die. " There are also small co-ops that present a more favorable arrangement for students who prefer not to live in the sizable houses. Senior Kate Orphanos, a resident of the 25-person Euclid Hall, comments that Euclid, " doesn ' t have the element of a big house. It ' s cleaner, quieter, and a nice place to live. " Residents of small houses have the opportunity to get to know one another and establish close relation- ships. In Sherman Hall, the all-women co- op, the sense of community is strong and the environment is relaxed. As senior Terry Song describes, " It ' s like one big sister- hood. " The USCA provides enough variety to satisfy a spectrum of needs and exposes students to new growth experiences. Senior Elona Tsou, a resident of Stebbins Hall enthusiastically adds that, " co-ops are the best living arrangement Cal has to offer...inexpensive, enjoyable, and it ' s amazing to see that people can live together without an annual murder. " fa Student hanos out of her indow lo show olV her third lloor apartment. On Your Own B R t: B 11 C C A P R O H I A S Manv students at Berkclev choose to live in apartments rather than on-campus. There is much to be learned from this experience. First off, one has to decide whether or not to hve with roommates. Selecting the ideal roommate to compliment one ' s lifestyle is a challenge, to sav the least. No matter who one lives with there is alwavs a process ofaccommodating to the other ' s habits and lifestyle . These issues can range Ironi as small as leaving the toilet scat up or snoring to as large as musical tastes, kitchen habits, drug habits or mood changes. If not addressed and resoUed, these ittv bittv nuisances can lead to frustration, more mood swings, and resentful- ness. Thus, living in apartments teaches one to co-habitatc and accommodate to another s lifestvles, not to mention learning a certain amount of .self-sufficiencv. Manv learn how to cook, clean, shop, and pav bills for the first time while living in apartments. These long term life skills are invaluable. I was fortunate enough to have the most ideal roommate to share space with, but past experiences haven ' t proven as successful. Let me just sav, that once vou find a good room- mate, con.sider vourself blessed. I ' ve had roommates whose casualty about cleaning and paving bills have been, to be honest, just plain lazv and irresponsible. Picking up the slack ol an incumbent roommate can be erv wearing on top of school pressures. It appears that there arc a lot of people out there whose mother took care of them a little too well, and didn t quite teach them anvthing past learning how to wipe their butt and study. I don ' t want to have to be someone ' s surrogate mother, now that f Held up in her apartment is a student tucked away in bed. thev are awav from home. This is often the case. This is w hen the balance of accommodation affects one ' s general well-being. Next thing vou know , vou ' re spending all of vour waking hours in some all night cafe, eating out every day at Intermezzo, and doing evervthing in your power to avoid the situation at home. In the long run, this is phvsicallv and emotionallv wearing. It takes real strength to deal w ith the issues in an up-front and honest manner. This doesn ' t involve spiteful actions such as: ...putting vour roommate ' s dirtv dishes that ha ' e transcended mold and ha e progressed to some cakev lichen like substance on their bed. No life lesson in learned from this maneuver. ...cleaning their razor with their toothbrush because of their negligence toward the spray ot stubble stuck to the sink. This has never eased communication concerning the issue at hand. ...leaving embittered little notes around the house, threatening their familv and loved ones. The indirect approach leaves much room for unintended interpretation and reciprocated hostility. ...eating all of their food i.sn ' t going to bring vour food that thev ate back, nor will it prevent them from gobbling up the nearest edible object in the kitchen as a result of your action. Think calm. Think honest. Speak what you feel. Living in an apartment is vour opportunity to prove to vourself that vou can be responsible, mature and independent, it is your opportunity to express vourself in vour own space, while respecting other ' s space at the same time. It is vour peace, vour home, vour safety, and it is what you make it. . P. RTMENTS COOPER.VnVF. HOUSINC. 65 The converted fraternity house that used to belong to Sigma Phi now houses students. Alternative Livin; The alarm clock blinks 7: 1 5 anci rudclv rattles vou out of a sound slumber. Rolling out of bed, vou make your way to the shower, and reading those last twelve pages of Hemingway during breakfast makes eight o ' clock come quicklv, too quicklv. Still half asleep and facing an hour commute, you wonder whether living in the city is worth it. But walking down Haight Street, enjoying the sights and smells of an early San Francisco morning, makes the hassle of the dailv commute from the city bearable. For students who chose to live in the citv and commute, this might be a typical morning. Saffron Dickinson, an exchange student from Glasgow, lived in the San Francisco and loved every minute of it. More than 9,000 Berkeley students live in University residence halls, fraternities, sororities, the International House, coopera- tives, and University Family Student Housing. The remaining students live in " other " types of housing, which includes rooms, apartments, and other alternatives. What are these other alternatives for Berkeley students? What makes them desirable for those who chose this option? Some students live far awav from home and campus, others stav very close to home, still others find housing in the most unlikely of places. Going to college provides students an opportunity to leave home, and establish themselves awav from their parents. Sylvainc Wong, however, decided after graduating from Berkeley High in 1994 to attend neighboring UC Berkeley, and therefore live in her hometown. What ' s it like to live so close to BY DAVID GRUBSTICK mom and dad? " It ' s nice, " Sylvainc explains, " because when I get sick or something, I can just call them. If I ever need anything for a special occasion, I can just go home. It ' s nice being able to call and say hello. It ' s not long distance and I don ' t have to worrv about costs. " When asked whether there were anv disadvantages to living so close to home, Svlvaine paused. After a moment, she replied, " Not really. It ' s not like my parents would show up unexpectedly. " So for Svlvaine and her family, mutual respect makes living in the same town enjoyable. Students not from Berkeley have to look for other forms of housing. Living in the dorms or the CO ops during the first year of school can be a springboard for students to dive into other alternatives of housing with friends. .Amber Withvcombe, a third vear student, and six of her friends from Castro Co-op moved into a converted chapel on College . ' ycnue. Living in a converted chapel with 1 bathroom, according to Amber, " is chaotic at times. " Architecturally, the chapel is the size of a small house, with a large common area, two smaller attached rooms used as bedrooms, a kitchen and a loft. " Living here has been a lot of fun because of the large space to have parties, " . ' niber explained. " It has been nice to have the opportunity to live with my closest friends. " That was the primary reason for the group choosing to live in the converted chapel, along with it ' s close proximity to campus and charming appearance. Berkeley is a community proud ol it ' s diversity. It ' s no wonder students choose to take advantage the unique opportunity the Bay Area provides. Students who choose to hve outside of the Uni versity system find unique housing situations. v The Carlton, an alternati e to University housin , is comprised of individual rooms with mmi-kitchens and a shared bathroom [above]. Residents from International House study in the common room. I-House is made up of graduate, international, and upper-division students [left]. atsusi ALTER ATI E HOUSINC; 67 Orefanizations I.T; .. - i,, 1_ r -,vjji_Tii|-rfij4.ii le iipw iissociaiinii lo garne wripany of manly, synipalhoiir sniaent ?nos HnoT IwmnenfR!recn T inflllciHC slioiild lie oxcrli ' d cmm ' in llic dirertion of l)ni :n ' ss. " —1880 « hc A- C ' oW l.-s rihinf; ilip hepinninps of ilie .era I ' si fmniiiiiv ORGAN IZAIIONS The University Men ' s Octet and guest vocalist singing in Sproul Plaza near Sather Gate. The eight-man group performs each Wednesday for students tal ing a lunch break. Crowds form prior to their performances. the promotion of warm and lifelong friendship.s and whose combined ORG. NlZ. TIONS 69 (JHEEIvS . ' ■ ■ again w iilc It may Ix- clillicult to believe, the Greek System was once overflowing with students involved in social activities, camaraderie, and tradition. Today, the current structure is unable to attract the student interest that once came so casilv. With only 10% of the undergraduate population involved, Cal is not known as a " Greek " school. According to Greek adviser Tina Barnett, the biggest problem facing the Greek system is its " inability to articulate all the benefits of membership. They offer scholastic excellence, leadership opportunities, exposure to potential careers through educational programs and alumni networks, a chance to give back to the community through service projects, and close friends who will cheer you on when you arc successful and support you when times arc tough. " A very real threat to existing houses is the decline in membership. Such low numbers require fraternities and sororities to recruit new members while retaining old ones. With fewer people going through rush and a palpable anti Greek sentiment that pervades the campus, the existing houses do all they can to preserve themselves. One house striving to survive is Theta Chi. The first West Coast chapter of their national organization was founded at Cal in 191 B. They enjoyed a successful and productive existence until the 1960 ' s when they were forced to reorganize the fraternity. Thereafter, the chapter continued to grow until 1990 when their national headquar ters revoked their charter, closing their house. The house was rented out to boarders who could defray costs. Unfortunately for Theta Chi alumni, the boarders damaged the property and accumulated a mountain of unpaid bills. To avoid anv further problems, the house was then rented out trj another fraternity, .Al|)ha Kappa Lambda in 1995. In October 1445, the national organization made a decision to try and rccolonize Theta Chi. The process began w ith an attempt to meet charter qualifications. Theta Chi would need a core ol members and recognition from the InterFraternity Council. The hardest part of their recolonization was recruit ment. According to sophomore rush chair Bill Ress, " Greeks aren ' t the most popular thing on campus. It ' s also difficult bocau.sc those who are interested in (raternities may not be interested in Theta Chi. We aren ' t whole anri big and there are stereotypes. " Another problem that they face is the la k of a physical house. " Most people who come to Cal with rushing in mind automatically think ' house ' and go from house 1(1 house to compare and choose. We have to do extra work without a house to get our names in tln-ir lu-ad, " Kess continued. I lu-t.i Chi is working to soKx ' their probU ' ins. During rush they tabled on Sproul, put up livers, and held inlorma tional meetings detailing the growth of their fraternity. I ' heir maxim, " . lma mater first and Theta (In tor alma mater, " 70 ORC. l IKINS emphasizes their interest in students who are w illing to put work into building the fraternity. Their rush motto, " Don ' t just join a tradition, build one, " is the foundation in a search for academically oriented students who don ' t want to join a typical fraternitv. They recruit potential members in their classes and through networking. There are currently ten members and half of them had never considered joining a Iraternitv until they heard about Theta Chi. Thev prefer the idea of starting new from the solid base of friendship and commitment. President Jay Schneider attributed the demise of the older chapter to " a lot of financial irresponsibility and a lot ot members who didn ' t care about things anymore, who had no desire to keep up the house, pay their bills, or worry r«fc? Yours or mine? The Theta Chi house [far right] is now the residence of Alpha Kappa Lambda, a fraternity orig chartered at Cal Unable to meet the bills, the Theta Chi Nalional Association rents the house to the Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity [right]. about academics. The only thing thev cared about was partying too much. " He joined the current group because, " I liked what I heard. It wasn ' t a stereotypical Iraternitv. Their ideals were no hazing, brotherhood not based on alcoholic consumption, and sincerity. " With these ideals, the fraternity has built up a core group consisting ol almost all lixshnien and sophomores who will help maintain their size for next year. With the return of their house (as of Mav, 1996), Theta Chi has been reborn as an investment, a tradition, and a historv. Section edited and written by Elizabeth D ' Oliveira The former Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority house became inactive after problems with low membership It was replaced by the Tau house, a home for student boarders, to help pay the bills [near right]. The former Tau Kappa Epsilon house, which became inactive last year, is now inhabited by boarders [middle right] Without a house, members of Theta Chi are forced to meel in an apartment where two of their members reside According to rush chairman Bill Ress. their IVlonday meetings are not affected by the absence of a house [far right] nally GREEKS in t he transition from high school to college can be a daunting experience that lea es freshmen feeling excited, bewildered, and scared all at the same time. Prospective students receive frec|uent Llni ersitv letters before their arrival extolling the many opportunities that await them on campus. One particular mailer that e er incoming woman will receive is headlined with big, bold pniu shouting, " .SORORllY RUSH - Register now! " houses she visits. At the end of the dav, the members of each house decide whom thev will invite back for the next dav and whom the v ill " drop " or not invite back. The rushees receive a list of houses who invite them and from that list, thev must select the set number of parties to return to for the next day of rush, ft the- rushie has been invited to less than or equal to the number of parties, she must attend all parties, but if she has more invitations than the set number, she can " drop " houses. The number of parties generally decreases from 1 ? to 9 to 5 to 2 by the l ast da . The CPA has created this rule so that every .sorority will have full parties and that the rushee will keep her options open. If a rushcc docs not play by the rules, she w ill not be guaranteed a bid: an invitation to be a member of a sorority. After 3 or 4 davs of conversations, singing, and house tours, rush culminates in Preference Dav. Bv this dav, the rushee has narrowed down her choice to 2 or 3 houses and at the end of this dav, she will rank her preference for the sororities to join. The preference party is when the members place the rushees into a high priority list of who they would Time to eat! students eat dinner and talk at a rush night held at the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity house Dinner is served at most fraternity rush nights, which are designed to help rushees and members get to know each other Rush is a time for those wishing to enter the Greek system to determine which fraternity or sorority is for them. What is sorority rush. ' Why yvould 1 yvant to do it? These thoughts may cross many women ' s minds when they hear about rush. Rush is not only lor sororities; men can participate in fraternity rush, a less formal counterpart. The whole process largely retnains an enigma to students who haven ' t participated In it thenisehes. It comes with many stereotypes of being superficial and elitist; however, to really understand it, people should experience it directly and make their own ju lgments. Rush is a process by which Greeks and potential Greeks, really sell their house and try to make the rushee feel that called rushees, evaluate each other until they mutually select their house is the one she belongs to. It generally involves a one another. It ' s a way for Greeks to .show off their house, special ceremony that dcmon.strates the sisterhood anri their members, and anything else they can offer rushees. It is tradition of the sorority. After the parties, the sororities y ill a competition among houses for nev ' members, and some times this competition can turn iclous and houses break rules, set for them by the IntcrFraternitv Council (IPC) and the College Panhellenic Association (CPA), to woo the best ru,shees. Formal .sorority ru.sh and fraternity rush occurs every fall, either before the semester begins or during the first fiw wiiks of school. Foi-mal sorority rush is very different from fraternity rush, in that the former is more organized and regulated, while the latter has more autonomy. Any registered student can participate, even 11 hi- or she is no longer a freshman. Sorority rush lasts from 4 to 5 davs, depending on what the CPA anil rush chairs from lai. h sorority have decided. Before rush, the tiou.ses prepare by decorating, rehearsing skits, and singing songs. After rushees pav a registration fee of about .S5(), they are briiled about the rules and schedule and placed in a itish group at an informational meeting. A Rho Chi, a ineniber ol a sorority who disassociates herself Iniin her house during rtish, leads the group around to the- separati- houses and imbiasedK advises the rushees. Rush Is a series ol parlies in whirh rushees ha e an opportunit to talk with house iiuniluis 1(11 .1 snee ifled length of time ' , lath i A , the ji.irties .ire lew el 111 iuiiiiIht but liingeT ill K ' ngth. ironi I 5 iiiiiiutes tin- lirsl il,i Id an hour on the last dav. All |)artKS are " ilr , " no akohol, .ind no nuii are allowed. Tin- first ilay ol rush is Unity l)a , in whiih the rushees must visit all 1 3 sororities, bach house is considered to be one party and each rushcc has a schedule for the order ol Copy by Jennifer W Wu i;£S. like to join their organization and a low priority list. A computer will match up the rushees with the houses, by matching the first cholies ot the rushees with the high priority lists. Some rushees yyill not receive their first choice, hoyvever they are generally happy yvith their second choice. Within a tew days, the rushees will recei e a bid from a house and if they choose to join that house, thev will go to the house for a celebration e ent lalled Bid Dav. During Iraternltv rush, fraternity men can be seen playing football in the front of their houses and hanging out on their porches. This type of rtish is an entirely different experience from sorority rush, l ushees may have a Rho Chi, but are not re(|uired to ri ' glslir and visit every house. Irtish Is a period of time w lull ruslue-s ran isit any house they want anil fraternities can hold aii event they desire, as long as it is " eirv. " Rushees are liireil to houses by flyers anne)uncing the prospect of a " BBQ Steak Night With a Sorority. " Bids are not matched bv computers, but are verbally offereel to rushees by members ot a hou.se. .V rushee ' ean be eiffered more- than one biel and then make his choice. .After accepting a bid, the next stage begins... pledging. Housed at Channing circle for the weeks of rush are signs directing rushees to the different Greek houses [nghtj. Smiling on Sproul is a student getting information al the tables set up by soronties preceding rush [far right] 72 OK(; l , 1 IO NS J grp:eks [conrwiicJ jrom pa 73 For those who experienced the ncgati e stereotypes of the system or just decided that Greek Life wasn ' t for them, the experience is now over, regardless of the bids thev received. For those who didn ' t receive a h from their desired houses, thev ma trv again and hope thev will make it the next time. The pledge period is the most crucial part of a Greek ' s experience. The six to eight week period is the transition from bcinw non-Greek to becoming a lull fledged member of the fraternity or sorority. When the rushee accepts his or her bid and steps through the doors of the house, everything will change. The pledges will meet and make new friends of different and similar backgrounds and interests and be introduced to a different world where Greeks dwell up the Hill. Thev will also learn much more about the University through the experience of older house members. The pledge period begins with the pledge ceremony. In this ceremony, the pledge-to-be officially accepts the bid, repeats an oath to maintain all fraternity or sorority secrets, receives the pledge pin, and gets a taste of the traditions antl secrets that each Greek house possesses. Until initiation, the pledge w ill almost be a member and ill discover hat Greek life is all about. Pledge periods vary in length and types of activities from house to house, depending on what their national handbooks dictate. In the past se eral years, sorority pledge programs have become shorter in order to decrease the number of pledges who are disenchanted with the process and depledge and to integrate i them into the lioLise sooner. The first group of people that a pledge becomes familiar with are in h is or her pledge cla.ss. These are the people that rushed and pledged a particular house for that semester. They do all their activities together, including pledge meetings and other activities from study tables to some pretty embarrassing acts. The pledge brothers iir sisters share the same experiences and this creates a bom I among themselves, different than the bond v ith " acti es, " members of the house. During the pledge meeting, pledges learn from the pledge educator about the history of the organization, important dates, names of foun(fing fathers or mothers, the tliiwer, colors, Greek alphabet, and anxthiiig else that is considered to lie of significance to the house. .After getting to know some members of the house, all the pledges get a big sister or big brother. ' I ' his member is sujiposed to guide the pK-dgc and answer any questions that he or sln ' nia liaxe about the organization. [ ig sisters sometimes beeonie tin- confidant, bi ' Sl friend, and mentor, rluv are also dure In ensure llial their littli- sister or brotlur is nu-eting all ihi- pledge responsibilities. fledge activities ma iiu Imle getting pledge nicknames 74 ORC; AM . I KINS Blackjack Snacklng on table treats and playing cards are rushees and members at the Sigma Kappa house rush niglit. Most sororities plan different theme evenings that can attract prospective pledges and show rushees the type of activities that the house engages in. ' ll Rushees sign in outside the Sigma Phi Epsilon house before Miitenng for rush dinner [far left] Students finish up the BBQ chicken at a Sigma Alpha Mu rush night [left]. ECOMIXG A MEMBER 75 Sigma Kappa members dress up for their Iheme evening [above] Sigma Alpha Mu members Eric Yee and Dirk Preiser wait to sign in rushees [below]. Members of Alpha Phi Omega, a service fraternity, table on Sproul [bottom] 76 ()R(. Wl I IONS GREKKS [lonrmufj from »u c 7S Ironi actives, (liinkinsj, Iratcrnitv sororitv pledge cxchansjos, and serenades. There can be pledge active activities or pleds;e onlv events. Siimetimes hazing is inviilved durino the pledge period, even though the Universitv has prohibited it. Ha inu is considered as anv forced or coerced act which cau.scs physical or nuiit.d harm to another indi- vidual. However, what is denned to be hazing can be vague and dinicult to identity at times. A popular activity is the pledge sneak, in which the pledge class kidnaps some actives and takes them to a hidden place. The other actives, using clues, must find their fellow actives. Generally, they will be taken to a hidins; place for a party or weekend getaway. Other activities include pledoe takeoxers, in which the pledges takeover the house, pledge retreats, and scavenger hunts are popular as well. Throughout this time, the pledge is evaluating his or her experience and determining if Greek life is for them. If it ' s not what it seemed to be or they do not enjov it, some depledge, or leave the house. In addition to the decisions made by pledges, actives decide if the pledge has the right material for being an active. If the pledge does not fit in or, m some cases, is blackballed by an active, he or she will be depledged. When the pledge succeeds in surviving those whirlwind weeks, the next step is initiation. All the w mdows ot the Iraternitv house are covered with newspapers, and every inch of the window is covered so that no one is able to sneak a peak at the ongoings inside the house. .Anyone who is not a member or pledge ot the fraternity is not permitted to enter the house. You may even hear loud chanting and shouting when you stroll by. Fraternity Hell Week is the final week before initiation, when actives test their pledges ' devotion to the house and their desire to be a member. It ' s a time for pledges of fraternities to be subjected to humiliation and hazing in their last obstacle before finally reaching their goal of active membership. Hell Week activities for fraternities vary from house to house as the test the mental and physical strength of their Eight ball, comer pocket Pi Alpha Phi members shoot pool during one of their rush nights in spring semester. Houses try and plan different activities to bring in new pledges. Fraternity flyers are usually posted throughout campus advertise particular activiles, pledges. It sometimes means drinking huge amounts of alcohol, becoming a slave to the actives, and following all orders. Most houses require their pledges to spend their nights at the house for the entire week, so that the actives can keep tabs on them. .Sometimes, pledges are deprived of sleep by being kept up all night or being awakened at i a.m. for exercise runs. Some acti ities are not condoned bv the University, but nevertheless go on. Hell Week can also be a work week to fix up or clean the house or to complete a pledge ijroject. Siavengir hunts are a lavorite in which pledges are subjected to humiliation bv Iraternitv members and must find almost completely unattainable items, . ' ctives mav test the pledges on their knowledge ot the history ot the tralernitv. Some activities mav test the pledges ' trust in the actives, especially when the command to do something could potentially cau.se physical harm. The list is endless ol what can happen during Hell Week. . aitivilii ' s must be ki-pt a secret from non-members. The sorority equivalent is called Inspiration Week or I Week. This week is also a time for pledges to reaffirm their commitment to their sorority, but they are not tested to the same degree as fraternities. In most cases, they are treated like princesses and are showered with attention and gifts. The pledges stay at the house and have various sisterhood bonding activities throughout the week. There are occasional forms of hazing activities, such as drinking. The w eek is filled with Big sis Little sis activities, slumber parties, serenades, parties with fraternities, and food feasts. In the end, pledges feel closer to the members and will remember it as a fun and exciting experience. The week culminates in the initiation ceremony, when the pledges will finally become full-fledged members of the house. The ceremony is lull of traditions passed lown from the founding fathers or mothers, and reveals the secret meaning of the Greek letters of the fraternity or sorority, the symbols, and mottoes. The ritual is supposed to give true meaning to the purpose of the organization and to make the pledge feel privileged to be a part of it. Every fraternity and sorority has it ' s own individual ceremony, but all are connected by key elements. A typical Greek initiation ceremony starts with prechamber activities in which pledges may sit in silence or be blindfolded. Then they enter the " chamber, " the chapter room that has an atmosphere of solemnity and some meaningful props. Members are wearing some type of costume, such as white or black robes. There is a welcome that may explain the significance and history of the organization and its secrets. . ' ll the pledges will take a ceremonial oath and commit themselves to the organization. After learning the secrets and repeating the initiation oath, the nev active member receives their active badges and are congratu- I lated. — ' The journey from discovering the Greek system to being an initiated member of a sorority or fraternity is complete. Now the active will continue the traditions ot the house and welcome and teach potential members and pledges the significance of being Greek. Even after graduation, the friendships and memories created and found in the fraternity or sorority will continue for a lifetime. BECOMING A .VI K M B E R 77 ' wfT l Pi Alpha Phi, an all Asian fraternity, participates in a rush week barbecue [near right] Members of Gamma PhJ Delta, an African-American sorority. table in lower Sproul at " Club Day. " [far right] 78 oKt: l 1 IONS CHI.I.KS options A i time sIk- hi-came " rapidiv ilisiiu lianlnl " ilh tlu- iiroup cif pi ' iiplc that wrri- in the- sororit . She Iclt that thcv won- " too cliquish " and their interests were very narrow. Most ot the girls were onlv interested in partying and gossiping. She cycntualh depledi ed hcini the sorority and spent the next three years yery wary of Asian sororities and sororities in general. Then in her junior year Michelle decided to go through sorority spring rush. Eventually she decided to join a traditional sorority because of the people she met. She lelt that by being yyith a group ot people yyho had ditfcrent backgrounds, she would haye a more enriching experience. She docs not regret her decision to join the Asian American sorority because she tecis that she learned from that experience and that it yyas ju.st not right for her. Eyery year hundreds ot students make the decision to join a Greek organization, traditional or ethnic. Many may base their decision on yvhat they haye in common with the members ot that organization. This could be their experiences, background, or race. For some people the decision to join is based on who they meet and if they get along with those indiyiduals. Most people are satisfied yyith their decision and tind the sjroup they haye joined reyyarding 1 and tultilling. For those that join an ethnic fraternity or Stepping up Members of Delia Sigma Theta perform m upper Sproul for friends, parents, and students The chapter. I sorority their is an added feeling ot being in touch with founded at Cal in 192K celebrated its 75th anniversary this year As an African American Greek letter organization. Delta tlieir culture and their ethnicity. Sigma Theta is dedicated to public service, emphasizing academic achievement and cultural enrichment part ol an e tremel diverse and iiiik|ue institution, the CIreek s steni reflects the indnidualitv that exists throut;hout the Uni ersit . The traditional Greek houses, that support members ot all races and ethnicities, are not the onlv option for students interested in the Cireek system. There are several fraternities and sororities that cater to a specific race or ethnicitv. The history of the ethnic fraternities and sororities is closely related to that of other Greek organizations. In most cases, ethnic organizations were founded in response to the restrictions, in which people of certain races, ethnicities, or religious affiliations were excluded from many of the Greek hou.ses. In the 1960 ' s, all exclusionary clauses in Greek organizations were abolished, . s a result of this, the membership of Cal Greek houses changed dramatically. Yet, even with the freedom to join mixed houses, the ethnic Greek organizations flourished, due to the groyyth of campus cultural moyemcnts yyhere people tried to unify their race or ethnicity. Students yyanted to belong to organizations with people of similar backgrounds and experiences, much like the traditional fraternities and sororities. Currently , there are three African-American fraternities, four African-American sororities, two Asian- American fraternities, two Asian-.American sororities, one Latino fraternity, one Latina sorority, and one Indian fraternity. The Asian sororities, Indian fraternity, Latina sorority, and one .Asian fraternity were all originally founded at Cal. Most are recent additions to the Berkeley campus, but Sigma Omicron Pi and Pi Lambda Phi, the Asian sororit and fraternity were started oyer forty years ago in response to the increasing Asian-.American population. People join these organizations for different reasons. Nancy (not her real name) joined an Asian-American sorority because she felt that she had more in common w ith the other members. She could identify yyith the .Asian members better than those of a traditional sorority. She was also intimidated with the idea of going through sorority rush and having to go to all the houses. For her joining an Asian American sororitv " yyas the best thing I could have done; I yyouldn ' t have fit in with any other sororitv. " Michelle, who joined another Asian sororitv, had similar feelings about not fitting in with a traditional sorority. In fact, she never even gayc rushing a house a second thought. .All of her friends yyere rushing an .Asian sorority and she thought it was the best thing for her. Michelle was happy with her decision until after she formally pledged, at which Lambda Theta Nu, an ethnic sorority founded at California State University, Chico, shows their solidarity GREEKS 79 (.KI LkS present It ' onlv walls could talk. Thcv would relay stories that could both fascinate and intrigue, while recounting talcs of the 1 26-vcar history of a Greek system that began with the first fraternity at Cal, founded in 1870. Thev could tell us about tlie lives and loves of genera- tions of college students and the inner workings of their fraternities and sororities. Unfortunately, the house walls refuse to divulge the secrets, rituals, and initiations. Roaring Twenties Sigma Kappa sorority, that was founded on campus in 1910, poses for a group shot in front of their house. The house was located where Memorial Stadium stands today. but thev will help us depict the history of the Greek system. Before the first fraternity was founded, Greek letter societies had been in existence since the creation of Phi Beta Kappa at William and Mary College in 1776. Oriijinallv, the group was founded as a literary and debate society, but eventually evolved into an honor society. Phi Beta Kappa was the first organization to use Greek letters and the first to establish branch chapters at other universities. It was not until 1825 that Greek letter societies were formed with an emphasis on social gatherings, secret grips, mottos, and rituals. Kappa Alpha Society was the first fratcrnitv founded at Union College with these ideals. Two vcars later, two other fraternities were founded at the same college; Sigma Chi and Delta Chi. The three groups became known as the Union Triad. , , {continues] FRONT row: 1 iigll N,iin , J.iiii Ui. K.11I11 I lony. |jm- 1 t-r SECOND Row: Bonnie I .ini. (inn ■ Ou. . ' my Smith, Dcrhbii- I ii-, |cnnii- Cliu BACK row: Christina Muck.ihay, Karen Hagan. Chervil Tejero, CHiiilie Riiliie. Shelly Harris, Natasha Dohriiien, Susanna Iluani;, Belts Wong, Debbie Stephenson Nickname: A D Chi Founded: 1925 UCLA: 1929 at Cal Colors: Flame and blue Flower: Delphinium Motto: As in a mirror Philanthropies: Crisis Pregnancy Center and Habitat for Humanity front row: . ns;eU Chen, fcllen l.au, llanie loy, Jalu Clun, lanel llsu, Jeimiler Asuneioil, .Miehelle Koo. Grace Oh. letitia Chens; stcONO Row: Emilv Woo, Jenny Vuong, Lyniel Doa, . iinie Hu, Cherie Fong, May Kitayama, Christy Nguyen. Trac Chang, Irene Chin, Camille Leung, Marites Cristobal, Jong-Mi Le , Alexis Miranda Tere,sa Yuan, June Kitagasva back row: JuiK lu, Lisa Lin, Molly Kitamura, An Pham, Jenny tiong, Debbie Hung, Diane I e. . Linda Cheng, Jane Moon. Kimimi Wong, Aliee Hu, .- kemi Fiijita Colors: Purple and white Flower: Purple iris Motto: Timeless friendship through sisterhood 80 Oiu; 1 . IHIN ' S FRONT row: t jra Rirkflson, Allison Hall SECOND ROW: Aimee CKin, janel Foo. P,»tti Cudney. C ' nthia Valencia, Karen Lin. Kelly Tai, Denise Kwok third how: Becky Hex, Kalhv Klankowski, Connie Chung, Diane Baek. Ella Lam, Dina Chaverala, Tricia Flore, Alvssa Au, Emily Quinnan, Anne Schonaiier, Lisa Rosenberg, Grace Fan. Kali Pappas, Sallv Huang not pictured: Karen Adelman, Shokooh Miry, Laura Schiebulhut, Trma HN- tih, Ade Omsbe. Gina Reggiardo, Lvnette Farhardan. Elisa Lee. Laura Folgi, Amy Chan Nickname: A t ) p Founded: ih)7 Barnard. 1907 al Cal Color Cardinal Flower: Jaques mlnol rose Philanthropies: Set up an in-house casino to raise money for Arthntis Research FRONT row: Chaiuoa Chitaphan, Eileen Chen, Jennifer Mescher, Bridget Klein, Helen Chan. Melissa Keenan, Christina Troeltzsch, Eileen O ' Neill, Melanie Rhinehart. Jessi Tran. Jennifer Maas. Helen Lee, Sharene Lee back row: Analee Miranda, Allison Edwards, Lolita Wang. Jenny Li, Janelle Laulenschleger, Sharon Lee, Jennifer Nichols. Rob%Ti Lowes, Tammy Wan. Christv Wofford, Vvorme Shav, Mar ' Chan, Lora Blum, Shannon Rich. Stephame Dennler.Ahce Chuang, Gloria Shih Nickname: A G D Founded: 1904 Syracuse; 1915 at Cal Colors: Red. buff, and green Flower: Roses Philanthropies: Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation and Juvenile Diabetes Foundation front row: Jill Watldns, Laura Carr, ShelK Rankin. Katie Strong, Jfssu i Petnni, Taylor Swanson. J n Bntz. Gina Casagrande. Francesca Penssmotto, Hillar-N- OTonnell second row: Libbie Prescott. Natalie Zweben, Jenny Meeds, Annie Chu, Leah Kando, Ingnd Peterson. Alhson Bagley, Kat Anderson, Marisa Sinclair THIRD ROw: Nikki Sterne, Marv Goodwin, Melanie Schow. Elisabeth James. Chris Campbell, Lisa Weber. Audrey Keebler, Katie O ' Connor, Nicole Jackson BACK ROw: Stella Sarraf, Shawn Gurteheff, Keala Yamamoto. Susan Sawyer. Sarah Lazar, Lori Maaas. Cmdv Garabedian. Debbie Dizon. Tncia Reillv. Annie Wills, Amy Sarver. Amy Becker. Heather Lopata Nickname: A D Pi Founded: 1851 Wesleyan; 1913 al Cal Colors: Blue and white Flower: Woodland violet Motto: We live for each other Philanthropies: Ronald McDonald House GREEKS 81 FRONT row: ]rri Martins, Zoe Dav, Julie Van Alyen, Tenley Givens, Katie (jilchrist. Allison TolUtam, Suzanne Rockman SECOND ROW: Enca Carr. Mavumi Hatton, Debbie Gordon. Anna Bonnv, Corrint ' Rcbhun. Kate Fox. Lvnn Morgan, Betsv Miller. Whitnev Finster. Lisa Sabon, Bonnie Lee. Karen Hennessv third row: Susan Collier, L-auren Bernstein FouRm row: Melinda Shore, Maria Kingston, Shalena Oxiev-Butler, Allie Reed. Katie Bellotti, Senna Johnson, Sheila Foote, Mar) ' Shen. Nitolle Fundacabe, Nicole Braden, Melia Mauer, Vi 1 Bardina, Joanna Canepa BACK row: Jemufer True, Diana Felton, Kate Buster, Jenn Stillman. Jamie Akhavi. Ten Tsang. Jennifer Crossen. SImonne Leb, Fiona Hsu, Eden Anderson Nickname: D G Founded: 1873 Lewi; School; 1907at Cal Colors: Bronze, pink, and blue Flower: Rose Motto: Do good Philanthropies: Battered women ' s shelters FRONT now: Nicole Belchers. Hollv Johnson. Lindsev Davis, AnnMarie Ubcl. Sara Rahiniian, Livda Mir a a Uh. Karen Cook. Jen Kliris, Kristinc Cullcn, Lauren Reisman second row: I I ' sa Ghahraman. Angela Hsu, Maricel Diwa, Heather Tcodoro, Cameron Wallcer. Mi alnth Fernandez third row: Kiersten Sachi . Kate Shich, Rosa Reyes, Ellie Terrv FOURTH ROW: 1 1 Johnston. Karen Kravbill. Tania Shah. Michelle Flunziker, Keltic Curtis. (Jr.uc Lm. Mory Kuka, Heather Bradlcv. Jaime Bvrd. Kellv Candra, Laura Compian, (jina Beagles, Josephine Andrjon BACK how: Connie Chu, Ailcen Shieu, Dua Massev. Audra Johnson, Heatlier L nch. Rathna Nivas. Deborah Rcves, Ramma Malik. Teresa Mitchell. Rence Roche. Molly Cobleigh. Anjali Iver, Courtncv Bunncv. Joanna Orr, Li a Soriano, Wen vee lo Nickname: Alpha Phi Founded: 1872 Syracuse; 1900 al Cal Colors: Silver and bordeaux Flower. Lily, ivy leaf. forget-me-not Motto: Union in hand Philanthropies: Amencan Heart Assoc. I d FRONT row: I 1 Mi.hieb. Carrie Panzer. I isa Vagci , l. r . J.il, M, .uimi ... |. nn l.,i .|,,iil , ( ,m ( i- M, K. ll..-j, l.u, ., Plowdch. 1 indsav Kaplan SECOND ROW: Su v Harbulak, Miki Kim. Manika Massev, De Dao, Blair Olcnick. llilia Shprung. 1 auren (ioldberg. Esther Rurti.iga. Mi heile Ciascoigne. Lyn Montagn !. Tracy C " hang, Erin French, Kaili Sanchez, Saiali Sa age third row: Anvshka Sawhimm, Kelli Harding. Julie Harris, Cindy Rohrer, Ali Williams. Nitole Ramussen, Carter Quigg. )enn Green. Slierrv Hsieh. |ill Si huarlz. Dana Kandel. Holly Hines. Sharon Terman. Nira Geevarges. Julie Ludwig. Miihelle Nonnan back row: Justine Barletta. Enid Linyd. Eva MacGillivray. Tanya Sukhu. Jen D ' l vinha, Candace Jan. Meredith Hingins. Jen Elias. Anne Henrv, Amber Maz-zola, Heather Lyons, Shelly enker, Lorin Bender. N ' lvnn Thorn, Suzanne lewis. Adrienne Lllruh. Anne Grunlec. Sandra Kuusinen Nickname: A Chi Founded: 1885 DePauw; 1909 at Cal Colors: Scarlet and green Flower: Scarlet carnation Motto: Together we fight 82 OKC M A ' l IONS V Sororities did not come into existence in this country until the 18S1 formation ol the " secret sisterhoods " known as the " Adclphian " and hilanuithean " at Weslevan. Much kc the traternities, they began as htcrary in nature, liut soon evolved into the national social organizations Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Mu. In 1 867 a women ' s society was formed at Monniiiulh tdllroe, Illinois, called the I.C. Sororis. They patterned themselves after the traternities and later became Pi Beta Phi. In 1870, the first two sororities with Greek letters were founded: Kappa Alpha rluta at DePauw University and Kappa Kappa Gamma at Monmouth Collcae. 870 was a booming year for the newly lorniing Greek system. Zeta Psi became the first East Coast Iraternitv to establish a chapter on the West Coast at Cal. With the arrival of this fraternity came a new tradition for the University. The chapter was successful and soon became a An afternoon at home This 1940 ' s social event took place m the ,. promment lorce on Sigma Kappa house that still stands today. Most of the furniture is the campus. Other men desired to join the social organizations; hence, more fraternities were created: Phi Delta Theta in 1S73, Chi Phi in 1875, Psi Omega and Delta Kappa Epsilon in 1876. Sororities were soon established on campus for women to duplicate the benefits of fraternity life . The first sorority was Kappa Ka|5pa Gamma in 1 880, followed by Kappa .Alpha Theta in 1890, Tau Delta in 1893, and Gamma Phi Beta in 894. As the early houses began to grow, they tried to cultix ate a positive iniasJe of their organizations through involvement in campus activities. Even with the efforts made, there was a portion of die University population [connnucs] FRONT row: Rjihvl Arm lroni . Sella Acc t io. Tara IinTram. Jinn Kim, Leila Van Mrlrc. JrnniftT Zcttcr. Bianca Espirilo Santo, Courtiu v Little, Lindsav Gold, Tara Fox, Mindy Orncllas, Melissa Hetrick SECOND Row: Shawna Hagcrtv. Carolyn Lcc, IsabcUc Young, Devon Ferris, .Meghan .Vturphv, Erin Gordon, Amv Farias, Christv Bacigalupo, Sarah Wcekes THIRD row: Emilv Wright, Sabrina Bubar, Claire Fischer, Gina Kim, Kate Tavlur, Jodi Shepanl. Stephanie Oswald. Paula Tumbrill fourth row: Gwendolyn WulfTson, Julie Wilkinson, Tan i Shah. Juliet Kaestner, Jannine .Maekie FIFTH ROW: Ca-scy Zeelc, Victoria Stowik, Allene Nowinski, Kristine Wolcott, Danielle Massa, Sarah Beaulac, Lisa Singer BACK how: Julie Haire, Elizabeth Plageman, Carrie Docter, .Amanda Bark. Nickname: In Delt Founded: 1888 Boston University; 1900 at Cal Colors: Silver, gold, and blue Flower Pansy Motto: Let us steadfastly love one another Philanthropies: Children ' s Cancer Nickname: Pi Phi Founded: 1867 Monmouth: 1900 at Cal Colors: Wine and silver-blue Flower: Carnation Mono: Pi Beta Phi adopted m 1882 Philanthropies: Links , to Literacy front row: Laura Denicke. . lar HuUy, Heather Gilmartin, Lindsev Smith, Gretchen Sloan. Jen Kim, Andrea Comartin, Melissa jO t. 2. _flll l ' - .Mlman SEC- Jk ■ m K o s h 1 a n d , Lisa ' ,, WP -. 1 .McEachcrn, Lindsev .Mer cer. Megan Glasgow, K a t h r V n C i c o 1 e 1 1 i , Kambna llittelmaii. Toshj Fllison THIRD Row: adj.i t ebnuky. DecDee Shaughnessy. Sh.innon Damerow, Julia Storek, Cheryl Kiihfeld. Reagan Parker, Alicia Ra jrri fourth row: Allison Pramov, Bcckv Parish, Katrina Kuehn, Tina Tatikian, Yvonne Lin. Lindsay LaShell. Danielle Tarascn, Kara McKcown fifth row: Megan Tichv. Serena Poon, Sarah ANlhony, Caroline Snowiss, Lara SUllender, Anna Losventhal, Ale a Savelle, Megan Fifer SIXTH ROW: Katie Werdel, Jen Conners, Romi Greenbaum, Krista Runes, Amanda Peterson SEVENTH Row: Nat.die Mariani. ttise Barclay. Ashley Smith. Kate Kappler. Aimee Park. Courtne I ' a-sh. Amy Smith. Kelli Thomas EIGHTH Row: Stella Desoto-Romcro. Andrea Susson BACK row: M.ir» le . sch. Paulina Guerrero c;reeks 83 GREEKS that opposed the innuciKX- the groups were hax ing on campus lite. The anti-Greek sentiment was so over- whehning that in 1879 the Regents let the faculty take action to determine a remedy for the increasing " moral threat " that fraternities posed. The faculty resolved tfiat all incoming Ireshmen would be required to sign an agreement declining any opportunities offered them to join one of tlie organizations. A break in the contract wouKI result in expulsion. The ban proposed an obstacle for the Greek system, which retaliated in 1880 and forced the Regents and faculty to rescind their resolu- tion. I In the 1910 ' sand Sixties Fashion The Sigma Kappa Conference in Chicago is the perfect setting to show off the attire of the sixties. Short cuts, both in hair and skirts, along with Bee hive hairdoos. was the fashion of the time 1920 ' sthe Greek System grew rapidly. World War I showed little ellect on the creation of new houses or the maintenance of old ones. The Great Depression was the first event that forced houses to close down due to the expensive costs of maintaining a chapter in a time of economic need. The hardest hit were local chapters w ho diil not have the financial support of a national agency. Over 1 5 houses closed tlieir doors permanently at Gal. World War II took its toll on the Greeks as many were drafted oil to war. It wasn ' t until the 1950 ' s that the Greeks began to recover. Membership reached an all time high in 1957 with around 2,000 fraternitv members. 1,600 sorority members were in the system by 1958. These numbers accounted for about 22% of men and 3 3° ' n of w omen on the campus. With the Civil Rights Mox enient in the sixties, [continues] 4WM KJ ■HK- MPUJiq Nickname: Tlicta Founded: 1870 FRONT row: 1-riii inu.itt . l.. . W i,i, U.,.4..n Cunan. Cor.ilinr Jounul. Mu lu U tliarii;. Krinita DiKicvu SECOND ROW: |,iinu DePauw. lB90atCal Colors: Black and gold Kiiiii,i , Kristin !-lciliaii(k , Krii t!,iiti.i. 1 mil Flower: Pansy Sti-onj-. Wcmly Bradshrai . Mt.ll Mil!ar l. Philanthropies: Court- K.Uif Nyuvrii, Sarulv Yip third row: Kim We Appointed Special l)iT. Kiibi-M Fdilstcin. (U-alrm- lloin. Varussa Inm.in, I isa (JuitiMiw, Kitlu-lr Hass. Ji-miifcr Advocate (CASA) Snn ' rlu■ FOURTH row: Mar Kuii. C ' .itliiriiK- Robert on. .Mii .til 1 .iinli -lh, Lind. ' it ' V ll.uiN. K.Mv ll.iv.s, M.n.i S.ii(l|,mi.. R,i,lulk ' llono, M.iil. nin,. Inn CiLmlici FIFTH row: CiiuK H.u.;iii. DoKnlu 1 111, K.iUicriiK ' t;.iiol,i,.. lii.iilm Wilson, , ' nliiii; V,ini; SIXTH Row: Anirli.i Sfii.ino, Jennifer Ilughi-s, Ann C ' oilesc, J.innc Iru-dtn SEVENTH ROW: N.il,ili. I Kuklin-rg. I,.uira liaui-r. . nnik.l (il.issi-n. iVli-ianii- l„ins,l. Ann Miliu- , .Nfil.ii FRONT how: (. ,11 1,1 I) Kl. Iini,lll. |lllll ' Bis SECOND how: . lanv Milissa Bil. Iiio,, R,„luv.ilcl, Sh.inniin Clssl THIRD row: Anne silver, K.Uie Haskell, .Allison IJiieh, Kara Kueherii, I;niily Parker, Susan Uunz. Mamlv lani, Slaev Slelirier, .Maiulv Gre enlx-rg, Denise Chincr, .Andrea hspinola, Jill Olseii BACK ROW: 1 isa Smotiniskv, Jnanne VVeaxt-r, Daviia Sugar, Jamie Saunilers, Dcaniie D.iiuliiiaiia, K.ilie nun, lielli Vl.aria, leiine, Jessiea Junes, Ani Hi.eii,, Al.l.s Guinn 1 Hiikiii.in. CallieniH t.is. Marisj V ' liUe, Siis,inne n.u, iil(,inelle Oelar, Kilsla Mit el, Jc.K lin.nks, Ali.lrev I Inn I llel.l, Ann I odd, S,im,inriia Klein, Inula lluaiii;, Sharon Smidi, AKssa Ilerrera, Meg llemplull, Clia Cllemsian. .Mitlielle Johnson, , Slephaiiie Koesta, Shannon Singer, Jenniler Morris , les rs. SU|,h,i Nickname: Chi Founded: I B95 University of Arkansas: 1902atCal Colors: Cardinal and straw Flower: Carnation Philanthropies: Read- A-Loud 84 I I K ( : 1 1 1 1 ) N S FRONT row: BrantU-i- Raa . Jenny Vang, Linda Tang. Cathrin Boa , Di.ina Barrocla, Sammv Chen. Christina Gome . Erin Balch, Susie Font; SECOND ROw: Heidi Tanakalsubo, Brandie Barrows. Shaon Ma. Elena Carr. Enmia Sandoc, Sandra Hernandez, Jessica MirheUi, Lavne Kumetz. Rachacl Hinrrs, Catherine Huncke, Enii Kanavama, Kim Letcher back row: FJuabolh Oblath. Marianne Martinez. Wcndv Chang, Jane Ra, Emily Hsu, Shara Cohen, Jessica Morales, Kellev Cowles. Anne Elienne, ALcxis Maizkc. Sarah Mangano, Cher Dallal I Nickname: Gamma Phi I Founded: 1874 ' Syracuse: 1894 at Cal Colors: Brown and mode Flower Carnation Mono: Founded upon a rock Phitanthropies: Camp i Schelt f UOOTtO TO hmm 0 " ti« SIGMfl KflPPfl REGISTRflHON OfSK FROKT row: Anna Strankman, Sarah Kearney. Amy Harcos,Laurj pi ak. AdrKauL Tunnev, Jessica Rilc , Lindsav Powers, Courtncv Thomas second row: Chelsea O ' Callahan, Jen Baccioco, Liz Howckamp, Jennie Jones, Lindsay Higginbotham. Emilv Meixner. Kambridgc Hribar, Olivia Bcllingham, Kacey Barron, Jenny Green, Erin O ' Mallcv. Heather Johnson, Alissa Fishbane, Sarah Krumholz, Melissa Pike, Katherinc Carlson, Gabby Kivitz. Courtncv Hiogcnbotham. Angela Hsu, Stephanie Gonzales THIRD ROW: Daisy Hatch, Emiko Ono, Nada Moeiny, Jennifer Mahonev. Christina Hansen, K.C. Coco, Vanessa Vida, Norah Gottfried, [amie McCarth , Jennifer Yuja, Susan Webb BACK ROW: Patti Boland, Shivani Rosner, Ellie Gonda, Jana Posalski, Bccca Brooks, Martine Krumhotz. Margi hinman, Anne Clark, Leslie Fincrman, Amy Yury, Kris Thong. Andrea Aolst. Kristm BranitT, Ellen McGlvnn. Amy Sugarman. arah Bennett Nickname: K KG Founded: 1870 Monmouth: 1880 at Cal Colors: Light and dark blue Flower Fleur-de-lis Philanthropies: Christmas in April FRONT row: i Mfiui. ZvUn... Car..l [i Mo. Am Hwri uU . Kawru Ogiharj. AiuirLj TnmblL. u un u. Arm- Michelle Ongerth. Dana Ki omura SECOND ROW: Melissa Mcnor. Kristina Alvarado, Meedha. Vicki Chan, Shcetal Mchta, Analisa Escobar, Michelle Chung. Elizabeth Lee. Mary Anne Tuazon. Nicole Van Vacas. Nancy Parks, Elizabeth D ' Olivcira third row: Rachel May. Jennifer Wu, Jennifer Yao, JoycelsTi Wee, Grctchen Bowman. Kristy Schaad, Charmaine Go, Natalie Orozco. Bobbie Praetorius, Alison Oliver, Sherri Jurgens. Adina Rauchwerger. Libby Handelman. Rebecca Weiss. Sarah Lin back row: Rachel Mar ion, Jacquelin Gaswav, Jennifer Isaacs, Jennifer Voltattomi. Jcnefer Swede, Jennifer Ng, Rcibm Champlin. Lisa Azbill, Jennifer Jurgens, Sunnv Christiansen, Jill Licht, Katerina Haras. Sun Kini. Laune Briggs. Dcrya Caglar, Johanna Kinter, Sara Farr. Yvonne Ying Nickname: S K Founded: 1874 Colby College: 1910 at Cal Colors: Lavender and maroon Flower Violet Motto: One heart one way Philanthropies: Alzheimer ' s. Inherit the Earth. Maine Sea Coast Mission CREEKS 85 )iirs.ilm.in. M.irlin t " ..rtiv. Rnl. Suill. K-lix Lo. Aaron WiIlMms. n.In i ish.r. Uaii LliMonl. Vurl Ro li.i;m . Sanunl Paik. Bahni l.ttniM B Colors: Blue and gold Flower: Easter lily Mono: Fraternity for eternity Traditions: Christian Focus FRONT how: ljriiii Wiiignri. inl Cheung, Jav Sandhi. Matt Da is. Trcxur OL-lschig, Gi-olT Ami... Ill SECOND row: Alan Arrovn, ) k Atalla. Assal Rcsimk, Scan Piaslev, Daw Fluhart THIRD row: |on Tan, |cn- Sarniu-ntn. On Mulaniud. Vlad Zalulovskv, Eric Llovd, Doru Ciuea. Mike Chen, Riik Chanu fourth row: Hans Sclioillhaninnr, Ji-rron Tishrr. Lowell Dnppclt. Patrick Whitflcv. Jt-rirl (Jrandinr-iti, Chris ChrisUanstii. I lung L , Di)Ug Rodgcrs. Ryan Casaniic|utla, Stcvi- Juni». Brian tiartia back row: Ruhard Hung. Aaron Snulu, Chris Mavkut, Brvan Caton. Jim Vorhis. Justin VVnlll. Culluni Baldwin. Si-p Noular. Mik.- Sullndn, h .d In.. ).isoii Hufl ' man, Lu Zhou. John I ' ogli. Clayton Schupp Founded: ]904 Michigan; 1905 at Cal Colors: Black and old gold Flower: Sprig of acacia Motto: Human service Philanthropies: Planned an easier egg hunt for under- privledged children m the Oakland community 3 B Nickname: D U Founded: 1834 Williams College. 1896 alCal I Ui. Hnimaii I ' rm . | liLlani, Kvan I larm. Smlt 1 jusil. Earl Sjl.ing.i, |(ilin Vall BACK Hom: Arlliur Colors: Old gold and Kvan Kiriiimr. |atk Olnir, Pttci Callaway. ).in l:iu;,n, Mark Kaiiial. fcrik B|clcl.ims, Chris | sapphire blue ' " • ■ " " " ' Motto: Justice for Foundation 86 OIU; M I IONS (.|{|.I.KS [continued from page Si] tratcrnities and sororities were charged with ehtism and racism. Numbers began to decline. In 1964, University President Clark Kerr issued an edict to the Greek System demanding nondiscriminatory practices, but most chapters refused to comply «ith the resolution. The organizations did not want to contest the national organization constitutions which included discrimina- tory clauses based on race, cthnicitv, and rclisjion. In addition, the ' ietnam War, student activism, and a general rejection of traditional and organized groups was rising. The controversy was too great for the Greek system which bcoan to die out. By 1970, only 7% of campus men and 6° ' o of campus women were involved. It was not until the 1 974 trends of Greek tradition- alism that the Sxstem made its comeback. Throughout the 1970 ' s member-ship increased and bv the eighties, numbers were as hioh as the - had been before the racist charges were initiated. The cultural and ctlinic dixersitv ot the current system makes the present structure a contrast of past years. Changes have occurred, but the fluctuation ot Greek strength continues. In the past ten years, the campus has lost seven fraternities and t o sororities. Many houses open today are in danger of closing, but hope is not lost for the ever-changing system. If what the walls have been telling us is true, the Greek System will survive the peaks and declines. Information taken Jiom " A Hisioty of UC Berkchy ' s Cuek System, " compiled by the Creek Student Life Coordinator ' s Office Crazy Eighties Alpha Delta Phi members in 1986 getting into the party mode. Fraternities and soroities had membership peaks during those years with houses boasting numbers in the hundreds. rHONT row: Jutld Sicldcr, Jason Har iv SECOND row: R dii llarl. ISiii ii.i kins. R 3n Brown. Tim Campos. Steve Sheldon. Warren tockbumer, Dan .Mather, . l -in Lam, Jcfl ' Chan back row: Scott Feldstein, Bricc Wilson. Ross Landreth, Eric Hubcr, Steve Gates. .Andv Chen, .Adam Gafni. Dave Dan Pnnceton; 1875atCal Colors: Scarlet and blue Philanthropies: Set up a haunted house attended by children bused in from the public schools FRONT row: Todd Volkcrt. Gil Ricf. Pele Nichols. Matt Chnsto pher, Davin Goldsztajn. Johnnv Cleveland, Nader Ghaftari. WavTie Lee SEtxiNO how: trie Wu, Rich Fong, Tvlcr Morse. James Chung, Tucker Callavvav, James Chen TWIRD Row: Joshua Weaver. Corcv Anderson, Raw Lipken. Brvan .Vlurphv, Clint Uirich. Michael Seeman BACK Row: .Matthew Madrigal. Guido Lanza. Rick Ravvson, Tim Cuileton. Barrv Bccstovv, Cvrus Hadidi, John Connollv, Mitch .Vlurphv I Nickname: Delta Sig Founded: 1899 College of the City of New York; 1915atCal Colors: Green and white Flower White carnation GREEKS 87 Chri Hong, Cug 1 urncr. Kinmth Wuii. Mjlt IKiukiiiv. R..iHrt Pipkin, Gus Jordt. Chris Wliitakcr Nickname: Delta House Founded: 1858 Bethany College. 1898 at Cal Colors: Purple, white, and gold Flower: Purple iris Mono: Truth, faith, courage, power Traditions: Bear Trap Tradition FRONT row: Joel GraiKli-, Gforiji.- ShinL-rdt, Macco Wi ins. Justin Petruccclli. Orvillc Jackson, Vuk Ercc ovac second row: Josh Nadcl, Jesse Singh. Wcs Roberts, Rnv lai, Sean Burns, Stephen Rossi, Dan Murphv. John Boyle. Woudrow Garrett, David Carrnll back ROw: I r.i Garrett, Shalabh Mooiiat, Tvler Wenck, Andv Chov Founded: IS ' il Unron College; 1895 at Cal Colors: Purple and gold Traditions: First fraternity built on brotherhood fRONi row: Tirn VVikox, CaiiUToii tilasyow , Glenn ■|llla l . Grey Kr.iiil , Jnhn . UCIintock. Ydn Kang, Amen Hollnian. Janie- 1 «.rhes. Daxe Olsen. Mike lorbes. AtnUv Mikhail SECOND ROw: Ryan Kyniil. Kevin Fee. David Rosenherg, MarUc Sa so, John Knveppel, Kevin Behrendt. Tnhv Stewart. Aiidre White, JetT Heimann, Charles Hueston. [inmier Annistead back row: Manny A i , Matt King, Mike Kincaid, Alex talk. Chris Caras, Todd Amnions, Adam Baron. Mu li.u I D. Vrus. Sean CalVev, Tate McCallister Founded: 1865 V.M.I; 1900 at Cal Colors: Blue and gold Mono: Pi Epsilon Pi OKC AM A riONS V .3r IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: [ l i Ap|jlcgali . Duiiki. Avila. Prcslori Iki t. : . Chris Birdwcll. Colin Burkr. Gil Canton. Bill Cradcr. Scott Dalv, Sam Enochian. Dillon EsNncr. Mark IVankos. Adam (Jamboa, Bernard Gardm-r, Martin Gundcrscn, Dcn cr Holl. Dannv Johnston. Matht-r Kcarnt-v. Kirk Khasiginn. Jcrcd MacDonald. Greg McAdam. Rvan McLaughlin. Joe Motes. Ryan Peterson. Brendan Pieree. Miles Pike. Terrv Ragasa, Jaime Rigal, Steve Ronev, S,iilnr, Fniil Srhult . Dave Strobrl. Tavlor Sutherland, Alex Tavlnr Nickname: Betas Founded: 1939 Miami University: 1879 at Cal Colors: Pink and blue Flower Deep pink rose Motto: Kai Symbol: Winged dragon Speaking Greek Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council vice- presidents, Issa Khoun and Marissa Kamin. speak at the Greek Forum in spnng. Houses must have 75° attendance at the annual meeting. FRONT row: Michael McElligott, Shahrcoz Tabibnia, George Batta, V ' ince Chen. Chn ' itonhcr Sandnvac BACK ROW: Eugene Chano. Andrew Wang. Paul Baollv, Kevin ' nth, Andv Amachcr. Dante Alipio Nickname: Alpha Sigs Founded: 1845 Yale University. 1913 at Cal Colors: Cardinal and stone Flower Talisman rose Motto: Causa Latet Vis Est Notissimh Traditions: Black and White Formal FRDffT row: Mattan Lurie, Jeremv Deutchman, Mike Aaronsnn. NOah I ang, Amir Shiesingcr, Gordon Wong. Jason Sirota SECOND ROw: Jason Hill, Norm Cappcll, Dave Silverherg, Jason N. Roscnbaum, Daniel A, Ringold. Ronen Kleinman. Ricardo Unikel, Chai Gcller, Brad Holcenberg BACK ROW: David Yeremian. Stephen King, Chris Shale, Michael Katz, Ricardo Birman. Max Roshenskv. Jason E. Olson. Gene LitvinofF, Scott Ogus, Michael Kahn, David Oblath. Da -id Friedman Nickname: A E P Founded: 19 l NYU. 1945 at Cal Colors: Blue and Gold Philanthropies: Tay Sac National Philaniropy FRONT row: Robert Anderson, Anthonv Field, Brian Mvcr, Anish Banker. Jorge Tan. Vinav Kumar. Sergio Sarkanv back row: Javier Castillo. Allen Chen. Ed Wong, Andv Fong, Mel Naidas, Jascn Erickson, Willaim Sean Owen. Jonathan Gaskin. Da d Grigg. Juan Rodriguez. Noneck G. Anderson. Christopher D, Amicrson Nickname: AquaDelt Founded: 1832 Hamilton: . ' 08 .n Cal Colors: Emerald green and white Flower Ltly of the valley Motto: Manus Multae. Con Unum Philanthropies: Red Cross. Cal Shadow Day GRF.EKS 89 GREEKS did you o Signia Phi Epsilon won the Chancellor ' s Cup tor the best fraternity on campus. D A Tri-Delt pin was taken to the moon In Neil Annstrong whose wife is a Tri-Delt alumna. D Delta Upsilon was the first non-secret fraternity. D Pi Beta Phi was the first sorority to organize a national philanthropic project. a Acacia had the largest pledge class for fall and spring D Chi Omega is the largest national sorority with one in ten sorority women as members. a Margaret Chase Smith, the first woman to serye as a U.S. Senator is a Sigma Kappa alumna. D The Alpha Delta Chi house is a national landmark of Berkeley. D The fastest growing Asian- American sorority in the country is alpha Kappa Delta Phi. a Chi Psi was the first The Daffodil Festival has been running for 51 years, the second longest luniiiny campus event second only to the Chancellor ' s Ball. Sorontes help sell the flowers to earn points in a competition. fraternity to haye a house nationally. D Benjamin Wheeler and Walter Haas are . ' Mpha L elta Phi Alumni. o Kappa Delta Rho was the first fraternity to serenade a sorority. a Pi Lambda Phi is the longest consccutiycly running fraternity on campus. D Lambda Chi Alpha has been running the Daffodil Fcstiyal for 5 1 years. D Phi Kappa Tau was the only fraternity to ha c the Stanford A. e in dieir house. P.iliiur, |,.,lui,i WiilkopoUki k liiNlir. Ron Nickname: Pi tam Founded: 1895 at Yale: 1922 at Cal Colors: Purple and gold Flower: Wo(Klt)ine Mono: Not tour years but 3 lllctlinr Philanthropies: Christmas In April, construction of wheelchair facilities FRONT t k..,ln- i„.,,ri : Clill. nl (iuili. ' BACK row: I 1)1 1. Ckirlcs PiIlc I 1 lyasliida. Coin C . El ii " T.ivlnr. Kn ..,n Imu-IKV. |.,nus luii. .ir. s IiluLill. 11 Diilr.i. i).iiin i; Founded: 1909 Boston University, 1913 at Cal Colors: Purple, green, and gold Flower White rose Motto: The crescent in the cross Philanthropies: Daffodil Festival, raised $900 for underprivi- leged children ' s camp 90 out; AM I IONS FRONT row: Stf William Paris, M- Will SECOND how: Lorcn Will, Todii Johnson, Stan Lau. l.upc Ortiz. Androw Mailhot. Rick Kim BACK row: Arav Mattis. Grc Shea, Dinari Lcc, Doug Kloiz, Andrew Mcvcr, Mitch Lanior. Mike Oda, Gunndarr Dottcr. Gabriel A uilar, Ti Chen. ]a Jhun, Mike Snook 1» 1 II ckname: K D R Founded: 1905 Middiebury College; 924 at Cal Colors: Princeton orange and middiebury blue Flower Red rose Philanthropies: Painted offices for East Bay Alzheimer ' s Assoc. fRONT row: Brian CutclilTe, Justin Corrochcr. Ethan DanberT back row: Envin Sanadan. And Lee, Javier Olazaba. L iavton E eriine, Derek Molnar, Jeff Davidson, Greg Bvard, Akshav Berma. Brodie Smith. Thomas Grccnberg. Mike Moore. Br an Cossene. Dan Shim, Brian Lclson. Stephen Nguven, Nico RofTe, Adam Garfinklc. Scooter Graziano. Alex Clark Color s: Azure and argent Flower White carnation Mono: One man is no man Philanthropies: North Oakland Little League IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Jordan Abb :: ... i , Jason Biller, Frit? Burkart, Craig Cartlock, Frank Chov, Jason Ciaglo, R an ConnolK. Jason Cosgrove. Raphcal Danish, Claudio Dunkclman. Andrew Euretig, Mike Feinbcrg. Darren Fultz. Steve Gerhardt. Brian Getz. Ben Gross, Benjamin Hanelin, Scott Hernandez. Julcbv Hirsch. Vineet jindal, Steve Karkus, Josh Kncubuhl, George Koiso, .Arik Laincr. Mike L -nch. Jeff Manson, Chris Newmever, Josh Ncwstat, Rvan Nord. Jav Park. Brian Procel. .Matthew Rehrer. Ted Rcinkc, Steve Salter, Buddy Shcpwciler. Pablo Szpr -nger, Jamil Tahir Nickname: Kappa Sig Founded: 1869 University of Virginia:1901 at Cal Colors: Scarlet white and emerald green Rower Lily of the Valley Philanthropies: Habitat for Humanity. Glide Memorial Church GREEKS 91 FRONT row: trit I in, Charlie Huang, Loon Shing, Charles Lee, Da i(J HiJ. Minh Luu SECOND row: Marcus 1 o. Andv Wong, Josiph Ko. Nicholas V. Ng. Su-phen J, Doclson. Michael Lee. John ]. Kim BACK row: Jfinathan Su, Kevin Lau. Peter Lee, Michael Chow, Nelson Wu, Nicholas H. Ng. Van Nguven, Young Kim. Hung Nguvcn, Joseph S e Nickname: Pineapples Founded: 1926 at Cal Colors: Blue and gold Philanthropies: San Francisco Chinese New Years Parade. Oakland H.G. Marr Center FRONi row: Sinai Harkho, Jaime Diaz. Caleb Gordon. Chintu Sharma. Sam C ' ha ni BACK row: Brad Lee. Ana| Bhardw.ij, tjaston Chan. Deny Tele ui. DaMd 1 ilcv. Pool Mavo, Jercmv Do ning, Mr Heinz (dog). Ian lee, I ' aul Ll|),itli.ini, Jason Babcoke Nickname: Psi U k G l ounded: 1833 Union College. 1902 at Cal Colors: Garnet and gold Philanthropies: Soup Kitchen volunteering, Christmas m April T 1E FOLLOWING FRATERNITIES DID NOT SUBMIT pictures: Alpha Kappa Lambda Delta Kappa Epsilon Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Mu Croupi uhoic captiom aic alpha hcti cd did not identify nicmfnTs IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: John Alquist, Spencer Altnian, John Barhoni, (ireg Burdoii, )vll li..rdun, Nuk Brondo. Ted Callagy. O.lavio Castro. Oscar Chavez. Russel CImiii;, Aruii Davalan, Jesse Diaz, Pete DiLello. Mason l-osler. Kenneth (Jan ia , [■red Gerringer, Riva Han, Casev Harl. Janus Ilenrikson, Phil lannaccone. Da e Kim, Paul Kint;, Corev I anyworthv Nickname: Sig Ep Founded: 1901 University of Richmond: 1910 at Cal Colors: Purple and red Flower Violet and rose Symbol: Red heart 92 ( IU; l l IONS CS!»« (vncB Dave Fischer, Chad StrukldinJ. Jon Man, Uave Brauii. Dave Delman, Mike WcbtT, Tim Carroll, Raul Ciallegas, Jeff Ting, Ryan Weber, Dan Guich Founded: 1897 Vincennes U.. 1913 at Cal Colors: Lavender and white Flower: Lavender orchid Mono: Unity in diversity Fact: In the top 5 for college fraternity GPA FRONT row: lnolt I rcuuidii, Kivd (dugj, Paul CasUu second row: C Bdkhani, Lrn Han, Marcos Mcjia, Mike Kcslcnbaum, Erik King, Derek Jurii;, JJ un Yamjmoto. Drew Manning. Scott Okanioto, Amit Abdul Ahuja BACK row: Martin Walker, Vito Mazzarino, Christian Rice, Joel Hollman, Brain Ledwith, Justin Carr. Matthew Winton, Todd Schlenke, Mark Manassc, Damon K.ill. Blake Craig, Russell Main, JelT Terraciano, Kohci Tsujimnto Nickname: Phi Tau Founded: 1906 Miami. 1921 at Cal Colors: Harvard red and old gold Flower: Red carnation Mono: The force of many, the power of one Philanthropies: Paul Newman ' s " The hole in the wall gang " -to help underpriveleged kids FRONT row: I ' jhn U-e, Richard Tung. Tim Chov, Hoi Le, Issa Kiioun, Dave Chen SECOND ROw: fd Lm, Steve Wang, Enc Gutierrez, Wdde Johnson, Charles Vasquez, Coker Roswell, John Li. Leo Cheng, Evan Erickson, Mike Prater, Vincent Chiou back row: Mark AronofT. Eddie Cabral. Darrin Swain, Josh Short, Deron Dong, Phil Brochard, Rob Gendren, Thornton Mu, Rico Gallardo, Corev Miller, Robert Dokoza Nickname: Pi Kapp Founded: 190A College of Charleston, 1908 at Cal Colors: Gold and white Flower: Red rose Philanthropies: PUSH America, Project Open Hand GREKKS 93 FRONT row: Bill Ri vs. Matlhtw Huss, jav Shmulcr, Chuck FUiiiIli BACK row: Wilkam Ling, Chrislophtr Gnsdnli. D. Kirk Wylik, ]as(m Car evak■, joii Pitman, Dave Mcshcl, Benjamin Lcc Founded: 1856 N Univ.:1913atCal Colors: Military red and while Flower: Red carnation Motto: Extend the helping hand Philanthropies: Blood drive, food bank Eggster Hunt FRONT row: si,„u S.lin.i.iii. BJ (tlui i.Kun t,,ir(riijn. G.iIk Sanliano, Kink Lin. Miki Avirv BACK HOw: |(.hnn W ' any. Make Dia . Ruk Rilrnliark. Bill SrhnfuUI. R.man Iiiull. (nnil BoiKkr. Tom Plulbruk. Ior% FrangiUa. Julm Hc.tliur Nickname: Tlietd De Founded: 1847 Union College, l900atCal Colors: Blue, black and white Flower Red carnation NAMES IN ALPHAlBETlCAl ORDER: lii.ni Ml.nglu. Cliiis ...li.us, Juvhn iiiall, Matt BaintT, Naif Bear. Ryan , Founded: 1868 Biuin. BilK Bells, BilK Blau, Tvlir Bnvie. Philipa Bowl. Jason Bunt . Brian But.hcr. Andv Chiu. Brian Collins, I University of Virginia; Liani Conncl, Stuart Cur ia. Jack Danu-U. Lupus Dclpouvs, Eliot Despins. Jircmv Dion. Dan Duckarl. Rvan 1912atCal Pivnn, Phinnov Ciartlm-r. Nitk Gluiowski, Matt Hartv. Dave Moumt, Ron Huddlcston. Joel jaeobsvn, Greene ' Jen. Micheal Kallus. Tim Kang. Bra I Kittrrdge, John Lorlon. John Malshereer. Jason Manning. Adam Marcotte, Jason Mav. Andrew McGraw . .anc Mrlmed, Ryan Mevers, Rvan Mohlbertj. Ryan Mohrman. I.em Motlow, Gerrit Neve. Phinnev O ' Doyle, Tim O ' nan. Arvin Pasricha, Jay Dec Pounder. Jack Redwine, Jake Reid, Mike Robinson, Jon Sarhad, Yew Shu. Peter Stern. Adrian Strel ow, Richard Suka, Kraig Swcnsrud, Zach Thompson. Stuart ' .uir kart, Brel W ' allK rg, Brian W ' altlen. Kris W ' eeger, Barrv Williams. Jason Wolfe 9A ORC.AM AIIONS Picture yourself Greek! Soronues and fraternities advertise at the annual Cai Day open house. Information was passed out on Sproul all day for those interested. I- ' .La. V FRONT row: H.i( Iran, Kolml (_ li.iiii;, D.iviil Koli. Ardiii Chill. Vic Hcrrcra BACK ROW: Amit Shah. AUx.indrr Charricr, Erik McKcc, John Wovrhrrsc. Gcofl Mu hos, Will I iao Nickname: ]iu::.i Founded:! 864 Rensselaer. 1910atCal Colors: Azure blue and silver Flower: Blue ins Mono: Uniied ihey serve FRONT row: ' . . " -.- ., . 1 -.untmjEi. Stij.ihLd SuiiinuT--. ji. ' tl Mjr _u ., Dm k Rados, Justin Stephens, Ncvin Spitkcr, Alex Ashton SECOND ROW: Tyler Walker. Aaron Axton. Frank Kappler. Erik Brown, Den Banatao. John Pani. Mark Fumia. Time McCandlcss. Tucker Bcim. Joseph Redford BACK ROW! Flech Mann, Jim Stocckcr. JcIT Peek. Pete Powell, Chris Guichard, Mike Da Is, STee Patel, Mark Krcsscr, Brent Revnard, Lane Stephens, Adam DeGralV, Colin Sihle . Andrew Harper. Jeremv Roihbard inded: 1847 New k University. 1870 at Cal Colors: White Flower: White carnation Chapters: 50 Traditions: First traiernity to be founded at an urban university f 9 9 9 9 ffffff NAMES IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER! Roh Ashuler. Da e Barnes, Will Bartl.it. J..ii,ith.in Bruner, Drew Burns. Pat Chiang. Zac Clammer, Seott Crowlc, Matt Curric, Steve Dirkes, Brian Fabian. Rvan Fcavcr. Luke Fisher, Dennis Fox, Demetri Galaxidcs. Jav Golinvcaux, Chris Gormsen, Mike Gridlev.Greg Guth, Mark Guttcrman, Chris Hammersmark. J. P. Harbour, Ari Ingcl, Tom La via. Tonv La via. Aaron MeLendon, Barnev McManigal. Brett Mirkeal, Jeff Moloughncv. Adam Muskal, Charlie Oiness, Seal Parsons, Nate Reves, Rick Rivera, Daniel Tessiert, Ned Topham. Chris V ' arncll, Cole Winkler, Jake Zim Founded: 1856 University of Alabama; l89AatCal Colors: Purple and gold Flowen Violet Traditions: Almost all chapters have one or two concrete or bronze lions guarding the front door FRONT row: ( ' u-i-. I ' l.uniik. Matt Newmark, John Mehcr. Seott Hilmen SECOND ROW: Adam GromPm. Joe Erencta. Daniel Shell. Rob Moro. Noah Pollack. Ben Quest THIRD row: Hard Shapira. Mike Hunt, Tom Roth. Topaz Adizc , Mark Hikin. Diane Mazaroff. David Wittow. David Schuchman. Marius Markericius BACK RDW: Ben|amin Liwniev, Eli Bruegpemiann, Tonv Brown. Kris Sellman- Johnson. Che Jonas Garcia. Matt Abrams, An ireM Parlcn Nickname: Z B T Founded: 1907 University of Illinois. 1929 at Cal Colors: Blue and white Traditions: Founded as a fraternity for Jewish students, but has been nonsectanan since 1954 CREEKS 95 r g gg vgj j Jljj i A The GoldenOvertones. a capella women ' s singinggroup, performs near Sather Gate at noon[abovel. Cheerleaders embrace before the final home football game of the season [right]. Students cheer at a bonfire rally in the Greek theaterfleft]. o the spirit alive tall the (liiTt-n-nt types olcliihs tint exist on campus, perhaps the ones that are most popular arul arc the most active arc those associated v ith campus spirit. Students who belong to these type of spirit groups embody Bear loyalty and delinitely bleed Blue and Gold! Students tend to join these groups because they want to contribute to Cal spirit. They ' re looking to be part of the Berkeley tradition. Joining any type of organization helps create a sense of belonging for the member. By being in a spirit group, students get the additional feeling that they are a part of a long tradition to fight for the Blue and Gold. With the wide array of groups that exist on campu.s, the two that seem to embody Cal spirit the most are the Men ' s Octet and the Golden Oyertones. Both groups are immensely popular and their spring and fall shows are usually sellouts. Their one o ' clock shows on Wednesday and Friday respectively, always draw huge crowds of adoring fans. The two singing groups are fixtures at several campus wide events including the Big Game ralK . Thev perform various Cal songs that really reflect campus spirit, including " Hail California " and " Stanford Jonah. " They can always be counted on to stir up a great deal of spirit from the croyvd. Two other groups that are true " Blue and Gold " supporters are the Californians and the Rally Committee. Both are highly involved in spirit activities and can be identified by the blue and gold striped polo shirts that they wear during tootball season. The Californians help organize and put on Big Game week and stir up a great deal of enthusiasm for the Golden Bears. For Rally Committee, their big week also precedes the Big Game. The Rally Committee is also an important protector of the Big C and the Axe, when we have it. For some other Cal spirit groups, their activities are not as apparent to the campus community. One such group is the Senior Class Council. Thev have the important function of putting on Commencement Convocation which is a ceremony to help start out the graduation ceremonies. Senior Class Council is also responsible for putting out the " official " Big SPIRIT GROUPS 97 [continued jrom page 97] Game and UCLA shirts with the popular campus and UC legends. Their biggest responsibihtv outside of convocation is trying to raise money from the graduating seniors. They try to appeal to their Bear loyalty so that the senior class can leave their mark with a class gift and add their class banner to the regalia of all the other ones from previous years. Senior Class Council is a aroup that draws from a diverse group of students. Another group that draws people together in the name of the Golden Bear is the Order of the Golden Bear. This group draws from all campus organizations and faculty. It ' s purpose, is to celebrate Cal through the different perspectives that all those Cal Bears bring to the group. The group that needs to be the most spirited and the most know ledgable about campus lore is the tour guides. These students work through the visitor center and give prospective students their first taste of Cal. Who doesn ' t remember their first tour? They need to be knowledgeable of campus buildings, campus lore, and campus tradition. Thev also need to be very adept at walking backwards throughout the campus. The visitor ' s center is also important on Cal Day when they give guided tours and also participate in the various activities that go on during the day. These students need to personify Cal spirit and transfer it to prospective students and tourists. They are the first impression of the campus that people receive and perhaps arc the most important one that they get. With all the people that join Cal spirit groups, thev join not only to be part ol an organization but to also be part of a tradition. • " ■- ■■ ' ' - — -,i l,4.1-i- ' ■ ' - ' ' ' ■ ' The University tour guide program, which hires students to lead visiors around campus, poses after their first meeting. Tour guides are usually the first impression that prespective students will get Cal 98 ORC, I TI() S The Senior Class Council led the year with tundraismg pro)ecls and spirit. Student tour guide speaks to his group in front of Valley Life Sciences Building [left]. The Rally Committee, which organizes spirit events, gathers at a men ' s basketball game [above]. The Californians, protectors of the Big C and the Axe [right]. SPIRIT GROUPS 99 Chancellor Tien sits with children in the parenting program office [above]. The Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action by Any Means Necessary tables in Sproul [right]. Tabling at " Club Day " is a member of Advocating Empowerment and Rights of Women [AEROW) [left]. fvocatini Aniw ' . t ' ' support f or most undergraduates, going to college means spendinij late nights at the library, eating on the run, eramming the night before the midterm, and going to office hours in hopes of getting a better grade. Now add the responsibility of children to this scenario. Most eighteen year olds lannot fathom the added uork involved in taking care of a ihild. Student parents face different challenges than other under- graduates. They must worry about studying for e.xams and vyorrying for fmals, all while taking care of their children. Student parents haye a resource they can rely on: The Student Parent Project, which was founded through the Women ' s Resource Center in the late 1980 ' s by concerned student parents. It lias become a place that " lulfills the needs for student parents « ho are juggling family and studies, " says Julie Lc Duff, a student parent coordinator. For Julie, the student parent project is a special and important place she has yorked in since coming to Cal in 1993. She has t yo chiklren. Kali, seven, and Alina, two. Her second daughter h as born while she was completing her course work in social v eltare. She completed her degree this year, graduating w ith honors from the School of Social Welfare. She was also an active member of Prytancan, the all women honor society, and a member ot Order of the Golden Key. She uill continue her work at Cal in the masters program in social welfare. She feels she could not ha e achieved all this in her three years at Cal if it were not for the Student Parent Project. Initiall , Julie was hesitant about cominir to Cal from Los " Order of Omega: Geoff Amborn (Vice-President). Jay Golinveaux (Ptiilanthropy). Jennifer Wu (Treasurer). Karen Woo (President), and Danielle LeFrance (Secretary) are the officers of the all Greek philanthropy and honor society ru rm. %-(fj - SPIRI r CROt ' PS 101 [continued Jwm page I0l Angfk ' s, Inil she gained confidence when she recei ed a handbook for parents detaihng resources, including the Student Parent Project that the University offers to parents. The project sponsors the " Parent ' s Place " in the Golden Bear Center, where parents make informal child care arrangements for their infants and toddlers (the project is not a daycare center.) Parents use the project for resources they need to survive, inckiding advice on financial aid, facult interaction, and child care. Health counseling is especially important since most parents are a " child sickness " away from dropping out of school. The project advises parents to speak to professors and make them aware of the added constraints that they face. The project also helps students get financial aid and helps them get approNal from their school for reduced course loads or withdrawals. Another important aspect of the project is the Parent Resource Center in the student family housing. The Parent Resource Center provides activities to keep children occupied while their parents study for midterms and finals or while they work on their papers at the computer center. Otherwise, most student parents would never get a chance to study outside ot the early morninsj or late night times when their children are asleep. The project has a small stalf but still manages to do big things. They have one full time staff member, Alice Jordan, the coordinator. She has a student assistant and she coordinates and supervises the staff and the interns. She also helps students with relerrals for advice. Jordan also answers questions from other universities and individuals from around the nation who discover that Cal has this resource for student parents and want to start a similar organization at their school. A member of CalPirg. an environmental rights club. patrols Sproul in an effort to recruit support and membership .♦ ' »: :♦:♦ K A ti . 102 ORC. AM l lON.S Students hold signs at the " Take Back the Night " protest m Sprout Plaza. A mostly women crowd rallied for self-defense and an end domestic violence. ■ ' Club Day " m Sproul was filled with clubs trying to recruit new members and involve students [left]- Cal B Gay, a gay and lesbian nghts group, gives out information [above]. Members of Diversity In Action link arms at the Affirmative Action walkout [right]. Arguing Jn Sproul are some of religious fanatics that preach to passing students each day [above], islamic students hold up signs in an peace protest [right]. Members of the Jewish Student Union wave flags m their own protest opposite the Islamic rally [left]. 104 orc:am .a 1 IONS " ofreligiorr t ' s sensitive when touched upon in the wrong way, it ' s an all encompassing part of the whole human, and it ' s often the most important aspect of an individual; faith. Faith comes in manv forms and the greatest impact that it has on this campus is visible through its religious student organizations. Some sec religion as being sheer fanaticism, vet tor manv, it is their focus, their wav of life, or their devotion. . ' s religion can be a kev factor in an individual ' s litestvle, student groups, including the Jewish and Muslim Student Unions and Christian Fellow ship offer college students a chance to meet, interact, and talk to other students with shared beliefs. This sense of belonging can bring a rewarding change and contribute to a healthier w a of life in a university environment that promotes individualit . The religious student groups on campus provide not onlv that sense of belonging and acceptance, but also an opportunitv to learn new things, exposed to different view- points, and express personal opinions to the open minded. Manv groups meet on a weeklv basis to take part in worship, fellowship, discussion, studv, entertainment, and social interaction. Because the college experience is more than just knowledge, facts, and books, these groups, whether formallv or informallv organized, add to and enhance a student ' s time in the university setting. Commonalitv of faith is one of the most important ties between people, especially students who are tar trom home and possibly from religious roots, including family and place ot worship. Religious student groups create strong bonds and aid in making memories and experiences. Although it mav sometimes seem as if groups are exclusive and partial, the positive effects that xhc can extend to students seems to outweigh any negative stereotypes that go along with religious organizations. RFI.ICIOIS C.ROl ' PS 105 Weieonit BienvjBii, Bienve Because of budget problems, the ASUC was in risk of losing the Bear Store [right] Students campaign m the sprmg for Associated Students of the University of California [ASUC) offices [above]. Independent Steve Vachani campaigns for ASUC President with huge signs [below]. ttn April 10-12, masses ot students gathered at the polls to ote lor Senate offices and ASUC leaders. The .student.s not onlv chose their top indiviilual choices. but voted for specific parties as well; Berkeley College Republicans Fuck the Fee Hikes! Kill the Affirmative Action Alliance Regents Asian Campus Empowerment Student Impact Cal SERVE Thela Chi House Party Redhead Liberation Front World Domination Party Put Cal Back in the Top 25 Students for Progress Sexual Democratic Party Cal Undergraduate Berkeley Engineers and Cal Masturbators Scientists Affirmative Action for Hot Chicks 106 ORGAMZ. TION.S MON. matters t hi- small but profitable student store, begun at the end of the 1 SOO ' s, hit one devastating financial snag after another this vear, culminating in a legal dispute with the University over control of the store. University officials, gravclv concerned about the stores ' nonprofitabilitv and failure to keep lines of credit, warned the 20 student senators and five executive officers in October that without a iable plan to return the store to profitabilitv, the University would take over management of the store and relieve students of over S2.4 million in debt and dav- to-dav management responsibilitv. Fearing a loss of autonomy, the student government worked out a deal in the spring with Barnes and Noble booksell- ers that would bring in over S 1 million per year to the ASUC (Associated Students of the University of California) . However, the University did not approve the deal, as it failed to follow University competitive bidding guidelines, a requirement spelled out in signed agreements between the University and ASUC student presidents. Chancellor Tien made publicly expressed his concern that the S 1 8 million student store ' s lack of profit was hurting student groups who would otherwise benefit from .store profit. Student leaders countered that an independent retail business was their only means of funding demonstrations and keeping their speech ft-ee from university influence. University officials insisted they have no interest in interfering with the student government, but that they did feel obligated to return the store to financial health and remove debt to stabilize the already wobbly student government. .■ s of June the University, after exhausting all other options, issued the .- SUC an eviction notice to leave the retail area of the student union. Student leaders hired lawyers and threatened court action, as they insisted that since student activity fees paid the loan to build the union in 1961 . then students should retain control of the union (the building is titled to the Regents). The University responded by taking the . SUC to court for failure to quit. By end of summer, lawyers were negotiating and no court date had been set. Funding for student groups «ent through several budget revisions at the beginning of the vear. Cuts were issued, retracted and finally passed. Student groups were spared major cuts, but ser ices were hit with a 1 3% cut. A deficit from the previous year, though never fully resolved, forced the cuts. ■After the deficit was paid, the remainder of the 5700,000 student activities budget (most of which comes from the SI 0.50 semesterly activity fee) was allocated by the government to their offices and student groups. One bright spot for the .ASUC was " inning an appeal to Smith V. Regents, a case whose ruling prohibited the allocation of student funds to political, religious, or ideological student groups, including publications. With the restrictions lifted, all student groups may apply for ASUC funding. . SliC 107 ' «l to press t he publications that arc prorkiccci on this tampus arr among the most diverse and respected university journals in the country. The work that students produce range in size from a dozen pages stapled together to a three hundred page hard co cr book. One of the biggest obstacles faced by student publications is finding financial assistance. For many, the money comes from ASUC Mini-grants that range in size from SI 50 to S8S0 and must be approved by the ASUC Senate. The Chancellor ' s Committee, composed of students, professors, and admini.stra- tors, meet four times a vcar to hear funding requests tor publication groups. .Another alternative for funding is depart- mental. If our publication can affiliate itself to a department, then they may be willing to offer financial support. Graduate students have their own source of funding through the Graduate .Assembly Educational Improvement Grant. This allows students to apply for grants that can improve graduate education. The least popular, yet increasingly common method of funding publications is turning out to be private fund-raising efforts. This can include selling portions of your newspaper or journal to advertisers. The diversity of funding for publications is matched to the diversity of actual publications. There arc newspapers like The Djilv Califorman and The Heuristic Squelch . There are a large variety of ethnic and cultural publications. .Among these are the Onyx Press, which pro ides new s and resources for tlie .African .American community; tlie Berkeley Journal of Asian Studies, a forum for academic discussion on .( sian topics; Korean American Magazine, reflecting the interests of Korean Americans on campus; MaganJa, art and prose of the Filipino culture; La Llorona, a stage for Latino Chicano student ideas and opinions; La Voz, a newspaper for the Chicano Latino community. In addition to this small sampling of ethnic publications, there are also intellectual, critical, and political journals. These include Active Intellect, an undergraduate psychology journal; Berkeley Counterpoint, which debates political and social issues; Berkeley Fiction Revieiv and Berkeley Poetry Review, forums for Nvriters and poets; the undergraduate California Legal Studies Journal; Concrete, a journal for environmental design students; Critical Sense, a journal for humanities and social sciences, produced by graduate students; House of Tomato, a forum for creative undergraduate women expression; Issues, a pubhcation for the discussion of the health profession; the graduate student publication Lucero, on work in the Hispanic and Portuguese cultures; Politica, an undergraduate political science journal; Repercussions, a journal for alternative viewpoints in music and scholarship; the Sci-Bugs S ' ewsletter for biology students; and SPICE, a journal to promote international and cultural under- standing. Cop) ' b Elizabeth DOii. PlIBLlC. TIONS 109 f Irock w hcncvc-r vou s ilk through Sproul Plaza, vou encounter an abundance ot tables and people encouraging vou to join their organizations. But sometimes, if vou walk down Sproul with a friend of a different race or ethnicity, one of vou mav be accosted bv people bearing fliers and searching lor new club members and the other one mav be ignored. Welcome to a world where culture and ethnicitv rule. When students arrive at Cal thcv can sometimes be overwhelmed by the sheer enormitv and diversity of the school. Cultural clubs help provide a feeling of familiarity % ith others that share the same background. They may also offer an opportunity to become acquainted w ith vour ow n culture if vou grew up with little exposure to it. People who join these organizations do not necessarily see their organization as exclusionary. The clubs are places where people can celebrate their common interests, histories, and activities. Of the over three hundred registered organizations, halt cater to a specific ethnicitv or culture. Many were founded when Cal was not the diverse school that it is today. Other types of ethnic clubs are also designed for a particular area of study and offer support for those in specific major. Several types of organizations are also meant to help guide graduates into the working world. Some ethnic clubs practice religion together, carrv out social gatherings, plan events, or table on Sproul to recruit members. Others show a more fundamental interest in the larger world issues affecting their ethnicitv. Rallies are often held throughout campus bv students with a strong concern for their culture ' s survival and lectures are planned throughout the year for students of any ethnicity to attend. The lectures allow the diverse student body to experience and enjoy cultures that thev knew little about before arri ing on campus. Students from the Vietnamese Student Union dress up for tfieir culture nigfit. I STUPED 110 ORC., MZ. i IONS :J3ir Tomodachi, a Japanese culture club, poses for a group shot on thesr April Culture Night CULTURAL CROUPS 111 Sports i ' eopic arc goiii-i lo have expetlatioiis. I)iil llials exacdy wlial they arc. tlicir cxpcclatioiis. They expect a lol. but wc don t I and conic out and plav hard. " — Tdilil Bo iniini. NCAA mn ' l);iski-iliiill hi-.icl cniuli 112 SPORTS K« V " S [I Id L ' l ' i caiifiht up in it. We just want to make sure tliat we prepare early Rock-climbing workshops offered at the Recreational Sports Facility provided an opportunity for students to sense a bit of danger and experience a new adventure. iu Senior tailback Reynard Rutherford, rushing in a home game against the University of Oregon, led the team in season yardage Iright]. Teammates hug and celebrate together after a win on home territory [below] A nap IS in order lorjunior Regan Upshaw, who was rated the second best defensive end in college football [above] Junior quarterback Pat Barnes signs an autograph for an excited fan. Players stay out on the field to celebrate after all home victones [right]. 116 SPORIS V. FOOTB VLLSfdfS ■ Team roster; over 90 players. 50 returning lettermen ■ Four players out for the season with injuries ■ Tallest height: 6 ' 6 " held by 9 players, heaviest weight: 325 pounds ■ Smallest player on the team is 5 ' 9 " . 160 pounds ■ Players drafted in recent pick: Dave Barr to Philadelphia Eagles. Jerrott Willard to Kansas City Chiefs. Bnan Thure to Detroit Lions m Pac-10 record 2-6 ■ Overall record 3-10 FRESH STARTS Out with the old, in with the new, one coach is back, another is through. After a disappointing season with a 2-6 In the Pac-10 and a 3-10 overall record, athletic director John Kasser decided that head coach Keith Gilbertson was not the man for the job The Tuesday after the fall season ended a search began for Gilbertson ' s replacement. Three weeks later. 1987-91 Cal offensive coordinator Steve Mariucci was back at Memorial Stadium and awarded the position that he and Gilbertson had New grass and returning coach, Mariucci enter Memorial Stadium been vying for in 1991. Candidates from both the NFL and the collegiate level teams were being recruited, but the final decision, which came in mid-December, brought Manucci back home from his position of quarterback coach for the Green Bay Packers. With 1 5 returning starters and the reappearance of 30 of last season ' s 44 top players, Gilbertson commenced the season with the odds in his favor The replacement of the field ' s AstroTurf with natural grass provided what seemed to be a new outlook for a team coming off of a mediocre record. With a schedule that featured six games at home, where the Bears had won 21 of the last 29 games, an outstanding defensive line, including pre-season all- Amencan defensive end Regan Upshaw. and the anticipated return of junior Pat Barnes as starting quarter- back, the " Grassroots " football season should have been off to an impressive start. Unfortunately, with early losses at San Diego State and Arizona and a home loss against Fresno State, September proved to be a dishearten- ing opening to the season. Losses to UCLA and USC in October further weakened the team record and eventually led to the November 18, 27-21 loss at Stanford, The season concluded, unlike last year, with a Big Game loss that, although devastating, seemed to sum up the semester quite accurately With hopes of better days, the team continues to practice under the guidance of their new head coach, on their new natural turf, for the upcoming season. FOOTB. LI. 117 Head coach Keith Gilbertson directs from the sidelines. He earned an overall six season winning percentage of .625. • B i » i,u j,iK.iijm ™!»!H 118 SP«R I S ■ • " " ■ " " ■■IP -. ■i -. OLYMPIC MEDAL EXPERIENCE PI oing It •■Woodstra style " was the theme for the fast-paced improve- mem that overtook the women ' s volleyball season. Coming off a 5-23 overall record, the arrival of 1984 Olympic silver medalist coach Sue Woodstra, was just what the team needed. Woodstra ' s experience also includes All-Amencan honors from the University of Southern California, an eight-year career and Most Valuable Player status on the US, National Team, and four seasons of professional experience on the Japanese NEC team that won the 1988 Japan League Championship. Her ten years of coaching expenence, including time at Anzona State and Notre Dame, was rounded out with four years and four NCAA berths at Pittsburgh Team welcomes a new coach that brings experience and success before moving to California. Her Big East Coach-of-the-Year honors in 1990 would place her in a strong following of former seven-year coach Dave DeGroot whose only winning seasons were in 1988 and 1989 with an overall Cal record of 90-1 19 Beginning with a foundation of three seniors, two juniors, seven sophomores, and two freshmen, the team had an advantage over the previous year ' s nine newcomers. Three- year letter winners Jenny Swart and Danielle Mashy were the strength of a team that had been playing together for one year and a good start to the balance =A, r T ' 1. . Volleyball FRONT row: Brooke Weaver, Michelle Wickman. Danielle Mashy, Debbie Walery, Heidi Emmrich second row: Andrea Susson, Lynn Guevara, Lindsey Kamen, Amy Ynbarren, Louella Lovely back row: assistant coach Ed Cohen, assitant coach Devin Scruggs, Jessica Dinaberg, Jenny Swart. Elena Berman, Kelly Loyd, athletic trainer Jennifer Mason, head coach Sue Woodstra, as- sistant coach Oscar Crespo envisioned by Woodstra. Other players to watch were: senior Heidi Emmrich. a junior transfer who came into the season recovenng from shoulder surgery; sophomore Jessica Dinaberg. an outside hitter who led the team in kills, and sophomore Michelle Wickman, a middle blocker with all-around strengths in aces and digs. VOLLEVB, ' M. 119 I Senior co-captain Nick Kittredge drives for a igoai This explosive, two- meter defender is tlie most experienced field player on the squad. With his strong outside shot freshman driver Pat Cochran works to avoid his opponent. This experienced player scored 400 goals in his high school career [right] First team all-Amencan and leading scorer as a freshman, sopho- more Brent Albright aims for the goal [below]. ' Xi . v »-A» iiWv W v y " ' " ' ' • " ' ' MJn ljjj Water Polo IN ALPHABCTicAL ORDER: Brent Albright. Matt Bainer. Ryan Begin. Jason Childers. Pat Cochran. Brian Codoh. Baran Dilaver . Toby Dommer. Ryan Feaver. Ryan Flynn. Phinney Gardner. Nick Glinkowski. Antonio Gomez. Tom Hawkes. Mike Kallus. Peter Kiefer. Brad Kittredge. Nick Kittredge. Riki Krumins. Jeff Moloughney. Kyle Nichols. Ross Ramsey, Peter Stem 122 SPORTS .— C5 ' WATER POLOStats ■ Last losing season was in 1964 ■ Only school to have won three consecutive NCAA water polo titles ■ Won 1 1 of the last 25 NCAA championships ■ Only one player is under 6 ' tall. ■ Mountain Pacific Sports Federation record is 6-2 ■ Overall record 20-7: Runner-up in NCAA championships Out on his own, junior driver Riki Krumins looks for the pass. Krumms played in the Olympic Sports Festi- val this summer with teammates Nick Kittredge and Toby Dommer. POOLING RESOURCES tIT he $2 million Big Splash Challenge. " an endowment fund donated by tnends and alumni of the aquatics program, was designed to ensure the traditions of excellence held by the men ' s water polo team. After finishing as one of the top two teams in the nation fifteen of the past twenty-two years, and receiving eleven NCAA Gold medals, the Board of Directors of the Bear Splash Club had enough incentive to provide financial support to the non-revenue producing sport. The team finished Individual winners come together to build championship team the past two years with disappointing third place medals in the nationals, but made their comeback as a runner-up to UCLA in the NCAA finals With early season wins against Pepperdine. DC San Diego. UC Irvine, and NCAA champion Stanford, top scorers sophomore First-team all-American Brent Albright and freshman Pat Cochran and Ryan Flynn were off to a promising start. The new recruits had delivered, to the relief of seventh-season head coach Steve Heaston. who said. " This year ' s squad is going to be the youngest Cal team in 20 years " Seventeen of the 23 team players were freshmen and sophomores and only one player, senior co-captain Nick Kittredge. had experience as a field player. Even with such a W j Senior goaiie Toby Dommer reaches for a save Dommer replaced three-year starter Sean Nolan. young squad, inexperience was not an obstacle The previous summer, eleven members received either national or international playing time and seven of their teammates competed at the World Junior Championships. Sophomore Brent Albright, who was selected to the final training squad for the U.S. National Team, will head to Atlanta to compete in the O lympic Games. WATKR POl.O 123 A GREENER PASTURE Colorful flora and fauna, picturesque streams, and the serenity found in the rushing sounds of a babbling brook are not exactly the envisioned setting of a down and dirty, rampaging soccer season, but the men ' s and women ' s teams were fortunate enough to make their new home in Witter Field, a fresh-grass facility nestled in the tranquillity of Strawberry Canyon After the women ' s season ended in a 1-0 defeat of UCLA at Dwight Derby Field, the teams left their former grassland battlefield, recovered from their losing records, and looked onto the greener pastures of their new home field. A new home, great potential, and unmet expectations for soccer teams With eight incoming freshmen for the women and nine for the men. the teams were ready for the opportunities that the season had to offer. Returning were top scorer junior Allie Kemp, senior defender Tracey Long, and standout junior goalkeeper Karen Cook Accord- ing to fifth-year head coach Andy Bonchonsky. " We are still reshaping We have only one senior on the team, but a strong junior class and a good sophomore class. We have a group with good competitive and technical skills " With more than half their games on the road, the team faced a challenging schedule. Early losses to Virginia, Cal Poly, and Stanford made the outlook bleak, but the mid-season record of 5-3-1 after wins against Sacramento State. St Mary ' s, and Washington State seemed to turn the situation around The last ten games of the tumultuous season were plagued by losses, including UCLA and Santa Barbara, but the team looks forward to a more successful season with the loss of only one senior and a group of freshmen that, according to Bonchonsky. " need to get to know each other " The men ' s team ended their season at Memonal Stadium with a 3-1 overtime defeat of arch rival Stanford. They entered the new season in hopes of taking the top spot in the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation Head coach Mark Mallon. who has been with the team for three years said. " We are still a young team but quicker and more technical than either of the previous squads, and we are determined to play possession-ohented. attacking soccer. " The sophomore pair of Jason Young and Adam Hunter and senior mid-fielder Jeramie Perez blasted into the season bringing wins in the first four games A streak of eight losses and one tie followed their powerful scoring performance and knocked the team down to a 4-8- 2 record near the close of the season from which they were unable to recover. Juniors Came Reden, Allie Kemp, and Berkley Bowers rejoice after the second and final goal by Kemp in a defeat of Yale. t -, - i- ' - J ' 124 SPORTS Women ' s Soccer IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Andrea Barclay. Berkley Bowers. Courtney Carroll, Karen Cook. Rachel Davidson. Debbie Demarchi. Shelly Fouts. Game Gann. All Havnluk. Ashlee Hunt, Allie Kemp. Jen Klins. Tracey Long. Alisha Lopez, Natalie Manani, Ryan McManus, Lily Monti. Mary Oades. Carrie Reden. Wendi Siebold. Jessica Stanton. Emily Taylor, Jessica Williams FRoifT row: Raul Ornelas. Scott Koberg, John Browne, John Black, Todd Higley, Nima Hosseini. Mike Haralambakis, Ryan Filzpatrick. Adam Hunter second row: Matt Newmark, Jason Young back row: assisant coach Lyie Yorks. Tommy Ultmann, Arne Morkemo, Jeramie Perez, Rick Rivera, Aaron Mace, Mikael Fnck, Mark Edelen. Brian O ' Connor, Adam Rosenblatt. Brandon Moggio. Steve Rullo. Nic Sliffe, head coach Mark Mallon ?V ' Junior midfileder Rachael Davidson makes a last minute move in a home game against Yale. Along with her agility came the Golden Bear Aca- demic Award and a place on the Pac-10 All-Academic Team [above] Sophomore forward Jason Young takes off in a game against DC Irvine. The starter helped his team to a 5-3 win [left] HOCCERStats m Women ' s assistant coach Jennifer Netherwood graduated from Cal in 1993. ■ A $3 million plan IS under way to renovate Edward ' s Track Stadium into a regulation grass soccer facility- ■ The Rolling Thunder Scholarship Fund is a men ' s Soccer endowment established by Cal alumnus Robert J. Strasser. former CEO of Adidas Amerca. ■ Women ' s Pac-10 record 3-4. overall record 8-10-1 ■ Men ' s Mountain Pacific Sports Federation record 1- 6; overall record 6-11-12 SOCCER 125 ALUMNUS TAKES UP BATON By Niem Iran Forty-eight well-qualified candidates from all across the country. .slightly nervous smiles and handshakes ...then panel interviews, ten candidates, .more nerves more interviews, five Finally, one. and Robert Calonico was the new California Marching Band Director. " The interviews were some of the most grueling expenences I have ever gone through, " he said, Calonico replaced former band leader Robert Briggs, who retired June 30. 1995 after 2A years on the |ob As a Cal Band alumnus and Calonico leads rehearsal for the Spring Concert in Hertz Hall, one of the band ' s many performance spots. Rehearsals for this show and other events tal e up to ten hours per week. 1975 student director. Calonico already had experience with Bnggs, Once taking up his duties. Calconico ' s personal association with Bnggs grew " Robert is a friend, colleague, mentor, adviser, and confidante wrapped into one, " said Calonico. Calonico stepped into his new position after five years as the director of the UC Jazz Ensembles An accomplished clarinet and saxophone player. Calonico also had an extensive background as a professional performer, arranger, and conductor " I didn ' t want to be button-holed as a ' jazzer. ' since I had the ability and desire to do both jazz and marching band, " he said " Also. I missed that very large group dynamic, " Calonico sought to keep and strengthen the band ' s reputation for quality " I am awed by the attention and affection pointed toward the band. " he said " I would like us to continue to be innovative, and be representative of outstanding marching I would like to record the marching band and wind ensemble, and to tour nationally, even internationally, " Members of the band were pleased with their new director " He ' s the perfect fit for the band, " said the band ' s senior manager Richie Jenkins " He ' s an outstanding musician and music educator, as well as a team player who really wants what ' s best for us. " Understanding the historical perspective on his position, Calonico said. " I ' m only the fourth professional director in this century. It means a lot to be part of a history of an organization that is over 100 years old " When asked how long he planned to direct. Calonico said, " At this point, I can ' t imagine leaving As long as everyone likes what I ' m doing here, I ' ll be here, " 126 SPORTS U Director Robert Calonico and band members perform at Memorial Sta- Calonico participates in the cheer with students to boost spirit. Memorial Stadium brings laughter to everyone. Two members take a break from their playing schedule to enjoy themselves [left] B. ND 127 |PMHPi FIRST ALL- AMERICAN Three consecutive NorPac conference titles and three straight NCAA tournament berths comprise the reputable history of the field hockey team that former assistant coach Shellie Onstead took over Former head coach Donna Fong retired from her 19 year position leaving the capable Onstead in lead position After 1 1 season as assistant coach. Onstead replaced Fong who had been with the team since its origin Onstead. the first Cal field hockey ail-American, came to the campus in 1980 as a transfer from UC Davis, She led the team to a runner-up finish in the AIAW national tournament the year of her arnvai and was a two-time all- Former student and eleven-year assistant coach takes over team conference selection Ranked among the all-time leaders in scoring and having played for the National team in 1985 and ' 86. the new coach had the offensive expenence needed to push the team a little further in the NCAA tournament. " I ' m going to try and change the way that Cal plays field hockey and make it a much faster game. " she said With seven recruited freshmen and a lunior transfer new to the season, the team had a lot of potential to work with. Goal keeper Kelly Crowley came in as backup to sophomore dynamo Karen Hagan who posted six shutouts in the previous season. Back fielders Maile Ohye and Kathenne Garofalo both came in as players from the California State Games with strong defensive expenence. Returning seniors, forwards Annie Lavelle. Kathleen Lavelle. Valerie Haas, and Carne Lee posed a tough offensive front, while back fielder Peggy Mannen was considered one of the veteran leaders of the defensive squad. As the season came to a close, the fight for an NCAA berth was questionable Even after winning the NorPac conference title, the team did not make the post season cut with a loss to UCLA in a tiebraker pick After three years of straight NCAA berths, the season ended in a disappointment With a seven-member recruiting class who has time to grow together as a group, the NCAA titles should be back at Kleeberger Field in no time Senior co-captain Kathleen Lavelle is on a breal - away at home fields. This offense powerhouse ranks fourth on Cal ' s career assist list. feiSs-T, ' 128 SPOR I S Field Hockey FROWT ROW. Stephanie Wilcox. Kathy Fouts. Lorraine Le, Enca Fnesen. Grace Kim, Knsten Shima. Eike Popp second row. Evelyn Molina. Kathenne Garofalo. Maile Ohye. Rachelle Hovig. Becky Bewley. Molly Millard. Kerry Guinn. Stephanie Sansom. Ping Chouw. Jennifer Grossman back row Karen Hagan. Cyndi Lee. Peggy Mannen. Kathleen Lavelle. head coach Shellie Onstead. Valene Haas. Annie Lavelle. Carne Lee. Kelly Crowley FIELD HOCKEVSfafS ■ Hockey is one of the newer sports programs, beginning only 20 years ago. ■ Former head coach Donna Fong was with the team its first 19 years. ■ Seniors Annie and Kathleen Lavelle are sisters ■ NorPac record 5-2 ■ Overall record 5-8 Junior EIke Popp battles against opposing forwards. As an international student from Frankfurt. Germany, the defensive player bnngs a new kind of expenence to the team {above From the sidelines at Kleeburger Field, head coach Shellie Onstead directs her team through another match. Onstead is the second Field Hockey coach in the team ' s history [teft). FIELD HOCKEY 129 T S-57 i«?-- a jiti J ji j?-. ' .■ciiTCTi ' ia ' j Two junior towel boys help clean the courts at a home game half-time. Freshman foi is intervie ' Rahirii was listei of-the-Yeai Men ' s Basketball FROM now: manager Kevin Piigh. Ed Gray, Anwar McQueen, head coach Todd Bozeman. Randy Duck. Prentice McGruder. head manager Shane Singh second row: Bill Ciaizzo. Alfred Gngsby. manager Robert Anderson, administrative assistant Rodney Heard. Robby Jones, assistant coach Chades Payne. Jose Bodipo-Memba. associate coach Billy Kennedy. Joe Owens, assistant coach Kurtis Townsend. manager Billy Schofield. Tony Gonzalez, Jelani Gardner back row: Michael Stewart. Tremaine Fowlkes. Kenyon Jones. Shareef Abdui-Rahim. Justin Labagh. Sean Marks 132 SPORTS NCAA BERTH ENDS EARLY M ighlighted by back-to-back Top 5 national recruiting classes, the men ' s liasketball team roster included: sophomore Tremaine Fowlkes, Pac-10 Freshman-of-the-Year and first team Freshman All-American; freshman Shareef Abdur-Rahim. who was rated as one of the top five players in the country by Parade. USA Today, and Blue Chip Illustrated: sophomore Sean Marks, one of the top prospects to ever come out of New Zealand: freshman Kenyon Jones, who was ranked as one of the top 20 post players in the nation by Basketball Abdur-Rahim, Fowlkes, and Gardner leave at close of season Weekly, sophomore Tony Gonzales, the first football basketball player at Cal since the 1950 ' s: and sophomore Jelani Gardner, a second team Freshman All- Amencan. In addition was a list of talented juniors, including: Prentice McGruder. a junior college All-Amencan: Randy Duck, a three-point dynamo with ability in both the offensive and defensive positions: Michael Stewart. Gal ' s all-time block leader: Ed Gray, a junior college All-Amencan honoree: and Anwar McQueen, a defensive stalwart and the quickest guard among returning players. " I think we have a perfect blend of expenence, matunty and youth. " said fourth year head coach Todd Bozeman. " We ' ll have go-to guys on the perimeter and the post. I think we have just as much talent as anybody in the country, and I feel really good about this team. It ' s a close team. " Starting off the year with a two-week European tour in mid-August, the team played a senes of games in Rome, Monte Carlo. Nice, and Pans. The NCAA permits schools to take foreign tours every four years and the Bears ' last intercontinental travel thp was their 1 992 tour in Spam and Portugal Their West Coast season took off with the annual " Late Night Basketball " event, which begins at midnight on the first day NCAA guidelines allow teams to practice together The team exploded into competition in November with SIX straight wins, where freshman recruit Abdur- Rahim proved to be the top scorer. Pac-10 losses against UCLA. University of Washington, Stanford, and University of Oregon weakened the record, but in the end. the team headed for the NCAA tournament for the first time since Bozeman began coaching. After a first round loss, the team was edged out but aims for post-season play again next year. The team lost three major players at the end of the season to the NBA and California State school system (Jelani Gardner. Tremaine Fowlkes. and Shareef Abdur-Rahim.) B. . ' Kl,TB i,I.,S (3f.S ■ Blue Chip Illustrated ranked Cal as the 2 recruiting school with the past three years bringing in recruits from the top 30 players in the nation. ■ The longest game in Cal history is the Feb. 10. 1977 game against Oregon with five overtimes. Cal 1 07 Oregon 102 ■ 871 games have been played in Harmon Gym with an overall record of 570-300 ■ The first ever win was against the Athens Club in the 1932-1933 season. ■ Pac-10 record 11-7 ■ Overall record 17-11 Players huddle in a home game against Oregon. Team and player spirit was prominent throughout the season. MEN S B.ASKETB. LL 133 MOVING UP IN THE RANKINGS Asa recipient of the 1 993 and 1 995 West Region Coach-of-the-Year ■■ award, fifth season head coach Barry Weiner played a key role in the revival of the men ' s gymnastics record. Arriving in 1992 to face a 1991 record of 1-18. Weiner turned the team around leading them to a 16-1 record In 1996. a second place finish at the National championships, and 7 Ail-American awards. His direction brought them the elite status they held two decades ago as NCAA champions. The talented squadincluded: sophomores Josh Birckelbaw and Gewin Sincharoen. National team qualifiers who belong to Team 2000 (a Team members aim for NCAA championships and 2000 Olympic games squad compnsed of Olympic hopefuls for the year 2000). junior co- captain all-around competitors David Kruse and Andrew Mason; senior All-Amencan Bryan Fox. the 1995 NCAA runner-up on the still nngs. and junior Trent Wells, an NCAA qualifier in three separate events With the loss of only one senior from the previous season, the team had a solid line-up. Three freshmen, five sophomores, five juniors, and three seniors all came to the team with previous competition expenence in the Junior Olympics, the U.S. Gymnastics champion- ships, and the junior national team. In addition to the revival coaching of the men ' s team was Alfie Mitchell, the women ' s team third season head coach. After serving five seasons as head coach at the University of Massachusetts. Mitchell came to Cal. leading the squad to two NCAA regional Junior co-captain David Kruse. who qualified for the NCAA championships in the floor exercise, prepares championships, and earning conference and for a move. This U,S, Gymnastics Championship gg,Q g| Coach-of-the-Year honors in his first medal-winner serves as head coach of the Cal Gym- nastics Club. season " The goal of the program is to return to the regional and national stage, while not sacrificing the student- athletes in the process. " said Mitchell, who led the team to the highest dual meet winning percentage (,875) in school history. With all of the NCAA regional team members returning, the squad was in a position to head to the NCAA championships again where they finished a disappointing seventh. 134 SI ' ORIS Men ' s Gymnastics FRONT row: Brycen Counts, Josh Landau, Bryan Fox, C.J, Faust, Trent Wells, Steve George, Josh Birckelbaw, Allan Fusilero. Gewin Sincharoen back row: Justin McCue, Alex Chansky. David Kruse. Andrew Mason. Daniel Wyrick, Jeff Stipn Women ' s Gymnastics Mindy Ornellas. Angela Mapa. Jenniger Wang. Lisa Washington. Sirinda Sincharoen, Carrie Schneider. Lindsay Garrett. Heather Schneider, Erin Power, Christine Nishimoto, Candice Kwok, Jennifer Bialosky, Emily Bails GVMNASTICSSfdfS ■ Average height of Men ' s team is 57 " ■ Women ' s coach Alfie Mitchell earned Pac-10 and West Regional Coach of the Year honors his first season at Cal, ■ Sophomores Josh Birckelbaw and Gewin Sincharoen qualified for the National Team last August ■ Junior Mindy Ornellas is the No, 2 all-around gymnast in Cal history. ■ Women ' s Pac-10 2-4; overall record 16-6 ■ Men ' s MPSF 12-0,overall record 16-1 Junior Candice Kwok, a Cal Pac-10 Gymnast-of-the-Decade, poses dur- ing her floor routine. Kwok has two of Cal ' s top 5 all-time marks in three separate events: vault beam, and all-around, [above] Sophomore Christine Nishimoto swings on the uneven bars. Nishimoto could only participate after recovering from a severe back injury [left]. GYMN ' . STICS 135 1 V aJ 4 ff f ■■my ' • " y KlankciMSRi, who plays the two-meter defender positid. tries to beat out her opporient to the ball. Klank club team last 4«F Freshmen Julie Lee tees off on home territory. Lee represented Southern Califonia at the ' 93 America ' s Cup Golf TournamenL Freshman Kaliya Young looks for a pass Young is the top two-meter collegiate women ' s water polo player in the nation, both offensively and defensively. COIF v. TF,R poi.nstats m The golf team practices on seven different courses in the Bay Area ■ Water polo captain, junior Karen Cook, is the starting goalie on the NCAA soccer learn. ■ Courtney Johnson is the best all-around women ' s water polo player in the nation. ■ Women ' s Golf record 10th at Pac-10 champion- ships ■ Women ' s Water Polo overall record 32-6 Women ' s Water Polo FRONT row: Elisa Sue. Jen Chan. Kate Brown, Kan Johnson. Courtney Johnson. Melanie von Hartitzsch second row: Tiffany Duncan, Karen Cook. Beth Rasala. Alicia Razzan, Katliy Klankowski. Brooke Spittler. Erin Kelley back row: head coach IWaureen O ' Toole. Tina Trakadas, Lisa Berquist. Karie Gray, Kaliya Young, Evi Schueller, assistant coach Steve Doten 138 SPORTS TITLE IX TAKES OVER I « • . • Ks : 1 4iR r J 1 1 was an Inaugural season on both land and water for the newly ' established women ' s golf and water polo teams Both squads kicked off their first year of NCAA competition after being promoted from club sports to collegiate Division 1 teams. With seven new recruits, six freshmen and one junior transfer, the golf team had no preceding record to live up to. As the last women ' s golf team developed in the Pac-10. the Bears had less expenence than their opponents. They had to rise to the level of competition on the West Coast, which traditionally sends seven out of nine team to the National championships and boasts five of the top ten teams in the Women ' s teams take off with high hopes for success country. " We can ' t help but develop rapidly because of the caliber of competition in the Pac-10, " said head coach Nancy McDaniel. The expenence of the players has been the greatest asset to the team ' s growth. Freshmen Julie Lee (an All-Southern California selection). Susan Kim [the Southern California Golf Association ' s Player-of-the-Year], Eden Anderson (a member of the San Diego Girls Junior America ' s Cup Team], and junior Jennifer Palmer [the Southern Coast Confer- ence Junior College golf champion] led the team in talent In addition, freshmen Ann Donnelly and Tara Fox, the first women golf competitors at their high schools, and Poppy Evans, who led her team to the Northern Pacific League championship were an added force in competition. Women ' s water polo, another team that made its way into intercollegiate sports this season, was in the same position as women ' s golf With a mostly freshmen team, including players with little to no expenence, head coach Maureen O ' Toole had her work cut out for her As a 15-time MVP of the US. National championships, a six-time world MVP, and a four-time national Sportswoman-of-the-Year named by the U.S. Olympic Comminee, O ' Toole was the driving force that the team needed to find success. " Having Maureen come aboard and launch this new program is a tremendous coup for Cal, " said Athletic Director John Kasser. Two of the most prominent players on the team were senior co-captain Courtney Johnson and freshman Kaliya Young. Johnson, a starting driver on the U.S. National Team and Young, a member of the Canadian National team, had the expenence needed to take a young team through a prosperous season, women ' s golf ■ WATER POLO 139 Women ' s Golf FRONT row; Susan Kim, Tara Fox, Julie Lee back row: Poppy Evans, Ann Donnelly, head coach Nancy McDaniel, Eden Anderson, Jennifer Palmer I STANFORD COACH COMES TO GAL After 17 seasons as head coach of the women ' s basketball team, Gooch Foster, who finished her career at C al with a 279-222 [557} record, retired. Her March 20th announcement ended her overall 32-year coaching profession and began her position with the Athletic Department as the NCAA certification coordinator. Mananne Stanley. Foster ' s replacement, and winner of five national championship titles as a player and coach, joined the team this spnng with 1 7 years of coaching expenence " We are committed to having one of the top women ' s basketball programs in the country, and we believe we have found the Retiring tiead coacti is replaced by the national Coach-of-the-Year best coach out there. Marianne has generated a lot of excitement and brought great success to every institution she has worked with, and she will make an immediate impact on our program. " said Athletic Director John Kasser Stanley ' s previous expenence includes, one year as co- head coach at Stanford, four years at the University of Southern California, two seasons at University of Pennsylvania, and ten years at Old Dominion Stanley, who has earned four conference Coach-of-the-Year honors and two national Coach- of-the-Year titles, will be the needed addition to a team coming off its third consecutive losing Women ' s Basketball FRONT row: Lexy Tamony. Mane Folsom. tiz Rizzo. Sherrlse Smith sec- ond row: IVlary Scotty. manager Melissa Hidalgo, assistant coach Tina Krah. head coach Gooch Foster, assistant coach Denise Curry, assis- tant coach Lacole Brooks, Kelley latum back row: manager Chuck Flanders, Eliza Sokolowska, Kerri Barrett, Jamilla Churchill, Eike Snijder, Tatiana Dmitrieva, Jennie Leander. Kobie Kennon, Patrycja Czipiec. office assistant Greg Kusinski season The 3-15 in the Pac-lO and 7-20 overall records came from a season in which the Bears faced nationally ranked teams and tough competition Included in the playing schedule were ten opponents who advanced to the NCAA tournament last season, five of which were Pac-10 teams With mid-season losses to eight of the nine other Pac-10 teams, the Bears were unable to build a winning season. With three starters, eleven letter winners, and a nationally ranked coach returning next year, the team looks to bnghter days and better records. « MMi 140 SPOR 1 S Senior forward Kerri Barrett reaches for tfie half. Ttiis two-year starter was learn captain for tfie season ASKETBXLLStatS m Star Wars is tfie favorite movie of captain Kern Barrett. ■ 50% of tfie team is over 6 " ■ The most favored athfete of the players is fVlichael Jordan. ■ Freshmen Shernse Smitti plays the soprano saxaphone. ■ Pac- 10 record 3-15 ■ Overall record 7-20 Freshmen Jennie Leander (6 ' 3 " ) beats out Stanford opponent for the rebound. Leander earned Pac-7 Player-of-the-Year honors as a high school senior [above] Senior guard Eliza Sol olowska goes for the drive while being covered by a Univer- sity of San Francisco opponent. Sokolowsl a was a point guard for the Polish na- tional team before coming to Cal [left] W ' OMF.X S BASKKl B l I 141 J -r vf _i . 5 m t Ai d t %m 3 ' ,. - Swiinming m the 200 butterfly is three-time NCAA champion Ugur Taner. This senior captain brings expenence to the team and is a top contender for the Olympic team {above] Senior backstroker Larissa Herold competes, hierold was named IVIost Valuable Player her freshman and sophomore years and currently has Top 5 all-time Cal marks in five events right 144 SPOKIS TRADITION CONTINLES S V1M IIN(, sfdfs ■ Women ' s captain Akiko Thomson competed in both the 1988 and 1992 Olympic Games for the Phillipines. ■ Both Akiko Thomson and Men ' s teammate Mark Henderson will compete in the 1996 Atlanta Olympic Games. ■ Larissa Herold has Top 5 all-time Cal marks in five events, including the 200 backstroke and individual medley. ■ Men ' s head coach Nort Thornton was recently inducted into the International Swimming Hall of Fame. A tradition of strength continued for the men ' s swimming team as 1 3 lettermen. four all-Amencans, and a two-time NCAA champion returned for the season Senior captain, and NCAA champion Ugur Taner came back in the 200 butterfly to compete against the Cai career best record he set with a time of 1 44 39. According to Nort Thornton, in his 22nd year as head coach, " Ugur is probably one of the least known of the top swimmers in the nation Ability-wise he is one of the top three or four All-Americans and NCAA Champions return for winning season swimmers to have ever competed at Cal Ugur is extremely gifted with great body awareness, and he always nses up against the competition He definitely has the ability to win a national title again " Taner ended his reign at the NCAA championships with a third NCAA title and a new time of 1 43 22 His three consecutive national titles place him in an elite group with former Bear three- time winners Matt Biondi, Par Arvidsson, and Graham Smith In addition to Taner, sophomore Bart Sikora returned, who, as a freshman, earned all-Amencan honors as a member of the 400 medley relay team and set a school record in the 200 backstroke. " Bart had one of the best freshman years in Cal history, and he ' s just going to get better, " Thornton said Other returning all- Amencans include juniors Markus Dicke, a spnnt freestyler and butterfly competitor: and Aaron Shapley. a talented breaststroker. International newcomers Fabian Hieronimus, the German national champion in the 100 butterfly and Gordan Kozulj, the Croatian record holder in the 100 and 200 meter backstroke entered as a sophomore and a freshmen, respec- tively, for their first seasons on the team. Finishing 13th at the NCAA Championships in Austin, Texas with [continues] SWI.MMING , ND D1 IM. 145 Men ' s Swimming FRONT row: Enc Lopez, Alex Silver, Ryan Duncan, Robbie Williams, Ahmad Filsoof SECOND row: Tim Mak, Matt McFarland, Markus Dicke, Gordan Kozuli, Ben Sheppard, Ryan Cox, Damon Szymanowski, Fabian Hieronimus back row: William Moore, Bart Sikora, David Gaggero, Ugur Taner, Domink Galic, George-John Tsianos, Aaron Shapley, Christian Claytor [continued from page M5 only two seniors, the team will have a strong base for next year on the road to the NCAA championships. The expenence of Nort Thorton was paralleled in the Men ' s and Women ' s Diving teams as twelfth-year head coach Phil Tonne worked with both teams to improve their status in the rankings. Bolstered by the success of his 1991 diver Melissa Graviss. Tonne has been training his team, adding to the list of the nine all-Amencans and one state champion that he has produced in his career The women ' s team featured senior Knstin Cancilla. sophomores Andrea Jam and Jayne KanishaK and freshman Maya Charles who captured the individual title at the Far West Invitational in the fall. The men ' s team included three newcomers, sophomore Mark Monshige, and freshmen Kevin Dick and Dan O ' Connell. With the expenence of sophomore Cole Hooper and junior Steve Clack, the team was on their way to the goals that Tonne had set. After placing 1 7th at the NCAA championships in Ann Arbor, Michigan, the women ' s swim team made a marked improvement from their 28th ranking in Men ' s and Women ' s Diving Kevin Dick Kristin Cancilla, Cole Hooper, Jayne Kanishak Steve ' previous season. Clacl , Maya Charles. Mark Monshige. Andrea Jam. Dan y g PaciflC-10 ' S O ' Connell youngest conference team, the group of eight freshmen, four sophomores, four juniors, and four seniors had a lot to prove. According to fourth-year head coach Ten McKeever, " Our freshmen have definitely added new life and energy to our program. The combination of our veterans and our freshmen class makes our team deep and versatile " Freshman sensation Marylyn Chiang, the Canadian National Champion who swam the individual medley and freestyle, was the anchor of the incoming recruits. Other members of the young team included; Katie Aldworth. a Nevada state champion in the breaststroke: Margie Hollister, a freestyler and 1995 national all-Amehcan; Kristin Imwalle, an Oregon state champion in the 500 free: four-time all-American Cheryl Murphy: and Melanie von Hartitzsch, the Oklahoma state champion in four events. f 1«6 SPORTS fc I 1 H I T Women ' s Swimming and Diving FRONT row: Marylyn Chiang. Giana Johnson, Melanie von Hartilzsch, Kristen Imwalle. Andrea Jam. Kristin Cancilla SECOND row: Maya Charles. Helen Salcedo. Lanssa Herold. Enn Jesfjeld. Jayne Kanishak. Wendy Whelan. Katy Anderson back row: diving coach Phil Tonne, assistant coach Michael Walker. Akiko Thomson. Katie Aldworth. Katie Reding. Margie Hoilister. Con Miller. Amy Vastine. Cheryl Murphy, head coach Ten McKeever -- C ., ■ A S Sophomore Bart Sikora competes in the backstroke. Sikora set the school record in the 200 back and earned all-Amencan honors as a member of the 400 medley relay team [above]. Freshmen Maya Chades aims for perfection in a back dive [left]. s vi i n (;sfafs ■ Men ' s team placed 10th or better in 18 of past 20 NCAA championships. ■ Women ' s freshmen team ranked as one of the nation ' s top five recruiting classes by Taper and Shave magazine. ■ Average GPA of women ' s swimming team; 3.23. highest of all NCAA sports teams at Cal. ■ Average GPA of men ' s swimming team; 3.04. highesr of all men ' s NCAA sports teams at Cal. SWIMMING . ' KND DIVING 147 rf ,:l " ? d ill Men ' s Tennis FRONT row: Minh Le, Chris Santoso second row: head coach Peter Wright. Kian Ralszadeh, Julian Zajfen, Alex Sueur, Brian Fernando. Casey Louie. Michael Hill. Bobby Mahal. David Sutton, assiatant coach Cordell Ho back row: Nathan Jackmon Women ' s Tennis FRONT row: Tara Lazar. Nicole Elliott. Nicole Ja second row: head coach Jan Brogan. Pam Enkoji. assistant coach Kathy Toon. Ashlie Rolley. Kristina Donehew. manager Valerie Poulos. conditioning coach Tom Craig. Marisa MacLennan. assistant coach Jean-Mane Lozano BACK row: Stephanie Tibbits. Renata Kolbovic. Amanda Augustus, Francesca La ' O TENMS.sfa S ■ Five of the twelve Men ' s players are International students ■ The Women ' s team has the third highest Women ' s sport GPA; 3.09 ■ Women ' s overall record 10-t5 ■ Men ' s overall record 9- 148 SPORTS I WORKING ON ' - THE RETURN After a tremendous 1 995 season where, for the first time in four years, the men ' s tennis team advanced to round sixteen of the NCAA Champion- ships, all SIX starters returned for the 1996 season to push even further Peter Wright, head coach for three years and Cal alumnus, utilized his recruiting skills to add to the team ' s arsenal three top players: Chris Santoso from Canada, and transfer students Alex Sueur and Jeff Taylor. With the new recruits and the return of the " Fab Four Freshman, " Bobby Mahal, Kian Raiszadeh, David Sutton and Nathan Jackmon, the men ' s tennis team was fully equipped to pick up where it left off Leading the team were captains junior Michael Hill and senior Casey Louie Hill advanced to the quarterfinals Teams react to the successes and disappointments of last season in the 1 995 NCAA Championships while Louie made his first trip to the NCAA singles tournament the same year. In order to keep the momentum of last season, the Bears focused on developing their doubles teams. Although Hill paired with Bobby Mahal were the Bears last season ' s leaders in the overall doubles record, the Nathan Jackmon and David Sutton pair along with the addition of Chns Santoso was hoped to add depth to the Bears doubles play. With experience and the taste of success on their lips, the men ' s tennis team worked for another successful season. In contrast to the men ' s 1995 success, the women ' s team came back from a disappointing 1995 season, where they missed their chance at a first-ever national title and placed fifth in the NCAA Champi- onships. Unlike the experience of the men ' s team, the women ' s team was composed of only two returning players, and six freshman recruits At the top of this freshman class was Amanda Augustus and Renata Kolbovic. who were the 1995 Riviera All-Amencan doubles champions. Kolbovic filled the vacancy of the number one singles slot left by Pam Nelson, who left this fall to enter the pro circuit. Although one may regard the women ' s season as a year of rebuilding, it was the inexperience of freshman players that allowed the team to ignore the obstacle and set no limits. Freshman Francesca La ' O drives a forehand in a match against Stanford. La ' O was the number one singles and doubles player in the Philippines. TENNIS 149 Nathan Jackmon, teamed with Bobby Mahal, serves the ball in a game against use. Developing their doubles play was a focus of the 1996 team Baseball FRONT row: Jaime Quiroga, Preston Sharp. Bnan Oliver. Jason Rianda, Todd Shelton, Aaron Gordnier. Andrew Miller second row: Jim Schmidt, trainer Paul Mohler, head coach Bob Milano. assistant coach Scott Murray, Bnan McCaffrey, associate head coach David Lawn, student trainer Ryan Yamada. Scott Mainini third row: Todd Johnson, Peter Economos, Brad Wnght John Furstenthal. Dan Cey. Ivan Lewis. Jim Vorhis, Andy Jensen fourth row: Ryan Drese. Drew Fischer, Craig Gee, Kerry McGonigal, Tyler Walker, Mark Gardner, Matthew Friend, Jonathan Petke back row: Gavin Brown, Doug Nickle, Gary Johnson, Ryland Sumner, Jason Hill. Reed Goemann. Drew Pearce. Mike Miller. Keith Evans H VAi . .stats m Preston Sharp, 6: only switch hitter on team ■ Overall record against Stanford is 197-185 ■ Won first College World Senesin 1947 ■ Pac- 1 Southern Division record 10-17 ■ Overall record 27-25 J V- Junior Dan Cey throws home from his starting shortstop position. The third team preseason all- Amencan has outstanding speed and base-steal- ing ability [above] Junior Keith Evans on the mound as top starter for his third season, Evans was ranked as a third team preseason all-American by Collegiate Baseball [right] ISO SPORTS ELITE RANKINGS Ranked fifth nationally in Collegiate Baseballs preseason poll and seventh in Baseball America, the team made an unexpected comeback from the No- 29 ranking in the previous season. With returning starters, most valuable player Gavin Brown, pitchers Ryan Drese and Keith Evans, and shortstop Dan Cey. 19th season, head coach Bob Milano knew. " The thing that is really going to help us is the matunty of the team, " Experienced pitchers Drew Fischer, Mike Miller, and Jim Vorhis; returning outfielders Jonathan Petke and Gary Johnson: and infielder Ivan Lewis, who had the game- winning RBI in the Midwest Regionals, returned to the field to boost the already impressive 32-25, 18-12 in the Pac-10 Southern Division record from Team works toward World Series competition last season " We will have great leadership from a lot of different people We should have a deep pitching staff, outstanding versatility with our position players and great team speed, " according to Milano, In addition to the mound of experience, a set of twelve freshmen, sophomore, and junior newcomers were out on the field There were four new pitchers, including the team ' s top left handed pitching recruit Mark Gardner and sophomore transfer Ryland Sumner Three catchers were added to the roster, as blue-chip freshman Jason Hill began the season to replace former player Cody McCormick, who signed with the New York Yankees. Blue-chip infielder Brian Oliver and top junior college transfer Jim Schmidt vied for starting positions, while freshman, identical twins Adam and Sam Petke took their place in the outfield Tough competition included Fresno State, Arizona State, Pepperdine, and eleven-time NCAA Champions USC who had consecutive sweeps of the team last season According to Coach Milano, " The only goal I really want, and haven ' t accomplished the three times we have been there, is to win the college world senes. " Senior outfielder Jonathan Petke awaits the pitch at Evans Diamond. In fall 1992. the natural grass field was completely renouated at a cost of $275,000. B. SKB.M..!, 151 STROKE FOR STROKE First held in 1 852. the HarvardA ' ale rowing race is the oldest inter- collegiate event in the America. Sixteen years later, just following the founding of the University of California, the men ' s varsity crew was established and became the first ever sport at Cal. Ever since, the team, which expanded to include a women ' s varsity and both a men ' s and women ' s novice squad, has been gaming national and international recognition. Under the direction of fifth-year men ' s head coach Mark Zembsch and fifth-year frosh coach Craig Amerkhanian the team looked to improve As the first sport at Cal, crew has expanded to four competitive teams on their ' 95 sixth-place finish at Nationals. Zembsch. a ' 82 Cal graduate who coxed the varsity eight boat for three seasons, competed on the U.S. National team for six years, including a 1988 Olympic showing. Amerkhanian. also a Cal grad. took over the frosh squad to produce two consecutive Pac-10 Conference champion boats. With six returning varsity rowers, six returning JV oarsmen, six up from last year ' s Pac- 1 frosh eight, and a total of nine transfers or redshirts. twenty- seven team members competed for the one coxswain and eight rower spots in the varsity boat. Rising to the top was junior coxswain Seb Johnck. senior captain Devon Ritch. and international upperclassmen Danko Djunic and Ranald McGregor. The women, as well, found expehence in their returning varsity boat members. Senior captains Candace Carpenter and Keely Commins. second-year varsity sophomore Gabhella Condie and. All-Pac 1 senior Julie Herrera helped anchor a team with tremendous incoming talent. Sophomores, coxswain llyana Achzinger and rower Kathleen Sims moved up from the novice boat and transfer Caroline Ingham took her place in the varsity boat. The women ' s varsity eight boat, coxed by sophomore llyana Achzinger. strokes together. With junior coxswain Seb Johnck at the helm, tiie nien s varsity eight boat rows in unison. 152 SPORTS Women ' s Varsity Crew FRONT row: Shana Sturla. Marlena Keilch, llyana Achzinger, Sharon Sha. Linda Huang. Noreen Downey second row: Head coach Anna Considine. Francesca Lavezzo. Amy Cunha. Raegen Feinberg. Gabnella Condie. Keely Commins, Michele Lin back row: Kathleen Sims, Caroline Ingham. Janet White, Julie Herrera, Candace Carpenter, Lindsay Eiifiisia Men ' s Wovice Crew IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Jon Allbm, Peter Allen, Shourya Basu, Sebastian Bea, Jason Boyle, Quentin Cedar, Bobby Corndan, Grant Davis, iVlark Forster, Ed Gonzalez, Noah Gordon, Joel Heyne. Sean Ireland, James Kawaja, Justin Labagh, Eric McGill, Jon McLouglin, Darius Mozaffanan. Penn Richardson. Jeff Rosenberger. Kevin Wong. Michael Wood k.r Tf A at !. V Men ' s Varisty Crew FRONT row: David Rhein. D|ord|e Visacki. Matt Barnes. Marc Gemassmer. Malcolm Post, Devon Ritch center: Seb Johnck, Emiko Ono second row: Ranald McGregor, Jason Huffman, Chad Eisenbud, Wolf Thiele, Rhys Demery. Ross Fox. Pete Spear. Tadas Petrys back row: Steve Rohr. Brian Stewart. Richard Van Camp. Mark Rolson. Luis Pinto. Ted Frank. Danko Djunic c EWstats ■ Men ' s varsity team has gone to the Olympics three times and won gold each time, a better record than any university in the world. ■ Women ' s Novice record: 2nd in Pac-10 ■ Women ' s Varsity record: 5th in Pac-10 ■ Men ' s Novice record: 1st in Pac-10 and 2nd at Nationals ■ Men ' s Varsity record: 2nd in Pac-10 and 7th at Nationals Women ' s Novice Crew front row: Natalie Nevard. Meghan Andrew. Alice Armstrong. Carta Pinto. Megan Mitchell, Jane Watkinson second row: Head coach Marisa Hurtado, Victoria Cloud, Nadia Gonzolez, Jannine Mackie, Hiroko Takenaka, Megan Smith. Kristen Rowse. Claudia Kretchmar, Marlowe Penfold, Sarah Anderson BACK bow: Jaime Goodrich, Alex Visher, Jenni- fer Marucheck, Abigail Gonda, Mercy Ringelmann, Cory Bosworth, Marie Haddock, Hannah Volkman, Vennessa Huffman CREW 1 53 d Junior co-captain Amy Littlepage stays In form as she triple jumps. Littlepage jumped over 43 feet [above] Senior Lenards Ozolmsfi takes off from the board. Ozolinsh lumped 25 feet long and 54 feet triple [below] Q£ •- ' ■ - ' CF !». www.stats ■ In Olympic history 12 medals have been awarded to former Cal track members: six gold, three silver, three bronze. ■ Women ' s Track and Field overall record 6-2 ■ Men ' s Track and Field overall record 6-1 Junior Andrew Kerns prepares to hurl the javelin in his only field event. i 4 154 Si ' ORIS ALL-AMERICANS LEAD TEAMS TP he 34-member fall cross country team was led by returning senior All- ' Amencans Richie Boulet and Tenaya Soderman, who competed for their final season with the Bears. Boulet. who placed third at the Pac-10 championships, second at the Region 8 championships, and advanced to the NCAA championships in 1994 was joined by returning letterwinners Greg Byard and James Scarborough, both of whom were in Cal ' s top 5 last season. In addition, junior Greg Hura, sophomore Nick Rattray and redshirt freshman Simon Mudd challenged for the top 5 spots on the team. Led by the expenence of Soderman were five returning letterwinners including: Jamie Bascom, Courtney Bolin, Magdalena Lewy, Knsten Matheson, and Seniors and Olympic coach lead track, field, and distance athletes Julie Meyers According to fourth-year men ' s and women ' s head coach Tony Sandoval, " With Richie leading the way for the men and Tenaya back for the women, we should be improved from last season. " The men ' s and women ' s track team, in addition, had the strong leadership needed to succeed Head coach Erv Hunt, who entered his 25th season with the Bears, was honored as the men ' s track and field coach for the 1996 Olympic games. A talented squad, with 11 returning Pac-10 qualifiers, including senior All-Amencans: triple and long jumper Lenards Ozolinsh and distance runner Boulet The men ' s roster was highlighted by spnnter co-captain Je ' rod Cherry, hurdlers Keith Moten and Coke Edmon. and decathlete Ross Bomben. According to head coach Hunt. " Overall, we have a pretty balanced team that ' s going to be stronger than last season We have a number of solid events, with some very strong people, and now we just need to get to the next level. " The women ' s roster, coming off a third place finish at the Pac-10 championships, returned eleven qualifiers as well. Leading the way with experience were All-Amencan triple jumper Amy Littlepage and long jumper Crystal Hayes. Talented freshmen that had an impact on the team were sprinter Latasha Gilliam and hurdler Nneka Black. " (The women ' s team] is certainly the best women ' s team I ' ve dealt with and probably will be one of the best teams ever at Cal. " said Hunt. Junior co-captam distance runner Magdalena Lewy leads the pack at the Pierce Golden Bear Challenge in April. TR, CK lV field cross COHNTR ' i 155 • A. -: -•» ior co-captain Kevin Dalzell, who pla ys scm n inB IT . lUK Bte. o ffense through communication between tfi forward and back playeis. Dalzell was the Daify Cars Althlete-of-the-Week after leading the Bears to the Western Regional victory. ' ' t SIX-TIME NCAA CHAMPIONS As five-time national champions and one of the most renowned names in collegiate rugby, the team began the season with high expectations. A 98-match winning streak against domestic competition over the past five years, and a 24-0 record in the NCAA championships led the Bears into a season based on dreams of a sixth NCAA title. Their winning streak was in full swing until the March 2 home loss to Stanford, the first loss to an American team since Apnl 1 990. The remainder of the spring season was filled with landslide wins at the California Invitational and Western Regional matches. With individual meet Young team rises to the top once again to win National ctiampionstiip wins against UC Davis and Humboldt State the team was on its way to the NCAA championships. Seeing their final competition for the season against Final Four teams: US. Naval Academy. Stanford, and Penn State, the rugby team earned its sixth straight National title. According to thirteenth- year head coach Jack Clark. " The records are nice, but that ' s not what it ' s all about for us. It ' s about standards, not merely about results. The expectations are always very high for this team, and we find that perfectly acceptable. " Clark, who also sen ed as head coach of the Eagles, the United States national team, showed an overall record of 233-50-4 (.819) with the Bears. After the loss of 1 2 starters from the previous season, the team played with 23 of the 48 players as underclassman and newcomers. Co-captains: junior Kevin Dalzell. a returning All-Amencan, and senior Jayson Davidson were counted on heavily to lead a team filled with unknowns and inexperience. The experience that the young team gained this year will be invaluable in their quest for a seventh straight National championship. Sophomore David Stroble. who plays the fullback position, makes a move at Witter Field. Stroble was among the underclass start- ers for the season. 158 SPORTS Rugby IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Chns Andrews. Doug Anthrop. Tyler Applegate. Ben Arreguy. Ted Callagy. Chris Carver, Julian Chambers. Todd Coneely, Kevin Dalzeil, Jayson Davidson, Byron Deeter, Sam Enochian. Robert Flegel, Mason Foster, Philip Freeman. Jason Grimm, Carson Gross, Mark Hildebrand, Joel Hoffman, Jonah Holmes, Mather Kearney, Brett Kennedy, Kirk Khasigian, Brian Libicki, Charlie Masters, Max McCauley, Deron McElroy, Nicholas Moss, Joe Motes, Michael Nein, Jason Perry. Vinh Phan, Enc Roof, Mike Sampson, Gabe Saucedo, Caleb Seama, Aram Shepherd, Esteban Silva, Alex Sioukas, Nevin Spieker. David Stroble, Katuhito Takei, Alex Taylor, John Taylor, Simon Terry-Lloyd, Chns Varnell, Michael Whang, Scott Yungling HI CBVSfcJfS ■ Senior Jayson Davidson was onginally recruited to play for the soccer team, but tned out for rugby in his sophomore year, ■ Head coach Jack Clark attended Cal as an offensive tackle on the football team in 1976 and 1977. ■ This year ' s loss to Stanford was the first in 16 years- ■ Post season title: NCAA Champions Senior llyhalt Joe Motes ,iims lor the pass on home grass. Motes was a key scorer in dual and tournament games [above] Looking for a teammate is senior co-captain Jayson Davidson. Davodson was instrumental in provided leadership newcomers with no rugby experience [ eft]. RLIC.BI 159 ■■■■ Junior Whitney Floyd pitches in at home. Floyd emerged as one of the top pitchers in the country on her way to All-Amerlcan honors [a boi el- Junior Jessica Parker, who plays first and third hase, throws for the play [below]. SO¥TB lA.stats u Two former players made the 1996 Olympic Team: Michele Granger and Gillian Boxx ■ The only switch hitter on the team is 23 sophomore Valerie Nicklas ■ The 23 year, overall lecoid IS 716-369-3 (659) ■ Tied for fifth place in College Worid Series. overall record A1-23 160 SIMR ' I S SUCCESS IN THE POST- SEASON Q eturning In the spring from their 1 0th straight NCAA berth was a women ' s ' Softball team that took third place in the Pac-lO and posted their highest winning record since their 1992 College World Series appearance. Back for the team was Ail-Americans, sophomore first baseman Jenny Ackley and junior pitcher Whitney Floyd. In addition, the experience of junior AII-Pac-10 first baseman Melanie McCart, senior pitcher Anne Walsh, and junior infielder Jessica Parker. Complementing the upperclassman was a new wave of talent in the eight incoming freshmen. Included in the new recruits was all-state honorees Maiko Bristow. Michelle Ishihara. Katie May. Holly Yost, and Carlyn Rojas. who brought depth to the pitching, catching, infield, and outfield Team heads to World Series for first time since 1992 sea son positions. Diane Ninemire. the ninth-year head coach with more wins than any other coach in Cal history, said. " If we can cut down on our errors and capitalize on the mistakes of our opponents. I think we can put ourselves in a much better position at the end of the season. " After a strong start with seven straight wins and defeats of top schools, including Cal State Northridge and Washington, the team went on to conquer the Pac-10 division. A 1 2-0 record at mid-season, with wins over Stanford and Arizona State, lead to a consecutive winning streak of ten games. As the postseason came to an end. the Bears made an appearance at the College Worid Senes and tied for fifth place. Freshman catcher Megumi Tal(asal l Is up at bat Before coming to Cal, Taliasaki was a three-time all-league performer ai Sunny Hills High School. SOFTBAI.I 161 mmmfmmm Softball FRONT row: Holly Yost. Carlyn Ro|as. Maiko Bnstow. Michelle Ishihara. Valerie Nicklas second row: Karen Bonini. head coach Diane Ninemire. Katie May. Jessica Luna third row: Theresa Kilgariff. Tina Kellner. Whitney Floyd. Anne Walsh. Kirsten Drake. Megumi Takasaki back row: assistant coach Jacque Bowman. Dina Frandsen. Jenny Ackley. Jessica Parker. Melani McCarL assistant coach John Reeves SWINGING FOR SUCCESS Head coach. Steve Desimone. enumerated the team ' s goals at the start of the 1996 season, " We want to win at least one tournament, finish in the upper half of the conference, qualify for the NCAA Regionals, and qualify for the NCAA Championships, " After being runner-up in the Pac- 1 Conference and sixth at the NCAA Finals last season, the golf team was capable of reaching these goals and ready for the challenge. Last year ' s success marked the third time the team has made it to the NCAA Regionals in Cal history The 1996 team was without three veteran goiters, Charlie Wi, who was first-team All-American and Pac-10 A young team aims to rise in the rankings at the NCAA Finals Champion, and co-captains Garrett Larson and Rick Reinsberg, who has since become the team ' s assistant coach Yet the last season ' s success and the teams confidence, as well as the return of John Schweizer and Nick Mann guided the team to victory. The fall season started with a tie for first place at the Falcon Invitational and a third place finish at the Robertson Holmes Invitational. Although their performance was a positive start, Desimone believed that the team still had room for improvement. What was lacking was the team ' s expen- ence, which only time could bring. The leaders of the team were seniors John Schweizer and Nick Mann Schweizer has two top ten finishes with a third place at the Falcon Invitational, a seventh at the Robertson Homes Invitational, and was second with a 74,2 stroke average at the International Intercollegiate tournament in Monterrey, Mexico last year, Mann finished fourth in the Robertson Homes Invitational and was second on the team with a 74 4 stroke average. Rounding out the team was Nick Mann, one of the two seniors on the team, concentrates on his putt, Mann is an international redshirt-freshman Jay BerkowiU and student from France. sophomore David Lee. The key to winning was finding a fifth and sixth man, which was filled alternately by Steve Farris and Stephen Summers in the fall. With a successful 1995 season in its pockeL the golf team was heading for success in 1996. 1 I 162 SPORTS Freshman Jay Berkowilz follows through on his swing. Berkowilz was a Silver Medalist on the America ' s Cup Team. Golf FRONT row: David Lee. Steve Tate, Gareth Davies. Brian Westcoat, Seve Farris. Scott Golditch. Jay Berkowitz b«ck row: Ben Cherney. John Schweizer. Greg Flandermeyer. Stephen Summers. Han Lee. Nick Marm. head coach Steve Desimone ctnsstats m Golf was a club sport until 1982 when It became NCAA. ■ Head coach Steve Desimone, who graduated in 1970 from Cal. played for the basketball team. ■ Friends of Cal Golf, a group of golf supporters, has raised 5600,000 for the team since 1984. COl F 163 Two students fence In the indoor facilities at the Recreational Sports Facility. Although fencing is not an NCAA competition sport at Cal. stu- dents still had the opportunity and the equipment necessary to fence. 164 SI ' ORI s INTRAMURALS INI RAMURALS 165 _ r is one of the most ., popufer sports. Hearst and Kleeberger Fields are the two ' most popular playing spots The high demand for intramural activities prompted the forma- JUST FOR ' " iNmi the game I 00 short, too tall, too big. too skinny, not fast enough, too fast, can ' t jump, can ' t run. ..no coordination ' No time, no money, too much homework, can ' t commit, busy with your girlfriend .what time do I have to tion of sports such as speed soccer, dodgeball, and street hockey. A cycling enthusiast pedals away on a training apparatus while he teammates table m Sproul [top right] Students get involved m a unique sport Although it is not NCAA, ulti- mate frisbee was a game of intense competition for the players [near eft]. In perfect formation. synchromized swimmers preactice their rou- tine at the Spieker Aquatics Complex [far left] be at practice ' ' Can ' t wake up early, no playing time, too competitive, training every day, can ' t I just have fun? Of course you can, there is a way. you don ' t need Division 1 , want to play intramural ' ' Intramurals made its debut in 1889 with the Men ' s Handball Club and developed into a program which includes over thirty student sports The program which runs year round through the Recreational Sports Facility, caters to men ' s, women ' s and coed teams, as well as individuals. Competi- tions have been created for sports such as soccer, basketball, tennis, and volleyball, but also include activities like ballroom dancing, water skiing, sailing, fnsbee, and marshal arts. Activities are run year round to give students an opportunity to participate at their convenience. The high demand for intramural activities prompted formation of sports such as speed soccer, dodgeball, Softball, street hockey, and water polo. [continues] l. TR. Mt ' R.M.S 167 Ultimate frisbee players battle it out in a fight for possession at Hearst Field L [continued from page 167] The success of Intramural sports has inspired the growth of other university recreational programs. Cal Sport. Training, and Recreation [S.TARO and Bay area Outreach and Recreation Program [B.OR.P.] plan campus events such as the spring Wheelchair Rugby Tournament which brings together both disabled and able-bodied students Cal Fitness Instruction Training (FIT] provides activities such as dance classes, weight training, CPR and First Aid, self-defense, and sports clinics. On the more dangerous side is Cal Adventures, a program that provides low cost instruction and outdoor activities such as backpacking, fly fishing, rockclimbing, sea kayaking, and windsurfing. In addition, the intramural program serves as a source of student resource and community involvement. Students are hired to work as referees or as staff in the Recreational Sports Facility office. There are tailored leagues run by the Residence Halls. Greek System, and different colleges that are designed for interaction and social activity The program is open to the community through the Business Sport Programs and Corporate Sponsored Events and companies such as Evian and Nike have become involved The goals that the intramural program promotes are " teamwork and personal accomplishment, mutual respect and integrity, competition and recreation, skill and exercise " The program provides leadership opportuni- ties in both the social and professional sense for students who strive to bring together the diversity of the campus Intramurals unites the diversity of the campus Two players fight for the re- bound. Indoor men ' s basket- ball is one of the most widely participated in sports. 168 Sl ' ORl ' S Two students, heavily protected by their equiptment, practice their boxing moves. ' j OUTSIDE TRAINING T he Department of Intercollegiate Athletics and Recreational Sports has developed a program that connects intercollegiate athletes with employers looking to hire and train students interested in a variety of disciplines. The job program has been running for nine years and leads students into fields, including: finance, education, community affairs, law. media, research, and health. According to Job Program Developer Alicia Yanow. the program began because of the restnctions that the National Collegiate Athletic Association puts on its athletes regarding when they can work and how much money they can earn. There are two parts of the program: to connect students with employers wishing to specifically hire athletes and to advise athletes with tips on interviewing, resume writing, and job hunting. The program, which onginally was developed for the NCAA football team, has now expanded to accommodate all intercollegiate athletes. Servicing hundreds of students and community members each year the program has found success in assisting in the career development of students and allowing the public to become involved in Cal athletics. A — --,■. ,m ' - ' " ' t ' T u ' " " ' ' The job program began due to the NCAA athlete restrictions H 1 I " 1 ! 1 m -- In the middle of a pre-game practice are two ultimate frisbee players [above]. Tak- ing shots at the punching bag IS a good way to practice for this boxer [ eft]. 1X1 l , Mt ' R AI.S 171 In a home game against the University of Southern California, the Ice Hockey club team makes a play for the score. The team practices at the Berkeley Iceland Rink on the south side of Berkeley. CI. IB .ATHLETICSSfa S I Approximately 750 stutjents participate each year. I The University provides 5% of teams ' funds. I Majority of clubs ' budgets come from member- ship dues and fund-raisers 1 There are 25 active club teams w hich include: badminton lacrosse ballroom dancing lightweight crew basketball martial arts bowling racquetball boxing sailing cycling skiing dansworx soccer fencing squash field hockey synchronized swimming gymnastics ultimate frisbee ice hockey volleyball Dansworx troupe practices in lower Sproul for their spring perfor- mance. A variety of music and dancing are included in their repetoire. 172 .SPORIS I lANDBALL TEAM RESUMES GAME I n a rejuvenation of the oldest club sport on campus, the handball team returned to the sports program in the fall. Following a 1 2-year hiatus, the six-member team reappeared on the club sports scene. The team, which was onginally founded on campus in 1900 with 200 members, disbanded after the closure of the former Recreational Sports Facility (RSF) in the early ' SOs. The first group of teams played on courts built from wood, salvaged from former UC President Benjamin Ide Wheeler ' s Inauguration platform. In Its history, handball has had three individual national champions and was composed solely of male players until the 1982 appearance of Debra Vallov. who turned out to be one of the clubs strongest players. According to first-year head coach and former handball club team member, Burns Macdonald. " As a team, we did very well considenng our lack of expenence. Each player individually did marvelously well, and they were extremely pumped up as we came back to Cal. " The one freshman, two sophomore, two junior, one senior team traveled to the National Collegiate tournament in Cincinnati in the spnng for the first time in over a decade. The tourna- ment, which attracted 1 1 men and 50 women from across the country, brought together the best handball players in the nation, including the Bears, who placed 13th of 22 teams. The Western Regional Collegiate Handball Tournament held at the RSF was another opportunity for the team to play at the competi- tive level. With five of the six players having no previous expenence. the team spent their first year of re-existence learning to play and getting adjusted to the game Freshman Jeff Cheng, the only experienced player, placed higher than any other Cal player at the nationals and beat the No, 1 opponent at the Western reglonals. Senior Jay Grenfell, who became involved after playing ' club basketball, descnbed the game. " I like one-on- one: you control your own destiny, " s Freshman Jeff Cheng plays in the upper- level handball courts at the Recreational Sports Facility, Cheng played four years of handball in high school before joining the Cal team. CI IB ' ] Ill.F, ' ! K:S 173 HAVING THE SKILLS I or most people, sports is just an extracurricular activity, an afterclass or weekend affair For others, sports is a part of their daily routine. But for some, sports is an obsession. These people are not necessarily the all-star basketball player who devotes hours to practice, or those that just pick up an intramural game. Instead of waiting for the season to start or subscibing to the rules of the game, these people, purely by their own volition, create their own opportunities to participate in the sports of their choice and play by their own rules Students of this type were not uncommon on campus and often found comfort in meeting the acquaintence of others like themselves The most recognizeable of these groups are the skateboarders. For those who subschbe to this group, skateboarding is not just a novelty or a means of transportation, it is their identity Their passion IS reflected in their language, clothing and general demeanor. The fear of injury doesn ' t prevent these enthusiasts from pushing the limits by attempting tricks that propel them through the air only to be met with the cold concrete after flight. For skateboarders, the streets are their playground and pedestrians pose no obstacles, although feelings may not be mutual from the pedestrian ' s perspective. Laws that prohibit skateboarding on University property doesn ' t deter skateboarders from engaging in their so called ' deviant ' behavior on campus. Nothing can stop them. Skateboarding is their life and they remain true to their sport. Getting an adrenaline high from attempting death-defying feats is one reason why these sports enthusiasts stray from the norm and go beyond the court to play. Mountain- and rock- climbers attempt to gam the ultimate adrenaline rush by working against gravity with the only safety being a quarter-inch cord. Not only does mountain and rock climbers get exercise, their playground is natural environment, where Mother Nature is both their companion and opponent. But with busy academic schedules. A group of friends enjoy a game of whiffle hall. In order to engage In non-traditional sports, students had to organize their own activities. 17A SI ' OiriS cf-, .•■■■ iMMmiiBameBsi ti ' i; ix.r.vi ticz ' ji vvsfi BMI f II Mff r M i U Being prohibited from skating on the ten- nis courts doesn ' t stop this avid skate- boarder from practicing his tricks [above]. With safety gear intact, these rock-climbers prepare to tackle the rock-climbing wall [left] Utilizing the space outside the Stu- dent Union, students perfect their Escnma Serrada moves, a form of Filipino martial arts [far left] AL ' rF,RNArl K SPORTS 175 [continued from page I75 Students are not always able to get back to nature. For those itching to climb, there is a rock- climbing wall behind the Recreational Sports Facility. While some sports enthusiasts must break the boundaries to enjoy their sport, others who simply enjoy sports not organized by the Athletic or the Intramurals Department, must initiate their own activities. Students expend energy not only during the game but also through organizing a whiffle ball game or setting up the nightly fhends outing at the bowling alley Although sports such as ice-skating. whiffle-ball. and bowling are not recognized as traditional competitive sports on campus, they are supported by the enthusiasts that have the desire and the energy to keep the games alive. In the world of sports there are indiviuals and there are teams. By participating in out-of- the-ordinary sports, students exercised their individuality physically and creatively. t In an uiHraditional mode of transport, unicyclists have no need for tfie otfier wheel. This unicyclist performs for students passing tlirough Sather Gate 176 SI ' dR 1 S c.w advenliires Backpacking, sailing, day hiking excursions, rockclimbing, fly fishing, river rafting, rowing, sea kayaking, skiing, and windsLirfing activities are all at your fingertips through the University run program, Cal Adven- tures. The program offers individual and group instruction, first aid courses, community and youth programs, women ' s courses, seminars, and equipment rental. Backpacking trips, designed for bot h experienced and non-experienced participants, usually last about three days and take backpackers to spots in Yosemite National Park, Big Sur, the Trinity Alps, King ' s Canyon, and Death Valley. Day excursions take students on journeys including: a Point Reyes lighthouse hike and bird watching in Mann County. Instructor training courses are offered, as well, for those with the desire to show others the joy of outdoor recreation. Training pro- grams give " how to be an instructor " lessons for rockclimbing and windsurfing teachers and class III water river rafting guides. Both single and two-day river rafting trips are offered and take students to the South Fork of the American River where they can shoot rapids, including: the " Meat Grinder, " " Trouble Maker, " and " Satan ' s Cesspool. " Rockclimbing at Pinnacles National Monument, located two hours south of Berkeley, is a favorite spot for beginners. i Displaying their skills, members of the ROTC catapult off of Wheeler during Cal Day [above left] With |oust and face mask on. this student engages in not so dan- gerous combat American Gladiator-sty e at the Sports Illustrated festivities in Lower Sproul [near left] A little fall doesn ' t prevent this ice-skater from enjoying the sport [far left]. l,l I- K I1 ' F SPORTS 177 Seniors i (i:il. I cfiLlld (• |)liir ' wllii I ;i ninl wlm I li;iil licrmnf, — l.-, ii;i C.umIw.H ._T;i.lii.inii.. ,.iiiMr in XXoni.n ' s Simli.-- ;iiiiI [i.iiiI,Ii 17B 1 . :■ ■! Kb i A recent graduate exits from ceremonies in Zellerbach Hall to meet ' fiends and family. SIvMORS 179 DEFENSIVE MANEUVERS Armed with BAMM self-protection classes, Jessica Caudwell is physically and mentally prepared to fight for her safety and self. R ight after Christmas 1995, Jessica Caudwell saw a man punch a voman through an open car winc!ov . Ho was standing outside the passenger side, and the woman was sitting in the driver ' s seat, so the force of the blow banged her head against the glass. Caudwell and her mother had been climbing into their van across the street when it happened. With a bloodv nose and a swollen lip, the woman plopped out of her car onto the ground. Caudwell realized then that she knew her, a classmate from grammar school. Perhaps three vears ago, Caudv ' ell believes, she would have held her position, mavbe called the police. But her training in a self-defense class tw o vears prior led her to react. She ran to the w oman and screamed at the batterer, " You need to get the hell out of here! " She was readv to fight him. " I had two choices, " said Caudwell. " I could have left the scene, but as far as I was concerned, that wasn ' t a choice. Or I could fight. I was convinced that he would trv to hit me. The cops came, though, and took him a wa . " Caudwell took her first B. .M.M self- defense class, which teaches w omen how to use street-fighting stvlc tactics to knock out attackers, a couple years A shout punctuates Caudwcll ' s kneeing of B. . l. l before, instructor Stu Soik-l l in a frontal assault simulation. " B.MVIM Stands for Bav Area Model Mugging Self-Defense, " said Caudwell, " It simulates attempted rapes and muggings, and students learn through hands-on adrenali ed combat. Basicallv, we get some really nice male instructor, pad him down, and beat the crap out of him for five hours cvcrv Sundav for five Sundavs. " Because the male instructors are so heavilv and thoroughb padded, the students need not worrv about injuring thctn and can attack with lull strength. Caudwell savs the simulation still requires a suspension of reality. .- ll copv and photos by Nieni Trail except where noted SENIORS Rlioda Kaye Abidog Political Science Rav Louis Acc- c-(l( Er ' .glish lames T. Adams Mechanical Engineering Stavros Adamidis Political Science Saccd Ahmed History fwloleculaf and Cell Biology Jamie A.C. Akiiavi Economics Naiic) Albarrau Political Science Social Welfare Tammy Albarrari Political Science Spanish Literature Christine Mora Alcantara Social Welfare Natahe A. Alchadeff Environmental Science Policy and Management Montserratt Ceres Aldapa-Aravjo Comparative Literature Audrey Marie Alforque Integrative Biology Gail Altinan Anthropology Dara Joy Adaza Aniboy Psychology Spanish Literature Shannah Anderson English Daniel Aaron Andrade English Psychology Marc Erienne Angelucci Philosophy Carla Massiel Angulo Sociology Alexis Philana Annis Spanish Fernando Antelo Sociology Olivia Evangelina Araiza Spanish Literature Latm American Studies Victor Enrique Ar izu Human Biodynamics lennifer Ruth Ashworth Music Irene Au Economics Luen Au Computer Science Jennifer R Austin English Lelena Ann Avila Conservation and Resource Studies Barbara L. Avilez Economics Ethnic Studies Shirle Shiutan A ana Chinese Melissa S, Ayr Psychology Elizabetti Azevedo Psychology Anthony Babella Electricial Engineering and Computer Science Sheela Devi Bachus Japanese Economics Trinka Micol Bagggetta Comparative Literature Eh|, Baker History Jonathan Christian Baltazar Psychology French SENIORS 181 DEFENSIVE MANEUVERS Moiing out from a vulnerable prone position, Caud«cll deliv a kick. Her intention is to knock out any real attacks ers ers. " Of course. If a man is really going to try to rape or niug vou, he Is probably not going to have a big silver head, " she said. " But for all Intents and purposes, It balances Itself out. In a real situation, I am probably going to be caught unawares, but because I have been trained against a 200 pound man with 100 pounds of padding, I knovv I can flip a 300 pound man on my liack. " Besides the physical preparation, Caudwell found that B, ' MM tries to mentally gear students for combat situations. " B.AMM teaches you to pay attention to what ' s going on In a given scenario, and to fight rather than curl up In a ball or get hysterical, " she said. " To think as it ' s happening. " Caudwell It ' s really scary to have somebody grab and tackle you to the floor, try to pin you and simulate a rape. learned about B. ' MM in 144 3 uhile living in the dorms as a transfer student. . friend, along with fourteen others, demonstrated their fighting skills as part of their graduation ceremony. " 1 was so impressed to see those women standing up for themselves that I signed up for the next available class that day, " said Caudwell. After taking the Level One: Ba,sics, and 1 evel Tvso: Intro to Multiple Attackers with Weapons classes, Cau.luell u ent on to volunteer for BAMM. She assisted a level one i lass, which entailed taking the class again vs ith n.u siudenls and making sure they were morally supported. " People are constantly crying, " she said. " It ' s really scarv to have somebodv grab and t.ickl. „u to the- floor, try to pm nou and simulate a rape. There ' s nothing fun about that. As an assistant, I had to be there for till ni .inci make sure they tried to participati-. " Caudwell was also part of a group ailed " On Your Side. " " We raised liin.ls l,,r underprivileged uomen to take courses, " she sai l. " Sites and equipment, like dojo mats, are rented. I ' his the custom made padded .suits are S2000 apiece, and Insurance is very expensive. All 182 .ShNIORS l.uis A, Baplista History Michael L. Bar Economics Valeria L. Baranluik Business Admmistfalion Tetja Ann Barbee Psychology Amit Barkan Economics Amy E. Barnes Chemical Engineering Linda A. Barnett-CIuarclalabcnc Human Biodynamics Alison Rose Bartletl-Dicwickc English Nicole Reyes Basa Molecular and Cell Biology Bobby R. Batara Political Science Puja Batra Economics Suniita Batra Business Administration Kunisal Bayazit Economics Diane E. Bast Legal Studies Jeruiifer K- Bauniaii Film Gina Mane Beagles Mass Communications Audrey A. Beaman Political Science Gina Behar Psychology Kevin R. Behrendt Economics Fasil Bekele Economics Nicole Belchers English 4 Political Science Eileen M. Belding Music 4 Physics Elaine A. Behanier Psychology Kiran Kumar Belur Interdisciplinary Studies Field Michael Robert Bergh Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Kelly Ann Bernstein Sociology Diana Berumen Business Administration Juan G. Berumen Development Studies Emily 1. Bills History of Art Mark Binger History Ellen Agnes Blackuell Sociology Celina Blanco Mechanical Engineering Katherine Eve Blum Political Science Thia Elizabeth Boggs Anthropology Samantha V, Boltax Psychology Gregory Alan Bordon Political Science SENIOKS 183 DEFENSIVE MANEUVERS of this brings the cost of the class to S47b. " I would consider it an investment in personal safety, though, " Cauducll added. Personal safety is a concern that Cauduell is intimate u ith. She came to Cal after having gone through what she calls " pretty ahusi e relationships. " " I wanted to reclaim my space, " she said. " Because once somebody has victimized your sense of control over your own body, it becomes so impor- tant to take control again. " Once here, Caudwell decided to I think there is always going to be a . r ,1 . . r. r- double major in part ot me that is terrified of men • , j v- v_.i M.1.1.K.1X. women s Studies and Spanish, a change from her original plan to double major in English and Spanish. " 1 grew fascinated by gender and reproductive law , so I switched to women ' s studies, " she said. Volunteering in a Battered Women .Mtcrnativcs shelter let her use both of her primary academic interests. " 1 donated about 20 hours a week working with battered women and their children doing everything from child care to bilingual legal advocacv, " said Caudwell. Meanwhile, becoming a women ' s studies major gave her a new perspec live on her personal experiences as a former battered woman and a woman, period. " From talking to other women, I realized how widespread battering is, " Caudwell said. " Also, I ' m prctt women-centered now. 1 work and hangout with them. " I think there is always going to be a part of me that is terrified of men, " she added. " I don ' t think vou can be a woman and have been where I ' xe been and do w hat i do and not have a healthy respect for the fact that in this society, men can and will kill you. Women have to take a self-defense class in today ' s societv. " It ' s been a long time since I ' ve had to come to blows. The ( losest was the incident w ith the man on the street. But |ust in terms of boundary setting, I can do that NerhalK in a really definitive way. I find I ' m a lot more aggressive, centered, and for lack of a better word, sane, than before I took the class. " Maybe most importantly, I feel safe. " 184 SKNIORS Jeffrey Scotl Boidoii Political Science C-athcrinc D. Borgcr Political Economy of industnal Societies Kosaniie Marie Bourdreau Biochemistry Kia Nicole Brandon Sociology Kevin Scott Brcger Molecular and Cell Biology Maurice Brenyah-Addow Architecture Lizzie A. Brock Enghsh Lana Dorothy Brown Integrative Biology Steve Andrew Brown Political Science Tani Louise Brown Human Biodynamics |ill V. Bundv English Courtnev Dauii Biirinev English Jusliii Gardner Burden Political Economy of Industrial Societies Sherry Y. Bur!eigh-Lai Psychology Nissa Samara Burn lev Political Science N lass Communications Venise Coreine Burwell Psychology Social Welfare Rachel Kramer Bussel Political Science Women ' s Stuciies Robert A. Bustamante Comparative Literature Simon S. Butt Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Andrew N. B),e Linguistics Gillian Laurel Caballero History of Art Ginamarie A. Campana Interdisciplinary Studies Field Jared Campbell English Kelly E. Candra Civil Engineering Chrisma M- Gaoile English Chris William Caras Jr. Urban Development and City Planning Vincent Michael Carey Business Administration Alan J. Carmichael Political Economy of Natural Resources Patricia Carrera Interdisciplinary Studies Field Francis F. Carson Political Science Sherry Car ajal Cognitive Science Keith Edward Casner Economics tHistory Jessica Lea Caudwell Women ' s Studies Spanish James Denis Cavanagh Geography Jeannie E. Celestial Sociology Susan Y. Cha Architecture SENIORS 185 Jeffrey David Chamberlain Mathematics Physics Alison K, Chan Computef Science Candace E. Chan Economics Connie W. Chan Computer Science Howard Chan Chemical Engineering Jason Bon Chan Psychology Joel H. Chan Political Science Joseph M. Chan Engineering Mathematics-Statistics Kini-Fung Chan Electncal Engineering and Computef Science Mark Y.S. Chan Computer Science Min-Kun Chan Architecture Minnie Chan Chinese Nadine Chan Molecular and Cell Biology San Ameila Chan Applied Mathematics-Statistics Tony Tung Chan Computer Science Vincent Ming-Yip Chan Electrical Engineering and Computer Science C ' hi-Hwaii Chang Legal Studies David Chang Psychology John W. Chang Molecular and Cell Biology 1-Li Chang Psychology Karen K. Chang Dramatic Arls Mass Communications Natalie Yao-Jen Chang Business Administration Richard Tuan Chang Molecular and Cell Biology Sheila Chang Neurobiology 186 SKNIORS Siiiion C. Chang Neurobiology Yuling Chang Economics Legal Studies Owen S. Chao Civil Engineering Linda Charmaraman Psychology Interdisciplinary Studies Field Paige Chase Inlerdisciplinary Studies Field Oina Ann Cliavarela Soanisn Luis Miguel Chavez Ctiicano Studies Ahce Chen Chemistry ,- lhson Xian Chen Psychology David T. Chen Business Administration Grace Chen Rhetoric )ane Chen Psychology Jocelyn Yu-Chui Chen Chemical Engineer ng Juhe Jia-Yi Chen Psychology Kathy Yiyuan Chen Molecular and Cell Biology Margaret T. Chen German Rose Tai Sin Chen Civii Engineering Ruth P. Chen Molecular and Cell Biology Sandy Li-Fan Chen Molecular and Cell Biology Timothy M. Chen Integrative Bioiogy Stephany I-Fei Chen Molecu ' ar and Cell Biology Vincent T. Chen Integrative Biology Hiu-Lam Cheng Art Practice Jason J. Cheng Bioresource Sciences SKNIOK-; 187 John Su-Lee Cheng Mass Communications Yuen Kuan Elizabeth Cheng Computer Science Michelle Marie Chenu Psychology Bey-YingChern Environmental Sciences Chung Ki Cheung Computer Science Maria J. Cheung Business Administration Cynthia J. Chew English Wee-Boon Chew Economics Shin-Ye Chia Chemistry Audrey Chiang Molecular and Cell Biology Christina W. Chiang Business Administration Doris W.S.Chik Business Administration Irene Chin Economics lacqueKn Ainiee Chin Psychology Mona Chin Molecular and Cell Biology Sandy Chin Psychology THE LONG RESIDENCE HAUL 1 UndiTclassmcn pestering tor alcohol. False fire alarms the nioht hc ' tore a mkltcrm. Dining commons food vet again. Whv would a senior live in the dorms? As it turned out, for reasons and advantages that outweighed the negative possibilities. For thosi- like Ki-nle Mi-w , whom lived al I rirstK Mall in LInit Three, convenience was the main reason. Having lived in both dorms and apartments, Mew decided to return to the dorms as a senior. " 1 didn I have to worry about cooking, cleaning, sccuritv, and services Belinda Liii in her mom at sum H.iil 1 88 S I : M ( ) H S Agnes Cliiiig Landscape Architeclure Eric K.Y. Chiu Architecture Yi Kan Cliiii Electrical Engineering and C. 1 lyiiii Joon Cho Chemistry Sling Yun Cho Molecular ancj Cell Biology Ycon-)in Cho Japanese Yoon ' . Choe Music Eric S. Choi Economics Hilari PikhungChoi Psychology Jin-Soo Choi Political Science Joo Yun Choi Mechanical Engineering Stephanie S. Choo Molecular and Cell Biology Grace PC. Chou An Practice Youssee Choukri Political Science Deanna Michelle Chow Development Stucjies Irwin Chow Molecular anrj Cell Biology like the computer centers, " said Mew. " As for the food in the dining commons, rarclv did it taste great, but at least it was a square, balanced meal. " . bout his relationship to voungcr dormmates. Mew said, " I was a little annoving bug that reminded them of their responsibilities. For example, I consistentiv hounded them about the noise. " Glen Rogers lived at Bowles Hall, the all-male dorm, all four of his vears as a student. He agreed with Mew about the dorms ' convenience, but not on the lack of his particular dorm ' s food wIlC q-| " .- Bow " I was a chemistry major, so I was verv close to all of mv labs. That was the main reason to stav at Bowles. Plus the food was the S best here; we even knew the cook. Bill, " said Rogers. Although he received triendlv ridicule for being a senior li ing in the dorms, Rogers thought such comments ere clearlv the exception rather than the rule. " One person told me, ' Wow, tour vears of Bowles; that ' s amazing, ' but that was just one guv, " said Rogers. In addition to living in the dorms, seniors like Kari Scroggs worked in student leadership positions there. Scroggs lived in a sorority during her first two vears at Cal, then became a Residence . " Kssistant at Clark Kerr West her junior year. The follow ing vear, she was a Hall Coordinator. person told me, ' Wo-w , four vears of les; that ' s amazing, ' but that was just one -Glen Rogers " I had financial reasons to do that, but also, 1 improved academically li ing in the dorms. There was more of a time structure there that I could follow . .And working with vounger undergraduates kept me in touch with campus life, " said Scroggs. SFMORS 189 Kai-Man Edward Chov Mathematics Economics Kccva Lynn Chronister Social Welfare Hsiuhua Chu Applied Mathematics Nicole Kari Chu Economics Wai-Ling (Elaine) Chu Political Economy of Industrial Societies Mass Communications Sandy Chun Political Science Gar Shuii-Him Chung Architecture Ji-Yoon Chung Molecular and Cell Biology K ung (Kristy) Won Chung Molecular and Cell Biology Loleta MK Chung Molecular and Cell Biology Min Sun Chung Psychology Yee-Nam Chung Business Administration Frika Mason Clay Sociology Tara Ann Clay Art Practice Ephram Cohen Computer Science Andy Collins Electrical Engineering and Computer Science THE LONG RESIDENCE HAUL Having her own kiulicn, liowcvcr, was a specific Hall-Coordinator bonus tor Scroggs. " I (lidii ' t lia c to cat in the dinino commons, " she said. When he was a junior, Maurice Brcnvah-Addow transferred from Ghana. After living at Unit One that vear, he hecanie a Residence .Assistant at the hiternational House. " 1 loved learning about the US. and other t ultures from the residents, and teachins; them about mine, " said Brenvah . ddow . " Living here taught me there was more to life than the little I knew. I called it home. " Brenyah .Addow admitted that any dorm had a wide variety of residents, but felt the I House amplified its level of diversity with its goal for an equal ratio ol .American to international students. " It didn ' t represent all the dorms, but it did, " said Brenvah -Addow . .Mthough Patntilia Uakis was not a Residence .Assistant, she also attested to the I House ' s distinctive (oinmunitv. Following a freshman stint at Unit One, Dakis livctl on her own in a northside apartment during her sopho more and junior years. Maurice Brenvah . ' Vddow in his room at ihc International House. 190 SFNIOKS I inuilli W Coiiistock History leramy M. Conner HuTiai Biodynamics Kimbcrly Ann Cooper Social Welfare Monica Miinoz Cortes Tneater Political Science Rachael Valerie Courtier Comparative Literature Linda N. Cox Japanese History Kandi L. Cox English Adres Cruz English Patricia K, Cndne Political Science April S. Cuneo Bioresource Sciences Panifilia Dakis Molecular and Cell Biology Lyniel S. Dao Mass Communications lennifer Leigh Decker Environmental Sciences Bernadette L. David Architecture Byron Bauer Deeter Political Economy of Industrial Societies Rhetoric lody Deighton Dramatic Art " I had thought it would be a hard transition. But the l-Housc had a rcallv nature environment. There were graduate students, visiting scholars — I ilmost hesitated to call it a dorm, " said Dakis. The I-Housc also remedied Dakis ' s " lonely life " that apartment living had )rought about. " There was constantlv something to do: group activities, grad student eminars, coffee hour, free dance and aerobics classes. The room I shared vas small, but vou didn ' t spend much time in it, so the size didn ' t matter, " •aid Dakis. Finallv, for seniors like Belinda Lin and Brian Salbilla, the greatest nfluence to live in the dorms came from parents. " .Mv parents thought it was safer to live at Stern Hall, the all-female lorm. I didn ' t mind, since thev were paving for it after all, " said Lin. She lad lived at Stern since her sophomore vcar, and before that, at Foothill. " It was vcrv quiet at Stern and 1 met so manv people every vcar. But a [isadvantagc of living there was how people pulled fire alarms during finals, t four in the morning. That and the dining commons food; I was so sick of it! " said Lin. " I could maximize mv time in the dorms, how ever, because I knew I was going to a graduate school, " Lin added. Salbilla ' s parents also thought a dorm was the ideal living situation for their son. . s a result, he lived at Hillside North at Foothill, and previ- ouslv, at Clark Kerr. " Thev liked that there was onlv one pavmcnt to be made for housing, utilities, food, and maintenance, " said Salbilla. In Salbilla ' s case, vounger dormmatcs saw the molecular and cell biologv major as a know Icdgcablc resource. " Did they make fun of me for being a senior in the dorms? Thev were more like in awe and envious that I was graduating, actuallv. 1 even got taken out to dinner for letting someone look at a helpful old exam, " said Salbilla. " People also came to me to buy alcohol, but that wasn ' t the onlv interactions we had, " Salbilla added. " In fact, at Foothill alone, I met seventy people, ten of whom I can call really good friends. " .SENIORS 191 COMIC BOOK CHARACTER In high school, photocopiers printed Adrian Tomine ' s stories. Now a Canadian comic book pubhsher handles Optic Nerve. A.li-ian Tunimc, 2 -ycar old Eiiiglish major, has founri his hfc ' s work. Or, it has found him. Ik- would hkc to work faster, but says he is " rcallv slow. " He would like to " improve everything " about his work. Yet he ' s wanted to do w hat he ' s doing since childhood, and plans to stay in the profession the rest of his life. Tomine is the creator, writer, and illustrator o( Opnc ervc, a comic book published by Montreal-based Draw n Quarterly Publications since 1 ' ' 95. The comic, which conies out twice yearly, contains realist short stories and vignettes. In the first two Drawn tt Quart erl issues, story topics included: an unrequited lo e, an accidental fall off a high road, a series of strange personal ads, and a summer job. " My main t riteria is to lell an interesting stor , " said Tomine. " I trv not to be ovcrlv mtellectual about it. I lr to wnle stuff 1 think people can relate to as human beings. " from 199] to 1994, before Drawn (Juarterlx puked him up, Tomine had sell published seven mini comics. The first, done at age 1 5, consisted of three Xeroxed sheets of paper, sold for S 1 .00, and had an initial print run of 25 copies. " I knew I didn ' t want to submit stuff to a publisher yet, " said Tomine, " liut I di l want to gel il out there somehow. So I made mini-comics. " Betw en the fourth anrl fifth issues, Tomine graduated from high school and dec ided to pass on possible options like art sc hool or ex lusi cly working on the comic. Instead, he entered college. " I became an English major because I thought the classes were easy and Icjminr at hi.-, drjuing board, inking a turv fur O iit Vnc- i. 192 SKMORS Blanca E. de a Cruz Spanish Development Studies Natlianiel Garcia dcla Paz Molecular and Cell Biology Agnes Florciitina de la Vega Integrative Biology Jess V. Delegencia Development Studies Luciano B. dc Marsillac History of Art Annie Deng Psychology Nicole A. Di Bari Interdisciplinary Studies Field Jaime A. Diaz Integrative Biology William Diaz Psychology Efren Diaz-Munoz Political Science Paul H. Dickinson Mathematics Jennifer L. Diessel Religious Studies Tyeka Diggs English lulee U. Dinh Ethnic studies Natasha L. Dobrinen Mathematics Robert Benito Dokoza Mass Communications Ken Dolen History Elizabeth D ' Oliveira Sociology Antoinette Domingo Human Biodynamics Phillip Franklin Dore Political Sc ience lelani Lateef Dotson Architecture Frederic March Douglas Ctiemical Engineering Shikha Dubey PsyctiOlogy Latasha Moniqne Dunlap Sociology |ohn Richard Dunning III Political Economy of Industnal Societies Hai Tu Duong V 1 jiar anct Cell Biology Mithelle Marie Duran-McLure History Juan Carlos Duron Psychology Ryan Matthew Easter Political Science Sohail Ebrahimi Molecular anij Cell Biology Near Eastern Studies Michelle Arlebal Edrada Political Science Mar ). Edwards English Eric R. Eiben Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Catherine Ann Elliot English James William Elliot Chemical Engineering Camille B. Ellison nterdisciplinary Studies Field SENIORS 193 COMIC BOOK CHARACTER iUZ CfiLLCD IN SICK TO WORK INO W DOWN IN fUONT OP THE MIRROR- MWBC TUE MAKE-UP WAS A MISTAKE SUE TU0U6HT...IT MIOUT HAVE ONLY MADE UER LOOK WORSE IF SOMEONE fOUND UER ATTCACTIVE WIIHOUT IT TUEN WUy BOTHER ' SHE WONDCRCD If SHE WAS TUE KINt OF PERSON WUO LOOKS OKAY AT CIRST GLANCE BUT IS ACTUALLY QUITE UGLY. - From " The Connecting Thread. " Optic Nerve 2 (Drawn Quarterly). interesting, and I ' d be able to make it through four years, " said Toniinc. " 1 was exposed to a lot of literature I wouldn ' t normally have picked up on my own, and as a writer, I feel the better for having read it. " Almost all the time, though, " Tomine added, " I wished I could have spent the time I spent in school working on the comic. " Meanwhile, new issues of the mini-comic kept coming, and with each one, the qualitv of Tomine ' s storytelling improved, . ' fter the sixth issue appeared, he won a Xeric grant, I awarded annually to independent cartoonists by Peter Laird, a creator l ' ' of the Teenage Mutant Ni nja Turtles. The grant allowed for a full-color cover and a print run of 6,000 on the tinal mini-comic, which came out the summer before his junior vcar. By then, national magazines had taken note. Pulse! and Dctjih published new strips. Spin compared his w ork to that of Raymond Carver, a prominent short storv v riter. Optic Nene was an Entenammeni WeMy " Cool Comic. " And The Comics Journal called him " easily the most prodigious talent to burst on the alternati e scene in several vears. " As a result of the publicity, by April 1995, uhcn the first Drawn Quarterly issue appeared, comic book price guides had begun listing his out- of-print mini-comics for many times their cover price. " When I go to the comic store, people always update me on the ridiculous prices they ' re quoting for them, " Tomine said. " There are stores that are supposedly gathering up complete sets for $75. " Tomine ' s pride about the success of his comic book lies apart from the financial aspects. True, he considers his contract w ith Drawn Quarterlv " lairly lucrative " and " enough to support a modest lifestvle. " But to Tomine, more rewarding is all the fan mail he receives, now that the comic ' s distribution is better and the circulation is at I 5,000. " I get an average of about five letters a day, " said Tomine. " There ' s a fairly big percentage from Berkelev and other college towns, and a lot of foreign mail, too. I write back to everyone. As much work as that is, it ' s definitely worth it. " There ' s letters I lia , n ' t printed because I don ' l think people would believe them, " Tomine added. " I ' ve been tempted to do an issue where every letter is from a teenage girl .saying how cool thev think I am. " The process of creating an Optic Nerve comic starts in a small notebook, where one sentence ideas for stories are kept. The stories get outlined on a computer, then set up like a movie si ripl with dialogue and settings. For I ' ve been tempted to do an issue where every letter is from a teenage girl saying how cool they think I am. 194 SI.NIOK.S Alislia Marsliawii Emcisoii Interdisciplinary Studies Field Kvclyn P. Eiig Business Administration John Kirk t gaiiian Political Science )emina l„ Espinoza Spanisti Jose Alvino Espinoza Political Science I ' .ric Esrailian Integrative Biology Raymond L. Fajarcio Mechanical Engineering Raliia Joyce Fan Integrative Biology Jonathan D. Fantrov Psychology Davide Farinati History Ivlathematics Leia G.D. Fasciani Civil Engineering Cliff Jason Feiinan Michael Adam Feinberg Integrative Biology Christoffer Ross Feldman ntegrative Biology Peter Jonathan Fern American Studies Hada L. Ferndandez History Alexandra Barrett Fern- Anthropology Patricia J. Fiore English Tim P. Fitzpatrick Mathematics Chris D Fhck Molecular and Cell Biology Sindy A. Flor Development Studies Amparo E. Flores Envifonmenlal Engineering Science Rosa M. Flores Psychology Timothy Rajael Flores American Studies Yick Wah Fong Molecular and Cell Biology Sheree Lee Foster Anthropology Rita Foung English Loise Marie Francisco Molecular and Cell Biology Psychology Efrain Franco Business Administration Brian L. Frazier Spanish Psychology Laurie Beth Freedman Psychology Oliver H. Fritz 111 Political Science Jonathan Stephen Froines Music Angela Fung Economics Thomas John Gabriele Astrophysics Cell Biology Jacqueline M. Gaidish Nutrition and Clinical Dietetics SENIORS 195 comic; book character computer, then set up like a movie script with dialogue and settings. For Tominc, the time spent on writing varies more than any other part of making the comic. " Some come out really fast, " said Tominc. " Some others take two months. " In a sketchbook, Tominc then breaks down the script into panels, where visual cues like stick figures come in. " Once I ' m set there, " said Toniine, " I get into the very arduous process of actually drawing it. This involves overlays and overlays of tracing and refining the drawings. The pencils take the longest. Some nights I spend seven hours trying to get one figure right. " Anatomy and perspective is very hard for me, " Tominc added. " But I want to be as accurate as possible. I ' ve set myself up for a style that can ' t be rushed. " Once the pencils are done, he inks and letters the story. Then it is sent off to the printers. All told, Tominc averaged two finished pages in seven days when out of school and " working rcall hard. " During school, he finished one page every six davs, working six to seven hours a night. " 1 would be at the drawing table by q or 10 p.m. till 3 or 3;30inthe morning. I didn ' t schedule classes before I I a.m. Adlurina to an evening work schedule meant social sacrifice. " College was tough because there were so many instantly gratifying social things to do, " said Tominc. " For example, it seemed like the main priority lor people in the dorms was to have lun. I felt like that mind-set was ery contrary to what I needed to do. " When asked if, and what , lomine would like to improve about his work, he does not hesitate in his response. " Of course. Everything. I read through every issue I get and see all the things I feel like 1 made mistakes with. So there ' s not one area, whether it ' s the writing or the art, that I feel I ' m completely satisfied. " The payoff for Tomine ' s artistic determination has been the realization of his childhood dreams. " For a long time, when I svas a kid, my ambition was to ha e my own comic, " said Tominc. " )ust the idea of having my name mentioned in The Comia Journal, or have other cartoonists kiuns who I am, was just a fantasy for me. " Now I know and talk to the IKrnande brothers, whose work have consistently inspired me since Love and Rockets 21.1 can call up Dan Clowes and ask him what material he ' s using to get certain gray tones on the latest Eiqbthall " Tominc plans lo sta in Berkeley fiir now and work on Optic Nene full time. " Mavbe il I ' m lucky, I can do three a year, but I ' m just a reallv slow w orker. When asked if he plans to work on the comic book lor the rest of his Hie, he is, again, cuiick: " Veah. A Cocly ' i boukslori- igll " lg gi ' " - Icminc I In chance to pcr-son.illv answer questions trom fans 196 SI. MORS Maria G. Galindo French Political Science Jacqueline M. Gallarcio Psychology Mercy Gandi Econompcs Christine l.oiiisc Garcia History Lisa Katlierine Garland Business Administration Jacquclin S. Gasway Integrative Biology Sonya Gavazza American Studies Michael Abraham Gebni f olecular and Cell Biology Alison Faith Gelb Conservation and Resource Studies Catherine Rachel Gellis Mass Communications Sociology Marjan Camilla Ghafoiirpoiir Political Science Parastoo Paras Gliafouri Molecular and Cell Biology Farhad Ghodrati Bioresource Sciences Sukhjinder S. Gill Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Jamison Thomas Gilveli Business Administration Jennifer W. Gin Molecular and Cell Biology Lisa Michelle Girrsto English Annika Linnea Glassen Mass Communications Tob Gloekler Engineering Shabihi K. Goldsbs History Erika Johanna Gonzalez Latin American Studies Spanish Leo Ivan Gonzalez English (Marie) Gail Gonzalez Business Administration Brian K. Good Economics Heather L. Goodman History French Jason A. Gordon Political Science Ashley Caron Gould Political Economy of Industrial Societies Angelina C. Graham Interdisciplinary Studies Field Kelly Nicole Graham Political Economy of Industrial Societies Preston Guen Grassniann English Jessica Marie Green Psychology Anne Elizabeth Greenlee Architecture Jessica A. Grillj Interdisciplinary Studies Field Kimberly Anne Gronich English Paula Ruth Groves Interdisciplinary Studies Field Social Welfare Nicola E, Gruen SENIORS 197 Jenny j. Gu Business Administration Jill Marie Guerra Social Welfare Matthew Anthony Guerra Economics Spanish Zelfred Z. Guerrero Chemical Engineering Lorena A. Guevara Social Welfare Esther Irawati Gunawan Computer Science Rudyanto Gunawan Economics Chemistry Vandana Gupta Molecular and Cell Biology English Mariceia Gutierrez Spanish Computer Science Lisa G. Guzman Psychology Sociology Julie B.N. Ha Molecular and Cell Biology Sookhyun Sue Ha English Spanish Glaudia Louise Haase Psychology Sun-Ik Ham Architecture Dend Sjahada Harjanto Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Sandra Haro Psychology Gendra Harsojo Mechanical Engineering Eri Hatta Molecular and Cell Biology Grystal L. Hayes English Jian He Statistics Lawrence F. Heal) Interdisciplinary Studies Field Gliad David Heaton Economics I avid A. Hemenway Economics William Thomas Hende! Comparative Literature Philosophy 198 SI ' .NIORS Keilh Henderson English Tira Maruna Endrata Chemical Engineering Matenal Science am] Engineering Russell I. Henmi ElecUicai Engineering and Computer Science Rosa M Hernandez E3 ■ Charles B. Herrick Business Administration P 1 Kris E. Herrick Anthropology Mary Jennifer He ett English Charles). Hill Cognitive Science M 1 Kristina L n Hillnidn ' " V Todd Stuart Hipper Political Science ' Tatsuya Joshua Hirano Immunology Gail S. Hirsch Rebecca Irene Hix Ctvit Engineering Minyu Ho Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Mon-Chiu Ho Economics Trang Qiiuih Ho Sociology Ronny Hoesada Economics John David Hoffher Political Science John James Holcroft interdisciplinary Studies Field Richard W Horn Film Christopher Thomas Hong Archtecture Karen Hong Music Michelle A. Hong Busness Administration Cwyneth C. Hoviclc Anthropology SENIOR? 199 Lewis Chun I loii Molecular and Cell Biology Roya llosseiiii Molecular and Cell Biology April Nepenthe Howell Spanish Kai Lun Msiung Electrical Engineering and Computer Science LiK Chiao-1 1 Kn Business Adminislfation Teri R. Mii English X ' uiiiii V. I III French Molecular and Cell Biology Annie Ikiang Political Science Legal Studie? May F. Ilnang Nutrition and Food Science ( ' linstiiia Ann I liitkal),] Histor ' y lason Scott llnghes Economics I ' jiiiK W I hmg History Pearl llniig Environmental Sciences Andrew B. 1 Iwang Chemical Engineering )ason Y. i Iwang Molecular and Cell Biology Luice I Iwang Psychology F I R S 1 - P E R S O N NORMA RODRIGUEZ Siliool is good, but God, ou have to work. 1 am a transfer student and because I eould not afford to lie here long, I liad to take Id IS units everv semester so 1 tduld tjraduate in three semesleis. At the same tiim-, 1 was working as mu(_h as 40 hours a week. One ol tin- jobs I had was as a roiinselor at a group homi ' for autistic a Uilts. I was oiu- ol six w orki-rs. l;ach of us took taie ol two clients. I he clients came out ol institutions, where thev 200 S 1 : M ( ) K s So,, II llwan Psycfioiogy Molecular and Cell Biology Keith H.L. Ip Wecfiantcai Engineering Scan Patrick Ireland Rhelmic Mark Steven Isero Hislory Fumiko Ishii Economcs Naheed Ismaili Molecular and Cell Biology Whitney Ryan Jacobs Anthropology Farhad Jalilvand Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Seung Won Jang Japanese leremiah M. Jeffress Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Anne Marie Jensen English Robert James Jensen Political Science Economics Desiree Rose Jesmok Molecular and Cell Biology Kevin K. Jim Civil and Environmental Engineering Eric Weyman Joe Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Sungjin John Molecular and Cell Biology were not taken care of verv well, and put into more relaxed, home environments like the one I worked at. " A Better Chance " was the name of the home. It was in San Rafael. The pay was not verv good. But it was a very flexible job. They didn ' t pay well because thev knew how flexible it was. I could stav there overnight, and thev had computers where I could do mv school work. I could do mv laundrv and didn ' t have to pay for food, and when we took clients to see mo ' ies, I didn ' t have to pav for movies. I was luckv to get the job. Every client was low-functioning. Some would hit themselves, so every four hours, they were on medication. Thev would shower and eat, but they couldn ' t tell what time to do these t -pes of things. You had to tell them. They would repeat what vou ' re telling them. " Lunch? " articulate speech. Imagine how frustrating it would be if vou had a headache! I graduated in fall of ' 95. I quit the job because it wasn ' t paying enough and I didn ' t need such flexible hours anjTnore. Now I work at a Macv ' s as an assistant manaper in the lupgaoe and home functions department. They had no articulate speech. Imagine how frustrating; it would be if vou had a headache! From working at the group home, I learned to be less critical of difference. I would have been scared or wanted to get away from these kinds of people if I saw them at a mall, or wherever, with their little behaviors, jumping or laughing. You have to be more understanding, not just stand away. SFMOR- 201 Aiidra Eva-Marie Johnson Economic - Ho!l Ann Johnson Hi tor. I nnila Mane |ohrison Lavvreiice Moscn Johnson Jr History Religious Stubie_ ( )li 1.1 Mcrcctk ' s Jol Political Science ' I ' anm F. Jones Social Welia ' e Leif Ericson Jordan Mathematics Helen Chui Mei Jung Chemical Engineering Lio Pei Jung Nutrition and Clinical Dietetics Qneenie Ka Business Administration Jnn Kainata Native American Studies Ste en C ollat Kameny Political Science Kath Ikino Kannkihara Lih (Xiaoqnig) Kan Electiical Engmeermg and Computer Science Hyesoon Kang Music Rahnl R. Kansara Molecular and Cell Biology K I R S I - P K R S () N KEITH CASNER Tin I ml (il riiv second semester, spring of ' 9-i, I failed all but one c lass. M |Krsonal lite sueked. 1 was liavini; a conniet with in ilaij in SunnvvaU ' . 1 was workino ?5 hours a week at llie UndertjrouiKl, where the dealenmo noise of the ariade kepi ni rnirid oil things. I renieinlier Malh SOB. It was mulli anal)le i ali uliis, and 4S hours belore thi ' linai, I was iraniinint;. I in e ain was on the second lloor ol Hearst Gvni. I went m and sal down, in a state ol total collapse. I looked at the exam, anil alter ten minutes reah td, " 1 don ' l know anv ol this. " h ' s 202 SENIORS Michael Andrew Kt-bo i:r.,jlr,h Kiik N.ibil Klulil Civil EngrML-ering Vieiigplioiic AiTiaiula KliainkDon Psychology Duke Triiili Khun Molecular and Cell Biology )cnnifer L. Killian Human Biodynamics Robert Arrthony Killian Human Biodynamics Arr Hee Kim Molecular and Cell Biology Eririlie H. Kim Psychology Social Welfare liun Chnr Kim Interdisciplinary Studies Field Hoo Jirng Kim Business Administration Hyongmi Kim Japanese Jeong-Ah Kim Molecular and Cell Biology |in-Yi Kim Political Science Kiuoon Steven Kim Molecular and Cell Biology Myung Kook Kim Business Administration Saejin Kim Mass Communications lunn , because in all of my finals since then, there was always the person that walked out after ten minutes. But 1 had to come back because I had left something. I think it might have been mv jacket. So I put mv bag down, A ' hich had a huge textbook in it, and came back in less than two ninutcs. Somebody had stolen mv bag. .■ fter that semester, I had to academically 50 back and start jyer. I had started out as a chemistry major, and 1 reallv love math ind chcm, but I ' m not good at them. I didn ' t have the patience to itrate stuft, for example. But I knew I was good at humanities and listorv, so in spring of ' 94, I took a bunch of history courses. I also ook my first economics class. I did really well in these classes that I had vanted to take, and decided mv double major. In fall of ' 95, 1 took 30 units. Three-oh. 1 always thought that if 1 had to inish up in eight semesters, I ' ll finish with a bang. I knew I wouldn ' t have ny more time. So I took three economics classes, three history classes, and ne Japanese class. These were all classes 1 had wanted to take. I had to get pecial permission to take so much. I got a B.8 that semester too. Now I think it Berkeley didn ' t have a unit limit and my parents didn ' t have a tolerance limit, I would stav a student. I would do five majors. My business cards would sav: " Keith Casncr, Professional Student. " I looked at the exam and after ten minutes, realized, " 1 don ' t know any of this. " SF.NIORS 203 Sandra S. Kim Psychology Sooiig Hyuu Kim AfChitectuie Stephen Kim Sociology Sung l-im Kim History of Art Siiiaii S(H)|iii Kini Molecular and Cell Biology Tae Soo Kim History Tania Kim Integrative Biology Youn-Soo Kim Political Science Tatsuya Kinoshita Mechanical Engineering June Rumi Kitagana Political Economy of Industrial Societies Mollv fade Kitamura Ethnic Studies Naoko Kitamura Anthropology Kevin Peter Kiyoi Earth Resource Engineering Marilyn Yvette Kline Comparative Literature Genovcva Knifong Psychology Cynthia L. Ko Molecular and Cell Biology FIRS 1 -PERSON JOEL TCHAO M Inst elt ' ttnl nnsilion was as SiT itx ' Vit ' c Prcsuk ' nt tor ni i imI sirvirc IVatrriul , Mplia I ' lu ( )nnga. I ' hal meant schcdnling roughlv 16 community service |)rojects a month lor an entire mmi ' lor o er ?()() members. This was in m junior year. 1 lelt xyeird about nom lat l nivsell. 1 did it without an one knowini;, and I iliihi t till ni Irunds lo nonnnate mi I realb wanteil to do it. 1 liail In en WDrkino with serxice smee I iiiedyed in m s| iino ol 42, but it wasn ' t liki I m kept in e e on the posilion. I |usl w.inlc d lo do it when the olliie came 204 St.NIOKS David Shih-Chung Ko Economics Chinese Joseph Ko Moieculaf and Cell Biology Wynne S. Ko Bioengineering Yujin Kojima Chemistry Temy Mulyawan Komala Mechanical Engmeefing Conrad K. Kong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Deborah A. Kong Molecular and Cell Biology Monica Kong Molecular and Cell Biology Marc A. Korchin Cognitive Science Dary 1 W. Kost Civil Engineering Evgenia Kouchnirenko Business Administration Joyce P. Krakue Political Science Mass Communications Nick Neil Kralevich Electrical Engineering and Computer Science KcMii Krapf History Emilia M Kraut English Jennifer Ku Economics up. And, I am the tvpc of person that wants to know what people are thinking ol him. Wc met in 22 Warren for the election, and basically, fifty yotcrs from the fraternity talked about us candidates behind closed doors for 10-15 minutes. We sat yaitin5. There were some times yvhcre we were just silent. It Iclt a lot longer than it actually yyas. Like they must hayc already elected everyone and gone home, forgetting to tell us. I had felt like the other candidates were more well-liked. I ' ye always thought 1 had low self-esteem. So when I was elected, 1 felt like, " Hey, people want to know my opinion. I guess it ' s not a popularity thing. They ' re more concerned yyith the job you ' re gonna do. " Getting elected was a different kind of acceptance than anything else. College, although great, is a letter, and faceless. In a job intcryiew, it ' s only one. person. It ' s someone you don ' t know . In this case, these were friends I had yyorked yyith for a year, and this reflected yvhat they thought of me. If the hadn ' t yoted for me, mavbe I would have asked them why. Getting elected was a different kind of acceptance than anything else SENIORS 205 Kevin Ku Mechanical Engtneering Taehoon Ku Economics C uiiliHc I ' uiman Kuan Economics Yuko Kubo Spanish Robui K Kubot.i Japanese Jonathan C. Kuo Environmental Science. Policy, and Management Sandy Shan-Wen Kuo Asian Studies Grzegorz Jan Kusinski Materials Science PoHna Ku7.net.so Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Oaiiion Ming Kwan Bioengineenng landy R. Kwock Dance Rhetoric K,va C. Kwock Architectuip I 1 U1!-S(KJ KUOII Japanese Soojung Kvvon Political Science Sungwook Kwon Mechanical Engineering Karen C Kvvong Architectuie FIRS i ' - P K R S O N BETH WENGROW T IS an (SI .i|H- .il r. h sluits cill (Uif ii i;imiM ' tuniticm, and a Icil |)in|)ir liair tills alinul It. lor Hie, 1 viMialK lia c tiiiu- tor I A ' . I iisnalK .lU li Ironi N I I (■ ir w rt k la ni lil . 1 lapi- show s loo. Anions till ' show s 1 h)llow arr " 1 )iK- South, " " I loiiiu iiK, " " FiKs, " " Mur K i ( );k " Cj.ir ovK ' s, " " Simpsons. " " Hiohlaiulrr, " " C ' hu ' auo I lope, " " I Ii-rc iilrs. " " Frasii-r, " " I aroquctti-, " " NVI ' D HUh, " " 1 rirnds, " " Bahvlon S, " and " Mvstc-rv Si Irinr 1 hialn iOOd. " , s lor sho s I hair, I i an ' l slaiul " Caroliiu 111 the C " it , " I ' ll uim ' most .u tion show s .i shot. 206 SKNIOK.S Karen S. Kwong Human Biodyrtamics Steven Lacy Peace and Conflict Studies Jennifer C. Lai Molecular and Cell Biology Pauline Lai Molecular and Cell Siology BcM Bernice Lam Electrical Engineering and Computer Science CedricY. K. l,am Economics Chik Tung Dominic Lam Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Hugh Lancaster Lam Civil Engmeer Molecular and Cell Biology: Immunology Sarah Tien-Lu Lam Business Administration Winnie Y. Lam Molecular and Cell Biology Mark W Laney Engineering Physics loan Lily Paz Laiige Political Science Sarah Elizabeth Latham Visual Culture Alan Shiu-Liin Lau Architecture Antonia A. Lau Cognitive Science Christina Mane Laundsen Rhetoric 1 grew up on TV. For instance, I was practically raised on " Star Trek " )ccause mv mom was into it. I consider myself a devotee. " Watcher " is way too mild. I don ' t ubscribe to TV Guide though. I ' m not that far gone. Sometimes I wonder if it ' s adycrsely affecting my life. I li e alone, t ' s kind of a chicken-or-egg situation: Am I a hermit so I can watch rV or docs TV make me a hermit? Plus, TV ' s supposed to rot vour brain, right? If I were doing vorse in school, I might belieye it. I have a 3.8 GPA. Could I have a -.0 if I didn ' t watch TV? I doubt it. I figure I got my " Smart Crcden- iais " by graduating from Cal in three years. There ' s no reason for me o shun TV to prove I ' m an intellectual. I consider myself a devotee. " Watcher " is way too mild. I don ' t subscribe to TV Guide though. I ' m not that far gone. SENIORS 207 Steve A. Lawenda Chemistry Ann Agnes Lazar Bioresource Science Kddie Lazaro History julic Ann LeDutt Social Welfare Andrew Brian Lee Sociology . udrcy Wai Lee Anthropology Brian D. Lee Molecular and Cell Biology Brnce Lee Business Administration Chun Man Lee Economics Business Admimslration Colin K. Lee Resource Management Danah Marie Lee Political Science Mass Communications David S. Lee Political Science Deborah Cin lieng Lee English Dennis Kar-Fei Lee Architecture Diana S cinan Lee Architecture Dora Lee Molecular and Cell Biology !• 1 K S 1 -PERSON CHRISTINE SCHWARTZ In 1 ' ' 41 , I saw an ambulance take a man off the street for peeing in his pants, II was in Iron! ol the Bank ot America on Telegraph. I was a freshman in the Summer Bridge Program. The guv had ash brown long hair and was wearing white baggy clothes. He was also handcuffed in the front. He was just standing there. Then he just peed in his pants, and an ambulance took him awav. I tell realK bad lor him, because obviously, he i ouldn t ( ontrol himself 208 SF.MORS I ' .inilv Villi l.ec Mass Communications Esther Lee Molecular and Cell Biology Heather A. Lee Bioresoufce Science Hee Man Lee Political Science Hong-Nin Raymond Lee Computer Science Ingyu Lee Economics Iris Lee Molecular and Cell Biology Jessica Y. Lee Social Welfare )i-Voung Lee Environmental Sciences Joshua L. Lee Psychology Art [iihong Lee Economics Lap On Leo Lee Electrical Engineenng and Computer Science Liil c PsungSe Lee Biology Michael Chen Lee Materials Science Royce Lee Molecular and Cell Biology Samantha Yin Lee Economics Chinese He was probably homeless an a victim of circumstance, which is some- thing I could relate to. I am one of six children in mv familv. In mv Ircshnian vcar of high school, we were evicted from our two-bedroom apartment. Wc had to li c in a 6 ' X 8 ' trailer. 1 remember it was an Aristocrat, white with a blue stripe. That was our home for several months, until wc could get back on our feet . That wasn ' t so bad, because we needed it onlv to cat and sleep, and we were living on the Capistrano Beach. We had the outdoors. We were ab le to buv food, and when we couldn ' t the ncarbv priest would give us some. At the same time, there is something wrong with societv when it can ' t rent a home to a familv. I don ' t want to make the impression that I had a sad, bad life, or I had a depressed background. I was homeless; of course I was sad, but not all the time. I had my family. Even then, I prepared for the good and appreciated what I had. I don ' t really know the homeless here. I ' ve listened to them more than talked to them. Just like everyone else, I ' m not gonna invite them to my house. I don ' t understand how someone like the Hatcman would want to be homeless. If he wants to, that ' s his prerogative. But I admire the homeless I don ' t really know the homeless here. Just like everyone else, I ' m not gonna invite them to my house. for trying to survive. I svmpathize with those who want to get out of their situation, but can t. During school Ivc been trving to concentrate on mvself, because this is my lifeline: education. I haven ' t had time to help the homeless as much as I ' d have liked, although I served food at People ' s Park before. 1 relate to homelessness, falling victim to circumstance, powerlessness. I am in school because I want to be a law ver fighting against these injustices. SENIORS 209 Serena Shulin Lee Computer Science Susan EunsLin Lee Nutrition and Food Science Teresa M. Lee Economics Terry Y. Lee Psychology Venetia Wiiig-Sze Let- Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Wayland A. Lee ' Music Rhetoric Yiin Jin Lee Architecture )ill M Lehman Psychology Frank 1 .eon Economics Kathleen )ane Leon Cognitive Science Riih Rosalind Leonen Business Administration Christopher Kin Leung Integrative Biology David Leung Integrative Biology Andrea Marie Lewis Conservation and Resource Studies Rhetoric Angie Y.Y. Li Civil Engineering Barn-Wan Li Computer Science FIRST-PERSON JIM TSANG i Ch.ul I ' .r.mila, ,i ihiid year grad student in hiorhrniistrv, and I wrote a eomputer program togrthtr. I eodid the srr rm.l hah (.1 the program. This was a projett that eomhint-d know ktlge Ironi my two majors of genetics ami computer science. .StudviniJ proteins is inipoit.uU because if we know more ahout them, it will help us to understand some cancers where certain detectixe proteins grou uiKDntrollahlv, Our program aids research ol this kind. Ciivrn an ammo acid chain, the program helps tieleririinc vvhal DNA se(|uence nn ill 210 sI ' ;nk)R.s Iris Ting Ting Li Business Administration Kit Ka Li Industrial Engineering Operation Research Vivian Y. Li Business Administration Yin Heung Li Industrial Engineering and Operations Researcti Dannv ' I u-Clmaii Liang Business Administration Sarah Meren Liang Nutritional Science Hsing-Chieh Liao Arctiitectuie |anie C. Liao fwlolecuiar and Cetl Biology Susan Lien English Kenneth Ray Ligon 11 Materials Science Jennifer Noel Lilla Interdisciplinary Studies Field Jeannette Bee Lini Political Science Mass Communications Ed Linion Legal Studies Belinda T. Lin Anttiropology Chien-Ya Lin Computer Science Dorothy Lin Mass Communications jtimize a protein vicld. As a result, it can save lots of hours in a biologists b. There arc thousands of possible DNA sequences. Instead of taking a NA strand one at a time, then cutting and translating it into the best -otein sequence you can, our program computes that out. It would take vc hours or more to do each of these without the program. It took four months on and off to write the program. An itimated 500 hours over the summer of ' 95. We used a Unix lell and the C language. How many lines of code? I ' m not sure. For the summer, there were times I didn ' t want to studv and idn ' t want to read, so in mv free-time I worked on the program, was a side project. In Januarv, at the Asilomar Conference Center in Montcrev, certain bs from Bcrkclev selected and showed posters of their projects. Sorta like science fair. This was for Cal science professors. We showed a poster liplaining our program and thev liked it. It was great to have the profes- )rs ' approval of our work. We used a Unix shell and the C language. How many lines of code? I ' m not sure. SENIORS 211 I-I IsKii Steven Liii Ernnomics K.ircn i I. l,in Chemistry Lucy C Lin Psychotogy I ' iiig-hsin Lin Music Tony Lin Molecular and Cell Biology ' cechnn Lin Japanese Jason Jin I ing Civil Engineering Chang Cliyan Liow Business Administration Natalie Jane 1-ising Rhetoric Mass Communications Albert Liu Architecture Alice Y. Li 11 Psychology Rhetoric Anna Ho-Yan Lin Civil Engineering A c " 1 Liii Compuler Science Bob Yongbo Lin Molecular and Cell Biology Chi l ' ' nng Robert Lin Computei Science EconomicB Cindv I-IIsicn Lin Music 4 Social Wellare R S I - P I-: R S () N JENNIFER LILLA fUMVstsnyof CAllfO«NlA Brwiusc niv tirtb will- (.mil in iiisliail nl tilteil cintuaril, 1 b.ul surgery over w inUr break nl nn |uniiir ear. M ninnlb av u iil sinit brr M weeks. I bis uk aiit im brnsbini; nil ibe iiisule nl iii iiimilb, ami evervlbing I ,ite bad to 111 iiilo a smiii i , mi I i uiild sijuiit iii I I in Int orFnsnre, Ultra Slim Last, milkshakes, and a|i|)l( sauc i . 1 looked liki- j ibipniiink beeanst- I had iin iieek; it was swrilh n rnnii the anesthesia. SoeialK , this nrlhiidiiiilia prnhKni bail mil i ralL aHeeleil me until the suri ' erv. Dnrine tin- break, u eliineiitarx sebncdmatis and I had.iieunicin 212 SKNIOK.S Iiisliii ( ijkioii I, HI Molecular and Cell Biology Lillian Ann Liu Economics Margaret D. Liu Molecular and Cell Biology Raymond D. Liu Business Administration Tingtillg AnIiIcv Llli Japanese Vivian C. Liu Molecular and Cell Biology Mar in Yuk-Ming Lo Molecular and Cell Biology Virginia Rebecca Lo Political Economy ot Industrial Societies W illiani Patrick Logan History Trace) )osephine Long American Studies Grace See-Heng Loo Nutritional Science Alfonso Lopez De A ala Civil Engineering Nava Architecture Josephine L. Lorenzo Psyctiology Serena Love Anttiropology Karen Low Low Bioresource Science Kv ieyang Low Molecular and Cell Biology ogcthcr. I was the only person from Berkeley there, and although my louth wasn ' t firmly shut, it was pretty close to it. And so there I was at ic reunion with people I hadn ' t seen for years, in braces still, and with a lastic plate between my teeth. Now I can speak pretty well with mv teeth losed, because this is I something I had to do. At the time lO ugh, I had a great story about the Naked Guy, and I auldn ' t tell it. From being orally deprived, I have become a liquid erson. I feel like 1 don ' t know what to do with, sav, a tortilla t - ' " lip when it ' s in my mouth. I still have mv juicer. Three mes a week I make some fruit concoction. I have vet to find |ie perfect blend of oranges, but strawberries and apricots together are :;ally good. My overall appreciation of life was heightened. I especially appreciate xtures and flavors much more. I am totally orally fixated now. I don ' t link people appreciate the sense of taste as much as thev should. ' Wc don ' t :alize how much we taste the air as we breathe. I feel like I don ' t know what to do with, say, a tortilla chip when it ' s in my mouth. SENIflRS 213 David Vinh Lu Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Linda K. Lu Computer Science Jennifer Irene Lugo-Alonzo Anthropology Jinimy Lukius Manutactuting Engineering C nthia Lorranie Lmn I ' ltegrative Bio ' ogy Matliew Brooks Lundy Psychology Sandi Luong Economics I leather Anne Lyons Political Science Vlad Lynbovny Computer Science Jamie S. Ma Business Administration Joung Hun Ma Material Science of Engineering Margaret Ma Economics Maria D. Madrueno International Relations Mona N. Madry Sociology Karniela L. Magliocco Business Administration Reena Mahajan Molecular and Cell Biology Women ' s Studies FIRST -PERSON PHILLIP DORE Prcilcssor Muir ' s stvlt- is to ramlomiv pick people out ot the auilicncc aiicl shrill them. He plavs (lovil ' s advocate on vou. When I took Politieal Science 1 : Anieriian Politics, as a fresliman, hi- picked me out once, h was midmornini " in D inelle Au(htorunii, and ri ht a a , I (ouid tee! the licat . Just based on the lew weeks prior, I hail kuida expetted to In called on at one point or anotiur. There was alwa s the clianci ' that vou ' d be called on, and it vou didn ' t know thi material, ou d In- inibarrassed and uncomlortable. I decided it wiuildn t do iiu- am aood to swallow am 214 SF.NKIRS Megan R. Mahoney Molecular and Cell Biology Kareiia K. W. Man Political Science Wei Wing Mar Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Tliercsa Siinonc Marable Art Practice llaiiicl B, Martus Integrative Biology Susan June Mares Political Economy of Natural Resources Rabin A. Marfatia Molecular and Cell Biology )effrey D. Mariano Molecular and Cell Biology Meredith Ant) Marknian Englisti Andrea M. Marqnez Psyctiology Silvia Elena Marqnez Social Welfare Noriko Masuda Art Practice Amandeep Kaiir Matharu Political Science Neurobiology Masakazu Matsuoka Art Practice You Matsutani Linguistics David S. Mauceli Economics Political Science apprehensions I had. Just get through it, get it over with. Prepare for the worst, and hope for the best. I don ' t remember what he asked me, but I tried to focus on his questions and block out everything else. I tried to back up my arguments Afterwards, I was really relieved. When I spoke with him after lecture, he told me, " You actually held yourself pretty well. " Once I ' d been initiated by him, so to speak, in this way, the course got a little easier. 1 was more at ease, more confident. Doing well in that introductory course was proof for me that I could do a political science major. It shaped my decision to do it. My junior year, I took Professor Muir ' s Political Science 1 57: Constitu tional Law class. By then I knew his style, but it was still a tough class. Along the way, he became a kind of mentor to me. When he ran for the Senate, I, along with 20-30 others, did olunteer work for him. I helped make yard signs and ran phone banks. There was always the chance that you ' d be called on, and if you didn ' t know the material you ' d be embarassed and uncomfortable. SENIORS 215 Tanja Babcttc May Psychology Myrt R. McCaskili Business Administration MolK ' Kate McF.nerney Anthropology ILiMifj Kfua McGaffic French Carcii Elise McKiiilc EnglfSh Dexter Leon Meadows II Electrical Engineering an(J Computer Science Laurie M. Mengel Etlinic Studies Slicrri Patricia Mcrfalen Englisti David Artliur Merrill Molecular and Cell Biology Psyctiology Clinstiiit Nicole Metropoiilos Film Studies Ayman Ali Metwalh- Near Eastern Studies Kenley K Mew Economics Business )olinny Carlo Miano Political Economy of Industrial Societies Kathleen Marie Mikiilis Geograptiy e;coffrey R. Miller Architecture Audrey Rei Minioto Molecular and Cell Biology F 1 R S 1 ' - P E R S O N LELA FASCIANI M iiiotlnr has always liccn very supportive ofmc. She didn ' t ever liniil mr. She ailnwril iiir ti) tr out a lot c it things, like dillercnt t prs oi dance tortus, when I was -ouna. When I ssas nine ears old, 1 look lulK ilain ina lessons lor a tint pie of years. I his was almut the tinie I nut Ruhanl Huil(ii;ii, a retired mechanical engineer. Ili showed me how to use all the tools in his workshop, tools tor building a steamhoal he w as wnrkmg on. I usc-d to w alk home Ironi sehoid and haM ' tea with liitii ami his wile Knih .mil lu used to tutor me in math 216 SI.NIORS Michelle v. Minerva Vusc Joanie Ryoko Morioka Legal Studies Pur i R. Mistn Business Adrrmislfation Gregor) J. Mitchell Conservation and Resource Studies Jason P. Mitchell Scandanavian Studies Siniak Modjtahedi Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Mansooreh Suri Monsef Molecular and Cell Biology Diana P. Montes Psychology Neil Moonsainy Human Bicxtynannics Tim J. Moran Mectianical Engineering Melissa Heather Morgan Political Economy of Industrial Societies Hana Mori Civi) Engineering Jyoti Muni Conservation and Resource Studies T)ler Morse Business Ao ministration Steven John Munson Astrophysics Erika Ellen Nagel Economics Richard is basically mv best, best friend. He ' s been vcrv much mv father figure and mv mentor for goina into engineering. Ever since I first met him and he taught me how to use his tools. In high school I took many years of wood shop and auto shop. We rebuilt a race car that I still have today. I used to race it, but I don ' t anymore because I ' m too busv. In addition to bellv HsllW dancing, I ' ve taken horseback riding lessons for the past three vcars. The last four years I also interned at a vibration and I acoustical engineering consulting firm where I work full-time now. When I was 19, I had told Richard that I took bellv dancing for a couple of years. .•Xnd he said, " Oh, well, mavbe you ' d like to do a dance perfor- mance at my party. " This was for his 7Sth costume-birthday party, and I said, " I dunno, it ' s been so many years. I better take lessons and brush up. " So I did. I came as a woman dressed as a jockev, with a helmet and riding gear. To everybody ' s surprise, halfwav through the party I came out in full belly dance costume and did a performance. I ' m 26 now. I just enjoyed belly dancing again so much that I continued it ever since. I ' ve been taking lessons at a place called Bellv Dance! and doing community service performances at community hospitals, senior citizens ' homes and county fairs. I dance at a couple of restaurants and do private birthday parties. I don ' t do any bachelor parties. av through the party I came out in full belly dance costume and did a performance. I enjoy bellv dancing. It ' s a very beautiful dance form and very entertaining and lively. It ' s a good form of relaxation for me and I like the fact that we are able to participate % ith the musicians and use our finger cymbals, our zils, while we dance. I like the costuming. That ' s another thing Richard did for me; he made me a beautiful coin costume with coins from 48 difTerent countries on it. He totally handmade it. His steamboat is almost finished now . He told me todav that he is working on a list of people he ' s gonna invite to his boat christening party. I think he wants me to bellv dance at the party. SENIORS 217 MOMMTS GOING TO SGHOOL TOO Sheree Foster, 31 -year-old army veteran, takes time out for an anthropology degree while raising four children with her husband. It ' s a Saturday afternoon in Antioch and although the April sky is not burning, it ' s warm enough that John and Sheree Foster ' s boys search for more breeze by biking around the block. When Matthew, 8, Kraig, 7, and Aric, 5, hear the ice cream truck music, they race inside to tell their parents. Mom takes her two-vear-old daughter Devin in one hand and money in the other. Looking at the ice cream truck ' s side, she smiles. Identifying preferred Popsiclc flavors is a change from her weekday routine, as an anthropology major, of identifying unearthed artifacts. After four years in the military and another four in community college, Foster came to UC Berkeley. Along the way, she also met her husband. The year after her 1 98 5 graduation from a Kenosha, Wisconsin high school, Foster decided to enter the army. " I wanted to get out of Kenosha, a boring industrial town, and go to Germany, " said Foster. " I had been there as an exchange student in high school. " Before traveling to Europe to s erve, however, Foster needed basic training. This took place in South Carolina, and Foster remembers the heat. " The drill sergeants had us running around in our BDU ' s-battle dress uniforms, with the green splotches on them and sometimes they would get the tru( ks out and sprav us down with water to make sure we were staying ( ool. " The army ' s Defense Language Institute then taught Foster Russian. After a stint at the Presidio in Monterey to learn how to analyze data, Foster was finally stationed in West Ciernianv as a Russian intelligence analyst. .iiii|ilf III uli.it 1 iiskT deals with I hcT artiidct iiicntification class. 218 SENIORS aL ' U SliaracI C. Narayan Chemical Engineering I ' imothy 11. Nanta Architecture Jennifer M. Ng Computer Science Kevin Wei-Yeow Ng Business Administration Man Van Andy Ng Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Miclielle Liini-Ynn Ng Business Administration NIelioias Ihian Ng Electrical Engineering and Computer Scrence Norman Ng Biochemistry Economics Thomas K. Ng Architecture Theresa )ing-Yin Ngai Molecular and Cell Biology Liem Ngo Math Biochemistry France Karbell Ngok Molecular and Cell Biology All 1 hanh Nguyen Chemistry Chan Trieu Nguyen Civil Engineering Hung Manh Nguven Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Ngoc-Lan Chau Nguyen Art History Quyen Ngu en Social Welfare Peter Warner Nichols Integrative Biology Crystal M. Nickolai History of Art Lorraine E. Nicoles Mineral Engineering Da id Levon Norian Rhetoric Rufo Refugio Noriega English William S. Nursalim Business Administration Tanja Ivka Odzak ' :■ Integrative Biology Kcilh M. Oh Interdisciplinary Studies Field Schelley M. Olhava Political Science A Comparative Literature Morenike D. O ' neal History S Ethnic Studies Deborah Anne Ong Political Economy oi Industrial Societies Julie Ann Onton Molecular and Cell Biology Pil L, Orbison Music Joan |arnir Oriel Sociology Social Welfare Jesus G. Ortega Chicano Studies Aslaug Oskarsdottir Mass Communications Young Joo Ouh Economics Jennifer C. Oxley Psychology Lisa M. Paananen Cognitive Science SKNIORS 219 MOMMY ' S GOING TO SCHOOL TOO " The armv transfers vou around, " said Foster. " It doesn ' t have one place where vou learn vour language, and how to analvze, and all the other things vou do, not all in one spot. " Foster met her husband in the army; they had been stationed in the same unit at the Presidio. Thev were married in April of 1985. Matthew was born in August of 1987, and Foster decided to get out of the service then. John, an ' 8 3 Thev thought it was kinda funny that they were going to school and so was Mommy. Pepperdine graduate, had wanted Sheree to go to college. " He hoped, and made sure, that married life wouldn ' t deprive me of the college experience, " said Foster. In 1989, Foster went to a communitv college in Pittsburg, California. She did well enough there that she decided to applv to UC Berkelev. " I hadn ' t done that great in high school, so the grades I got in community college made me feel better about mvsclf and mv abilities, " said Foster. " 1 set mv aims higher. In fact, Cal was the onlv college I applied to. " Since she was a veteran, the army helped pay her college fees. " I got money from the ' Veterans ' Education .Assistance Program, " said Foster. " But the last semester, I had to take out loans. " .As a child, Foster had an aunt who instilled in her a love for foreign things. This led to her decision to major in anthropologv. " This aunt was a missionarv in .Africa, " said Foster. " She spoke French fluentlv and always brought back souvenirs. " Foster and her husband had to work their schedules around each other, and the children. " I woke up at 7 a.m. and got the kids ready for their school by 8:20, " said Foster. " They thought it was kinda funny that thev were going to school and so was Momnn . " I usuallv got back home at a quarter to nine, when I did dishes, iaundrv, or some other house- keeping chore until ten. That ' s when I headed to school. It was a one and a half hour commute. My classes ran trom 14 p.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays, 1 2:30-3:30 p.m. on Tuesclavs and Thursdavs, I had to schedule classes so I didn ' t waste time traveling to and Irom school. " I got home around six and would start dinner. Sometimes the kids were hungrv and wanted to cat something, and I had to tell them, ' No, put that down, ' or ' Go outside. ' Or thev would start lighting or something. It could get pretts hectic but that would onlv be for a little while. Arit , Kr.iio, I)r in. .iiifl .Vtdtthew cnjtn their Popsicles as Foster looks on. 220 SENIORS Ali Padilla Mass Communications Benedict Pak Spanish Josephine S. Pak Psychology Nima Pakravan Civil Engineering Pamela Jennifer Palacios Political Economy of Industrial Societies Bertrand S. Pan Applied Mathematics Genetics i Iiung Pan Electficai Engineering and Computer Science Veronica N. Panella Legal Studies Gladys N. Pang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Christie L. Panizzon Mass Communications Karen Ann Pankaew Cognitive Science Wanida T. Paohni Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Material Science Engineermg Jeong We Park Chem.stry Loraine Y. Park Sociology Sung K. Park Mechanical Engineering ongsoo Park Film Mass Communications Fattan Par ' ini Architecture Carl Joseph Pascual English Joseph Q. Pascual Mechanical Engineering David Jagdish Patel Business Administration Economics Shanida Patsamarn Integrative Biology Katharine Wen-1 Pau Business Administration Christine Diane Pavel-Ligon Cognitive Science Catherine Pa ne Legal Studies Karla M. Pazzi Interdisciplinary Studies Field Suzanne Pelka Anthropology Jennifer Lynn Perna Psychology Tuula Anneli Pera English Raul T. Pereyra History Guadalupe Perez English Johnny L. Perr History Native American Studies Carolyn R, Pestano Business Administration Brian J Peterson History Kristin D. Peterson Social Welfare An Thuy Pham Economics Thanh Bui Phani Political Science SFMORS 221 MOMMY ' S GOING TO SCHOOL TOO I hi- I ostcr family at home. Meanwhile, Foster ' s husband staved home with the children during the day. The children went to bed at nine, and Foster started homework. John went to work at a warehouse from 9:30 p.m. to 6 a.m. Foster herself had a weekend job filling newspaper racks. " Our schedules were rough, " said John, " But thev were worth it in the long run. " From Foster ' s point of view, getting into Cal was one of her most distinctive accomplishments, especially since she was the first in her family to go to college. Unfortunately, she did not get to spend as much time on the campus as she would have liked. " I felt like I was cut off from part of campus life, " said Foster. " Usually after class, I headed towards BART. I was only at school when 1 absolutely had to be, so I felt like I was cut off from part of campus life. mv onlv contact with school events consisted entirely of what I encountered in mv strolls though Sproul Plaza. " Foster was grateful, hov e er, for the amount ol time she had w ith her children. " I wasn ' t gone that long from them. For example, many jobs are from 9 to 5, and I was afraid if I get a job like that after graduation, I would spend less time with them. " As far as post-graduation plans, then, Foster had set her sights on museum work like curation, but disliked the commitment to graduate school that such a career might mean. " I just want to get a job. It doesn ' t necessarily have to do with my major. I w ill probably end up as an insurance adjuster or something. They start at S 2 5, 000 a year, and there ' s a lot of room for advancement. " 222 SKNIORS Jciiiiifer Ling Phelps Hislory Dale L. Philbnck II Business Dontia K Phillips Spanish Patrick Darius Phipps Economics Jerome Charles Pierce Psychology Rachel Nora Plotinsky Religious studies Sharon M Ponce dc Lcon-Apoclaca Sociology Joshua S. Pond Rhetoric Edward K. Poon Kwok Kcung Poon Molecular and Cell Biology Venu Madhav Pothini Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Megan Lesley Price t echanical Engineering Jeff Pn. or Philosophy Antonio Manuel Puenfe Legal Studies Nancv Manyee Pun Molecular and Cell Biology Dong Dieu Quach Molecular and Cell Biology Nathan T. Quach Economics David Alan Quadhamer Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Scott James Quan English Ron C. Quezon Chemical Engineering Emily Anne Quinnan Mechanical Engmeenng Kristen L- Quok English Erik Ruben Racho Psychology Filaree M. Radich Dance Kaniini Rai Political Economy of Industrial Societies Anna Fabiola Rainusso Molecular and Cell Biology Psychology Grace Lvnne Ramos English Navneet Randhawa Molecular and Cell Biology Nagasatish G. Rao Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Economics Ron Richard Rappaport Economics Psychology Babak Razani Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Molecular and Cell Biology Kristian Ribaya Reyes Business Adminstration R;ifael M Revnoso Mtlanie Lynn Rhinehart Business Administration Political Science Shannon L. Rich Sociology Lisa Marie Rickenbacher Mass Communications SENIORS 223 Darren M. Riesz Philosophy Clayton E. Rivest Business Administration Michael Edward Roberts English Xochitl A. Robledo Sociology Maria E. Robles Interdisciplinary Studies Field Ricardo E. Rocha Comparative Literature Renee D. Roche English Jose Manuel Rodarte Architecture Douglas W. Rodgers Political Science Sonia J. Rodarte Social Welfare Sasha Jeanine Rodrigues Mass Communications Alejandro Rodrigues Spanish Norma C. Rodrigues Psychology Glen Amos Rogers Chen ' tstry Sequoia S. Rogers Mass Communications Rodney Roy Romasanta Environmental Sciences Dennis Gregor) ' Rosales Economics David ). Rosenberg Ciyi! Engineering Lisa A. Rosenberg Religrous Studies lanet Aiicheta Rosete Civi! Engineering Jennifer Marie Ross Interdisciplinary Studies Field Robert Nathan Ross Economics loiinifer Eve Rubenstein English Psychology Rcvnard L. Rutherford Sociology 224 SENIORS m3l Kirsten Lorraine Rvdi-r Afl Pfaclice Sociology Kaochoy Saechao Moleculaf and Cell Biology Javad Safaei Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Yuki Sakabe Social Welfare Gitanjali Sakluija Developmental Studies Angel ita Figueroa Salas History Ettinic Studies Edward A. Salazar Civil Engineering Mariseth Lo Salazar Economics French Brian Angustlne Salbilla Volecula- a d Cei; Biology Raymundo M. Salcedo Molecular and Cell Biology Micha N. Salomon Chemistry Enrique Sanchez Ethnic Studies Laura A. Sanchez Spanish Odette H. Sanchez Psychology Jasprit S. Sandhu Business Administration Melissa ). Sandler Social Welfare Kumaran Santhanam Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Physics Bryan Joseph Santiago Eng:ish David K. Santiago Legal Studies Peter J. Santos Mass Communications Tiffany Navarro Santos Integrative Biology Lily Magauaty Sanusi Economics Dilek Sanver Integrative Biology Oliver Santos Saria Sociology SENIORS 225 Yaron Sarid Computer Science Economics Linda Hy Sau Economics Psychology Latrina Renee Savage African American Studies Katharine Schonbachler Political Science Ettinic Studies Casey Schoonover Political Science Allan Ray Schroth Political Science Christine S. Schwartz Sociology Richard T. Schwartz Political Science Elena Vlahu Scott Classics Malaika M. Scott Public Health Robert M. Scott Religious Studies Interdisciplinary Studies Field Kari D. Scroggs History Susan K. Seflin Economics lunichi P. Semitsu Economics Christopher C. Serranzana Human Biodynamics Linda Marie Shannon Psychology SENIOR POLL 1 " QUESTIONS Tewodros Kathleen Mikulis Wynne Ko Ladislaus Szele Lisa Guzman Gebreselassie 11 ( , 1 1 How many people did you invite to your commencement ceremony? 10 9 8 20 Psychology graduation: 17 Sociology: 10 What are your plans for this June? Working as an applications engineer for Sagantec Software Co. To watcfi as many " Scooby-Doo " reruns as possible. No plans. A consulting internship with Accounting Solutions. Applying : to grad schools. Resting, vacation, looking at grad school options. Approximately how much is your student loan debt? $12,000 CDeclined to say) $10,000 $16,000 Enough to keep me working for a while. 226 SKNIORS Bonita H. Sharniii Psychology Benjamin A. Sliarples History Ju-Shan Sabrina Shaw Legal Studies Wei-Li Shaw Environmental Sciences Steven Robert Sheldon Anthropology Patricia Shen Nutrition and Food Science Toni M. SheiAvood i ' M Psychology Ngai Shew Architecture ' Yuan Shi Economics Sophia Chin Shiau Economics " « K Cynthia P. Shieh Nutritional Science - - Mmi Kate Y. Shieh Molecular and Cell Biology Maria E. Shih History English Sarah M. Shih Architecture Gene Shin Manufacturing Engineering Grace J. Shin History of Art Jennifer Ross Lio Jung Daniel Spivack Jean Wu Justin Liu Fernando Antelo Karen Hong Sequioa Rogers 13 4 7 9 8 15 10-15 10 Working in Oceanside as a beach lifeguard. I ' m working, but 1 don ' l know wliere yet Going to San Diego and finding a job. ■ Going on vacation: taking a train across America with my fianc . Going to Hong Kong. Working on campus as a workshop leader with the Summer Bridge Program. Teaching piano, working at a pharmacy, studying for the GRE, taking summer school. A film internship with Steelworks. No loans. No loans. S4,000 $6,000 No loans. No loans. No loans. Too much. $8,000 probably. SENIORS 227 Kell Shana Shintani Neurobiology ' ick W. Shuni Business Administration English David Allen Sidd Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Sam Siddighi Molecular and Cell Biology Psychology Orkida E. Sidhoni Human Biodynamics Jot) K. Sikand Psychology David Silveira Economics Jae Kyung Sim Molecular and Cell Biology Mei Fong Hilda Sin Economics Shane Singh Political Science Ronald Ulcta Siobal Electrical Engineering and Compute ' ' Science Kanta Devi Sircar Environmental Science Biology Dongmei Sito Molecular and Cell Biology Myron Siu Chemical Engineering Maya Skubatch Molecular and Cell Biology Aria Liyanna Smith Comparative Literature SENIOR POLL QUESTIONS Tewodros Kathleen Mikulis Wynne Ko Ladislaus Szele Lisa Guzman Gebreselassie i How many times did you travel up the Campanile your entire time here? 3 1 2 4 Where? Oh. 1 didn ' t know there was an elevator. Zero, then. Zero Math 117: Complex Enuironmental What was your favorite class? variables. Or EECS Design IBSB: 130:lmegraled- History of the US Circuit Devices. Cultural Environ- ment, 1900-1970. Astronomy 10; Business Adminis- Sociology 101 : Introduction to IrationlOO: Sociological General Astronomy. Business Commu- Theory. nication. with Pro(. Arturo Perez-Reyes. 1 La Val ' s. Or Andronico ' s Olive Which Berkeley retailer got the most souihside Chinese Bar. of your money? restaurants. The Gap. ; Cafe Strada and their $15 pastry boxes. i The ASUC stores. 228 SKNIOR.S Dean Louis Sinitli Ame ' ican Studies R aii Matthew Smith Mechanical Engineering Rti.iii R Solon es ! i lorzano tindr ij oiuoies Political Science Jung Ah Sou An Practice Brian K. South E gl,s l Dan Joseph Spillane Econom cs. Political Science Legal Studies Daniel Ehud Spivack Integrative Biology Maxim Spivak Computer Science Nicholas Stenzel English Shani A. Stephen Psychology Tracy Elizabeth Strauss Psychology Zachan. M Slrober Psycnology Shana Jocette Sturla Chemistry Edwin Koon-Chung Su Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Susan Xin Su Electrical Engineenng and Computer Science 1 Jennifer Ross Lio Jung Daniel Spitmnk JeanWu Justin Liu 1 Fernando Antelo Karen Hong Sequioa Rogers 3 2 2 Dozens of times. 2 3 8 Zero 1 Ethnic Studies 130: Racial Inequality In America. Nutritional Sciences 135: Food Systems Organization and Management. Integrative Biology 140: Biology of Human Reproduc- tion. Political Science 203: Comparative Analysis of Communist Socie- ties, with Jowin. Biology 1A: General Biology. Sociology 190, Seminar 2: Social Health and Issues. Music 151: Introduction to Composition. Film 151: History of Animation. Safeway. The Bear Student Stores Textbook Department. Blondie ' s. The Gap. Tower Records. Caf6 Durant. Ned ' s. The Gap. S i; MORS 229 Christine Y. Sueii Molecular and Cell Biology Richard Seung-Hoon Suh Economics Pil Kyong Sung Mechanical Engineering Wei-Ling Sung Integrative Biology Hanv Kamal Sycd History Chak-Yuen Sze Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Ladislaus ). Szelc Business Administration Baharak Tabarsi Molecular and Cell Biology Ivan Tafoya History Tina K. Takagi Geology Knnbcrh Keiko Takahashi Molecular and Ceil Biology Mayumi Takata Architecture Keiko Takeda Art Practice Don Takemura Interdisciplinary Studies Field Beatrice Yvonne Tarn Molecular and Cell Biology WeehongTan Mechanical Engineering Materials Science and Engineering SENIOR POLL 1 11 ! 1 QUESTIONS Tewodros Kathleen Mikulis Wynne Ko Ladislaus Szele Lisa Guzman Gebreselassie i -- I -J How many times did you consider changing your major? Zero Many, many times. Four: From bioengi- Zero Technically, zero. 1 My freshman year, 1 neering to chem is- did think at first 1 had a " Major of the try to religious would do sociology, Week " board. studies and back to then just psych, but 1 bioengineering. ; finally did both. How many times did you see the Chancellor this year? 1 1 saw and hugged Not sure how many, him just the other day. That was like my lifelong goal, and 1 did iti Zero 7 How many all-nighters did you pull this year? 10 No idea how many. Tve been doing them since 1 was 12. Zero 10 1 230 SKNMORS Wen Chang Albert Tan Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Frida Lidwina Tanadinatii Mass Communications Jennifer Louise Taiiaka Psychology Ann H. I ' ang Molecular and Cell Biology Disney Tang Japanese Economics Hoan Tang Environmental Sciences Vanessa R. Tang Biochemistry David W. Tanner Conservation and Resource Studies Lucy Tarin Molecular and Cell Biology Joel C. Tchao Mass Communications Cynthia Bernadette Teehankee Psychology Tg- Noraida Tg. Mahniood Economics Todd Theringer Spanish Liza SalaverTibayan Interdisctplinary Studies Field David Coe Timmons Economics Political Science Ivan Tjoe Political Science r Jennifer Ross Lio Jung Daniel Spivack Jean Wu Justin Liu Fernando Antelo Karen Hong Sequioa Rogers Zero 3 or 4 3: From molecular and cell biology to integrative biology to computer science. Zero Once, from integrative biology to molecular and cell biology. Zero. Once, from music to molecular and cell biology. Once. 1 was thinking of a business major. Zero Zero Zero 4 1 6 2 2 10 1 1 [ 3, but that ' s 1 unusually low. 4 4 7 2 SENIORS 231 mi Julie To Legal Studies Allison K. Tollstam Political Economy of Industrial Societies Yenni Totong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Ai-Lun Toil Psychology Alan Toy Statistics Ton B. Tran Business Administration Natasha Traube Political Economy of Natural Resources Linda D, Trinh Business Administration Trang Thanh Troung Molecular and Cell Biology Dorcas K. Tsang Chemistry Hillar) Sue Tsang Sociology Jennifer K. Tsang Political Science Jim Tsang Computer Science Genetics Benny Tse Architecture Jennifer I. Tse Molecular and Cell Biology Magnolia M. Tse Molecular and Cell Biology SENIOR POLL QUESTIONS Tewodros Kathleen Mikulis Gebreselassie Wynne Ko Ladistaus Szele Lisa Guzman Typically, what percentage of your waking soci ' a ' iizin ' ' ' chess hours as a senior was spent with school, workouts, other socializing, and whatever else? stuff: 30% School: 25» o School: 20% Socializing: 75% Socializing: 25% Work: 10%,Com- mute: 30%, Free ! time, pottery: 1 5% i School: 30% School ttO ' o Socializing: 5% Socializing: 25% Work: 30%, Com- Work: 1 5% mute; 5%, Other Cal Bowling Team: errands: 30% 20% Who or what is the biggest influence on you? My family. J.B. Jackson.former My Mom. Cal prof., the Atari 2600, and Sherwood Schwartz, " Brady Bunch " creator. The HAAS school, as All the people that far as technology have helped me to j goes. Prof. Gordon achieve my goals. Cox and his Education 198 class. What would you tell incoming freshmen? Go to office flours as much as possible. Ask a lot of questions. Don ' t work independently. Bring a cordless Major in what you ' re phone and a disco interested in, but ball. take something you ' ll be able to find a job with. Mingle. Go to caf6s, Success and hang out in the happiness may not plaza, meet other always be where you students. Choose a originally searched major you enjoy. lor them. 232 SI:NM()RS Soiiia Kwo Tsui Eleclfical Engineermg and Computer Science Katy C. Til Political Science Ming Ming t ' .laiiic I n Nutritional Science Nicole Ann Turner Conservatiori and Resource Studies Iheanyi C. Uwaezvok Political Science Alicia Valencia Social Welfare Monica Valencia Comparative Literature Wayne Alan Van Liere Mechanical Engineering Suzette E, ' an Pelt Mechanical Engineering Joseph D. Vasquez English EveUn Katina Vega International Relations Gabriela Elena Vega Spanish Lilibeth J. Velasco Molecular and Cell Biology Socorro Angela Montes Velasco Political Science Economics ]ohn Richard Velasquez Jr. Political Science Erin Vidali Mathematics i Statistics Jennifer Ross Lio Jung Daniel Spivack JeanWu J Justin Liu Fernando Antelo Karen Hong 1 Sequioa Rogers School: 25% Socializing: 50% Work: 25% School: 30% Sports: 50% Socializing: 20% School: 50% Socializing: 15% Work: 35% School: 50% Commute: 15% Socializing, buying food, taking care of the house, etc,: 35% School 33% Socializing: 10% Commuting, work, and my fiance take up the rest. School: 75% Socializing: 15% TV: 1 0% School: 40% Socializing: 30% Work: 30% School: 55% Socializing: 20% Work: 25% My family and my roommate, Nike. Biggest influence? ...I ' m not sure. My Mom. My fiance. A couple of TA ' s 1 had. David Letterman. God. My parents. Have fun. Do what you gotta do but have fun. Keep up. Don ' t expect to continue with your intended major. Also, watch out for organic chemistry. Don ' t stress out. Life should be enjoyed. Don ' t be a pre-med. It ' s so competitive to get into medical school. Don ' t be scared of taking five years. Take your time and do things right. Don ' t save all your breadth require- ments for the last semester. Make the most of your time here because it goes by super-fast. 1 1 SENIORS 233 l«l SACRIFICING SKATING Though nearly at Olympic level, Duke Khuu traded his ice skating ambition for admission to Stanford medical school. Sonic of his family called him a traitor, but Duke Khuu knew they were onlv kidding. Nevertheless, for the photo shoot at the Berkeley Iceland skating rink, he removed his Stanford sweatshirt, and put on his Cal one. Khuu is a figure skater ith a junior ranking, one level below Olympic caliber. He will also be a student at the Stanford School of Medicine, an achievement that vielded some friendlv jabs about school loyalty. " Mv cousin went to Stanford, mv older brother graduated from Cal, and mv younger brother goes here now, " said Khuu. " So at Big Games, it was her against us. But after getting into school there, it was like, ' You traitor! ' But they ' re happy for mc, " Khuu is proud of his accomplishment, too, because his plans for medical school required reorganiza- tion of his priorities and personal sacrifice earlv into college. He had devoted 25 hours a week to skating since he was 1 3. Upon entering college, Khuu stopped competing. He never got around to taking the skating test for a senior ranking. " I diiln ' t want to postpone medical school, " said Khuu. " Skating was not as important, unlike in high school, when 1 competed seven or eight times a vcar. I don ' t regret not going all the way in the ranks, the way things turned out. " If I hadn ' t made it to medical school, I might feel different, " he added. " I would have died if I hadn ' t been accepted, but I would lune tried again. " , t iho Bctkclev Iceland rinl . 23 SENIORS Rossana Jeanettc Vigil Psychology Fhiine [.. Vilhifana Chtcano Studies Monica Elena Viilagra Latin American Studies Elaine C. Villamin Sociology Alen Voskanian Neurobiology Mary Hiroko Wakabayashi Integrative Biology Music Faith Elizabeth Walker Social Welfare Irene H. Walker Economics Eric Gregory Wall Mathematics Jake Wallace Conservation and Resource Studies [Catherine A. Wallace Legal Studies Anne Marie WaKh Psychology Christopher L. Walters Integrative Biology Religious Studies Jenny Y. Wan Economics Wai Ho Wan Civil Engineering Bruce Bo Wang Clirislina V. Wang Molecular and Cell Biology Emily Ming Wang Anthropology Hsi-Ching Wang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Lei-Ya Wang statistics Ton C. Wang Business Administration Virginia Ching Wang Molecular and Cell Biology Kim-Lee Watson Social Welfare James J. Wayrvnen Anttiropology Greg C- Webb Geography Jennifer A. Wegbreit Integrative Biology Hsin Wei Molecular and Cell Biology Elizabeth Katherine Weisenburger Anthropology Kamilah T, Wells Sociology Beth L. Wengrou Rhetoric Catherine Rose Werdel History Michael Rex Whiteside Psychology Rebecca E. Whitnall English Jonathan Price Whitnev Architecture Julie Anne Wilkinson English Maia Kristina Willcox Integrative Biology SENIORS 235 SACRIFICING SKATING Khuu and skating partner Sydney Thatcher. According to Khuu, the vcar before his appMcation, Stanford Medical School accepted 86 applicants from a pool of 8000. So although he thinks there was " a lot of luck " involved in his acceptance, Khuu has advice for would-be medical students, especially in the area of the personal state- ment. " Unless you ' re feeling what you ' re writing, it ' s not going to show, " he said. " I read over every single word and made sure it was exactly how I wanted to say it. I never asked a counselor to look over it until I was com- pletely done. When people start telling you what you should have in vour personal statement, it ' s not you anymore. If you ' ve read someone else ' s you rewrite theirs. " In the same way, you have to really cnjov the extra-curricular activities vou arc doing, " Khuu added. " .Along with skating, I worked on research publications, volun teered at the Children ' s Hospital in Oakland and for an Elderly Compan- ionship Program. Don ' t do these kinds of things if they seem like ulterior motives, or people will be able to tell. " Khuu also stressed the importance of a wider perspective. " Don ' t worry about getting in, getting in, getting in, but just do it and accept whatever comes, " he said. " Keep an overall view of things. I had disappointments, like blowing a few midterms. Chemistry 4, , for example, was mv horror. The mean was 50 and I got it. But just like in skating, if you fall down, you always get up and smile and go on. " The academic rigors in preparation for medical school reduced Khuu ' s skating to three days a week. Nevertheless, he made it a point to keep skating that much at least. " It couldn ' t be just school, school, school, or else I would have burned out, " he said. " I ' ll still be skating when I ' m 60; I ' ll still cnjov it. " — When he was a sophomore, Khuu started teaching basic skating at Berkeley Iceland. Students ranged in age from 3 to 1 2 years of age, and Khuu enjoyed teaching their lessons, which he would try to relate to the youngsters. " For spins, I told them to ' hug tlu-ir teddv bears ' really tight to get their arms c lose to their bodies, " Khuu said. " Then I would have them ' open the door ' hard to stop. " Khuu ke|)t teaching through college, even though he encountered When people start telling you ' what you should have in your personal statement, it ' s not vou an ' vmore. 236 SI MORS Artluir 1,. Williams Inlerdisciplifiary Sludies Field Mason C. Williiiins Sociology Suzanne Marie Wilson Sociology ( ' -!iic i S7,nnni4 ' " Economics Kristin Mane Wojlkuuski English )ilive Won Economics . ni Heung- " lan Wont; Business Administration Bett L. Wong Legal Studies Caleb K. Wong Molecular and Cell Biology Christopher Chikeinig Wong Architecture Clara Chao Wong Economics Clarence Wong Molecular and Celt Biology Denise B. Wong Business Adminislration Helen Ho-Yin Wong Business Administration Hiu-Ming Wong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Jason Wong Economics Jeanie S. Wong Nutrition Ken C. Wong Integrative Biology Nancy M. Wong Chemical Engineering Sanna Wong Business Administration Stephanie N. Wong Molecular and Cell Biology Wing Lee Wong Statistics Bonny Woo Political Economy of Industrial Societies Claudia S. Wu Spanish Conservation and Resource Studies Ernesto Antonio Wu Mechanical Engineering Nuclear Engineering Eva Beberta Wu Political Science French Jean Wu Political Science Jennifer Wennao Wu Environmental Sciences Jessica Chia-Ju Wu Business Administration Joseph I-Chieh Wu Molecular and Cell Biology Joseph Xu Civil Engineering Naoko Yagi Economics Raymond Satoru Yakura Electrical Engineering and Computer Science. Molecular and Cell Biology Economics Cvnthia K. Yamashita English Annie Yang Mass Communications Benjamin T. Yang Mechanical Engineering SENIORS 237 SACRIFICING SKATING frustration with certain parents. " I really wanted my students to be good, and some would be getting there when their parents took them out without any explanations, " said Khuu. When Khuu first took up skating, his own parents were not exception- allv supportive, but neither did they forbid him from it. " They thought maybe I would be distracted from school, " said Khuu, " So my father had a condition: as long as I kept straight A ' s I could skate. Once in 8th grade, I received a B in social studies, and he got so angry. He told me how disappointed he was in this imperfection and laid a guilt trip on me, but he didn ' t ground me from skating. " As time went on, however, Khuu ' s father saw the benefits that skating was giving his son. " He didn ' t understand how important sports were before, but I proved to him that My father had a condition: as long as skating made I kept straight A ' s I could skate. me more outgoing and gave me opportunities to go places, " said Khuu. " For example, the last competition I took part in was held in Washington state. " Khuu credits his father for his performance in school and his medical aspirations. " Our family left Saigon, Vietnam, as refugees in 1984 when I was ten, " said Khuu. " Even before then, my dad had drilled the importance of school and work in mc. He has a heart problem, an arrhvthmia so 1 have always been interested in cardiology. " Khuu is close to his family, and feels fortunate to be staving in the Bay Area for medical school. The gentle teasing about defecting to Cal ' s rival school has, howcxer, slightly changed his shouting plans at the next Big Game. " I ' ll just sav, ' Go Team. ' " 238 SKNIOR.S I lelcn Wcnyoiig Yang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science hilia Y.Yang Business Administration Lawrence Yang Political Science History Mary Yang Economics Elizabeth A Yhdira English Allen K. Yce Architecture Angclita A. Yee Human Biodynamics lean C. Yeh Moteculaf and Cell Biology Janet J. ' ' en Rheloric Gillian See-Mien Yeo Chinese Jennifer Yeoh Psychology Chimon Yeung Architecture Kin-Shek " ' eung Architecture Hye Joo Yi Applied Mathematics James Y ' i Economics Sarah Yi Molecular and Cell Btology Jean Yim Integrative Biology Helena Tian-Ying Yip Molecular and Cell Biology William Chun-Man Yip Architecture Che Wan Yoo Molecular and Cell Biology Ronald Y. Yong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Hyun Joo Yoon Molecular and Cell Biology Jin Won Youn Spanish Young-Ho Yoon Architecture Jeffrey M. Young Chemical Engineering Sarah J. Young Sociology Akiko Yuda Political Science Katherine W. Yuen Business Administration Lisa S. Yuen Computer Science John Yum Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Celia A- Zaniora Social Welfare Michelle Denise Zapata Political Science Joyce Zee Economics Maria Alejandra Zepeda Psychology Ethnic Studies Craig P. Zevas Psychology Zaida Alexa Zuraek Political Science S E K ' 1 O R S 239 June 13, 1995 GIbor Basri, professor of astronomy at UC Berkeley. Geoffrey W. Marcy. a professor of pfiysics and astronomy at San Francisco State University and a visiting scholar at UC Berkeley, and James R. Grafiam. associate professor of astronomy at Berkeley, report the first confirmed sighting of a brown dwarf at a meeting of the American Astronomical Society in Pittsburgh. Penn. The UC Berkeley team obtained optical and infrared spectra of PPL 15 using the ten-meter Keck Telescope- the world ' s largest-atop Mauna Kea in Hawaii. The spectra showed a key signature of a brown dwarf-the lithium absorption line-which to date has not been found in any other brown dwarf candidates. They concluded that PPL 15 and the entire cluster wa s about 115 million years old. about 50 percent older than the standard estimates of the age of the cluster. September 15, 1995 UC Regents approve a salary increase for all chancellors and university executives for the first time since 1990. Tien is awarded 5.7 percent equity adjustment in addition to the 5 The Word on Berkeley percent increase in order to level his salary with that of the UCLA, Chancel- lor Charles Young, Tien ' s salary will increase from $191,500 to $212,100 per year Tien announces that he will donate $10,000 [5.2 percent of the 10.7 percent total difference] of that money to the Berkeley Pledge. January 8, 1996 A $1 million settlement between the University of California and former Assistant Professor Marcy L. Wang is announced. Wang, who joined the faculty in 1979. filed charges after she was denied tenure twice; in 1986 and again in 1988. Her lawsuit, alleging sex and race discrimination, had been pending for three years and reaped one of the largest out of court settlements paid by the University of California for such a case. While Wang felt " vindicated and hopes this case Of Race and Re ents I1ie California econom flounders, the Supreme Court remains silent, and Regent Ward ConncrK ' s strong support to end affirmati e action does not simplif ' the question: Does race matter? In )iil . l ' -) ' ) . tlie Llni er,sit of California Board of Regents ' oted 14 to HI ti) cut out race and gender as considerable factors in the admission process at all nine UC campuses. Their decision was part of a ripple of neu legislation and debate concerning racial issues which continues to spread across the conntn-. Due to a failing econion ' . a major shift in the racial composition of its ' residents (legal and otherwise) and a political body lacking the skills or will to address issues of race and class in urban centers, reactionary politics are especially popular in California, . ccord- ing to the overwhelming passage of Proposition 187, which limited entitlements and other services to illegal citizens, on November 8. 1494. many (voting) citizens were willing to accept the idea that the new immigrants were the explaination for their thinner pocketbooks. The Supreme Court ruled against a federal racial set-asides polic in Colorado wliicli li.id prexented the oiiK white male owned guardrail compam from participating in a bidding process in June of 1995. I ' he court split o er this case, . darand . Pefia, but at least four justices acknowledged affirmatixe action at the educational Ie el as a different situation. Students from iiuiin local colleges and communih members reacted to the Regent decision with a da of protest on October 12. On W ' ednesdaw March ' ' 0, 1996, a report was issued bv the .American .Association of Llni ersit Professors criticizing the speedy manner in which the UC Board of Regents decided to end the affirmative action program on all DC campuses. .Another report released in late May, 1996 bv the UC faculty again criticized the Regents ' haste and also their refusal to debate and delibcr.ite the issue at a |5ublic loriini. .Although the Regents speedily introduced and took a final ote on this decision, the social factors di iding Califomians had been rumbling • irC will help deter any future abuses and prejudices that she feels occurred in this case. " the University maintained their position that sex and race were not factors in the denial of her tenure. February 21-22, 1996 Representatives from four school districts- Berkeley. Oakland. San Francisco and West Contra Costa County-joined UC Berkeley in a roundtable discussion about how the campus can help underrepresented minority students get better prepared for university study. This Berkeley Pledge conference was the first step in displaying the UC Berkeley K-12 proposed pipeline partnerships. February 29, 1996 A task force report entitled " Preserving Student Diversity " is released. It adresses increased recruitment of highly qualified Afncan Amencan. 240 IHILSE IM i Tj-s i Msikii , c- " ■ V:-§ Js -S :A " ! :i ni 1 newscaster reports from the outside balcony of the ASUC Student Union, above. he crowd below him demonstrates against the UC Regents ' July decision to rescind flu Illative action at all UC campuses. Reverend Jesse Jackson was the featured iiviker UC Berkeley staff demonstrate in Sproul Plaza, left, for affirmative action. ;neath the surface for half a decade. he SO ' s brought wealth to Cahforiiia uitli a boom: the Sihcon V ' allew lailed as the world center of neu computer age; " Orange Countv. " the ggest cluster of electronic manufacturing on earth; " the Bav . rea and 3S . ngeles — metropolitan art. cultural, and political centers; and a putation for a progressive, abundantly funded public education s stem. ' ith former California Governor Ronald Reagan in the White House, lefense spending shot up to S500 billion per year, and California ' s share of prime [defense] contracts peaked at 2s percent, " according to Richard Walker in the )an Feb 194S ucnieft review. Similar to the effect White Flight and the closing of inner-cit ' factories doomed the econom of urban cities across the U.S. a few decades ago, so dill the big business border-crossing trend doom nuddle class Californians. We are now experiencing the deepest economic slump since the Great Depression and reactionar politics are in full effect. Not even strengthen- ing the borders will earn back the trust of big businesses who left the state in search of less regulation and cheaper labor. Wilson succeeded in feeding Proposition 1S7 to struggling Californians who fear tlie ' will never get back to the security thev once felt. He and other proponents convinced voters the immigrant influx was the root of their financial hard times. Walker wrote, " the state is ideologicallv unprepared to cope with the profound tasks of mdiistruil retooling, closing the class divide, or integrating a flood of dark-skinned peoples into the body politic. " licano Latino and Native American students. One suggested ategy is to enlarge UC Berkeley ' s recruitment staff in Southern lifornia, where there are far more underrepresented minority jdents than in Northern California. Better recruitment of mmunity college students finishing their lower division course )rk is another goal. Strategies Include improving joint llaborations with community college staff including annual nferences, updates on academic matters and faculty ex- changes on curncular enhancements. The report added that " although several efforts are presently in place to reach these students Berkeley must strengthen its partnerships with community colleges by supporting transfer and admissions advising and encouraging targeted students to increase their academic perfor- mance " While UC Berkeley can enhance its immediate recruitment of [conlinues] PULSE 241 3th — IBM chairman Lou Gerstner phones Jim Manzi, chairman of Lotus Development Corpora- tion, to notih, him that IBM is launching an unsolicited takeo er. 1 1th — Gerstner and Manzi agree on a price of S3. 5 billion. 5th-IBM ' s all-cash acquisition of Lotus Development Corporation is finalized. Union Pacific Corporation absorbs Southern Pacific Rail Corporation (14,S0() miles of track) for $5.9 billion. Walt Disncv bids $19.1 billion for Capital Cities ABC The following day— CBS agrees to be taken o ' er h Westinghouse for $5.4 billion. The new broad- casting powerhouse controls 15 TV stations that are able to reach ' i ' iVc of US homes. Two davs later — General Electric, owner of the third key broadcaster, NBC. pays $400 million for Outlet Communica- tions, the US TV station group. JANUARY 1996 KimberK-Clark Corpora- tion and Scott Paper Company merge in a tax- free exchange of stock (valued at $9.4 billion), creating the second-largest consumer-products companv and largest manufacturer of tissue in the world. .Asset sales, severance pavments and deal-related expenses cost the two companies $1.4 billion. They announce that 6,000 jobs will be cut and twelve manufacturing sites will be sold. 1 Tth- Disnev ' s shares are reported up nearly 50% in Fortune Magazine. FEBRUARY 1 99S 8th — FCC approves Disnev Capital Cities ABC merger. 9th — Disnev ' s acquisition of Capital Cities .ABC closes. Chief Michael Eisner vows not to sell an ' of the Capital Cities ABC properties. He will later be forced to do so mTJEX and Bell .Atlantic announce a $25 billion merger. Thev retain the Bell .Atlantic name and become the second largest pro ider of telecommuni- cations in the nation. AT T is still the largest. Business Highlights U.S. Corporations in Biggest Trades Ever [continued] underrepresented minority students in the higti schools and community colleges, the report stressed that the campus ultimately relies on K-14. to produce eligible and competitive student populations. April 1, 1996 The Olympic torch, en route to the 1996 Summer Olympic Games in Atlanta. Georgia, stops at the UC Berkeley archaeological site in Ancient Nemea. Greece. The torch bearer lit the Altar of Zeus, which is one of the relics UC Berkeley professor of classical archaeology Stephen Miller and his team have found at the site. The site was being prepared for a reenactment of foot races which were held in the ancient stadium over 2,300 years ago. The In August, J 995, the House of Representatives passed the most extensive reinventioi of telecommunications laws in the last six decades. The hill allows one company to own television stations reaching up to 35 percent of V.S. households (previously there was a cap at 25 percent). This opened the door to many mergers and acquisi- tions in the entertainment and broadcasting sectors. August, 1995 — Disne chairman Michael Eisner and Capital Cities chairman Thomas Murphv vanked the broadcast industn, out of bed when they appeared on " Good Morning America " to announce the merger of their companies. Fewer than .,Kvo dozen people from both companies — no lawvers and no investment bankers — ' secretly and quickl massaged out the details. The bid came as a great surprise to business rivals who immediately scurried to close their own deals. The ver}- next day Westinghouse publicized its $5.4 billion offer for CBS (eventually accepted by CBS and tWo days. later General Electric, owner of NBC, paid $400 million for Outlet Communications, a U.S. TV station group. 0 erall in 1995. the broadcasting indu.st made $47.7 billion in proposed deals compared to $15.2 billion in 1994. The Disney ABC Capital Cities list of holdings reads like a who ' s who of the multin dia, broadcast and entertainment worlds. Capital Cities ABC ' s 10 tele ision stations (mcluding ABC. 80% of ESPN and ESPN2, 57.5 percent of .A E Television, and 5( percent of Lifetime Television) plus 21 radio stations will add to Disney ' s four majoi film distributors (Touchstone, Walt Disney Pictures, Buena Vista and Miramax), Th Disnev Channel, various T ' svndications, production companies, and cartoon serie: to dominate the entertainment world. In addition Capital Cities ABC owns publishi rights to newspapers, magazines, and trade journals including Fairchild Publication: ( " W, ' a fashion magazine I, as well as some on-line services. Of course, Disney maintains its theme parks, owns tlie MightA- Ducks of ,Anaheim hockev team, and Disnev Licensing. Eisner previously vowed not to sell anv of the properties acquired from Capital Citit " ■--ABC merger. But, falling to pressure from an upcoming justice Department antitrus Top Ten Women In June. 1996. The Sunday Vmies of London reported a list of the 100 most powerful women in the worid. Points were awarded in three catergories; political power, financial power, and general influence. The top ten are: 1. Benazir Bhutto Pakistani Prime Minister 2. Hillarv Rodham-Clinton US First Lady, since 1992 5. Q ueen Elizabeth II Queen of England, richest woman in the worid 4. Margaret Thatcher Former Prime Minister of England 5. Christine Todd hitman New Jersey Govenor. only woman governor in US, 6. Anson Chan Hong Kong Deputy Governoi the colony ' s second highest position 7. Oprah Winfrey Talk show host, nchest fema in entertainment, net worth: $250 million S.Alice Mitchell Rivlin U.S. Federal Reserve vIce-chair 9. Sadako Ogata United Nations high commissioner for refugees 10. Tansu Ciller Turkey prime minister, first female to hold the position Hillary Clinton made her fii visit to China on September 1995. to attend the Uniti Nation ' s Fourth Wor Conference on Women. Nemean Games are different from the Olympics in that its ' purpose is not to gather the world ' s top athletes, but rather to let anyone who wants to, compete as the original Olympians did. Chancellor Tien was among the mere mortals to sign up for the competition which will be organized according to age and gender. Participants will race barefoot and in tunics. In accordance with tradition, winners will be awarded a crown of wild celery. 242 PllLSE Magical Merge of Disney, Capital Cities ABC One of Many Multimedia Kingdoms nquin and seeing little hope of being awarded a permanent waiver from he FCC. he agreed (in mid Januan 1 to sell Los . iigeles-based KC. L-T ' , iccording to Mark Gimein of in the Januar 22, 1996 issue of Mediaweek. Uthough congress amended the laws in the favor of big business and elite ontrol of the industr the FCC finally denied Disnev a permanent •ai er to operate both newspapers and broadcast properties in the two i4 ; eTliitBg. a na lewspaper -ve Disney 12 months to divest it self of either a Or adcast pnsperties in ©etroit and Fort Worth markets. rhis did not discourage other majoT-enterfeinnnent mergers, Charles Oliver reported in Corporate Finance ' s Septemter 1995 issue that Time Wamer jumped on the bandwagon when it arirtoBaced a iroposed merger with Turner Broadcasting. The S8 billion share sw r- ould lea e Time Warner with all Turner ' s T " assets including CNN. iccording to the Januar 29, 1996. Corporate ' Growth Report. Disne ' s S19 llion acquisition of Capital " Cities .XBC, Inc, was the second largest ransaction in Mergerstat Review ' s 30-yeat-histor} ' ' of tracing mergers and quisitions market data. It was surpassed only by the S24.6 billion acquisi- on of RJReynolds Nabisco in 19SS. Banking Industry Deals " ' While Disney ' s S19 billion bid for Capital Cities ABC, Inc. was the largest deal announced in 1995. The second and third largest transactions announced were both banking industry deals. First Bank System ' s SIO.? billion counteroffer to W ' ells Fargo ' s unsolicited bid for First Interstate Bancorp ranked number t vo. while Chemical Bank ' s proposed SHi billion acquisition of Chase Manhattan finished at third. Bank. merica ' s acquisition of Security Pacific Corporation f$4.7 billion) held the record for the largest-ever U.S. banking deal for almost four vears until it was surpassed twice last year. In April, North Carolina-based First Union Corporation swept northward with one of the industr ' s most ambitious out-of-market expansions to date: a S5.4 billion acquisition of New Jersey-based First Fidelih Bancorp. The largest bank deal in 1995 belonged to a local-market expansion: the S9.9 billion acquisition of Chase Manhattan Corporation bv Chemical Banking Corporation. Chemical, the fourth-largest U.S. bank, and Chase, the sixth largest, will become known as the new Chase. This institution may boast more than S300 billion in assets and replace Citicorp as the U.S. ' s largest bank, according to the Januar , 1996 issue of Institutional Investor. With $355.7 billion in total transactions involving U.S. companies, deal makers surpassed the previous vear-end transaction value record set in 1988 of S246.9 billion. ., ' 7T ansactions (mega-dealsl. valued at a billion dollars or more, ac- counted for S214. " billion and 60.4 percent of the overall merger and aquisition market in 1995. The number of billion dollar plus transactions rose by 59.6 percent in 1995 from 47 such deals in 1994. In the billion dollar plus category, the average deal size was S2.9 billion in 1995, well over S2.2 billion reported in 1994. Political Notes V In the Clinton .administration, women make up fort -hvo percent of the cabinet appointments. v " No candidate has ever shucked the tie of Washington more overtly than Dole — who has taken clothing as his essential transfigura- tion from powerful Senate majorih leader to ordinan- Joe coveting the uncommon office of U.S. president. " Richard Martin, a curator of the Costume Institute at the MetropoUtan Museum of Art. Los Angeles Times. May 26. 1996 V Patrick Buchanan defeated his Republi- can rivals in the New Hampshire primary, taking 27 percent of the ote. Senator Bob Dole won 26 percent, while 23 percent chose ■inimencement Tennessee former governor Lamar . le. ander, and publishing hcoon Steve Forbes onlv managed to buy himself 12 percent of the vote. V June 4, 1996 — Princeton L ' niversitv breaks a graduation da tradition that dates back to the birth of the college: President Bill Clinton addresses the commencement ceremony instead of Princeton ' s President Harold T. Shapiro. Clinton utilized the opportunity to support direct financial relief to families with dependents in college. His proposal bids a SI 0,000 annual tax deduction for college or vocational studies, . ccording to the plan, families would choose either a single 510,000 annual tax deducfion for the whole family, or a SI, 500 tax credit for each eligible child. The proposal awaits congres- sional approval. " .Any student would be eligible for the credit for one vear; to retain it for the second, he or she would have to immencement ceremony speakers and the ceremony they will present at include: d Turner, board chairman and president of Turner Broadcasting System. Inc. (Natural Re- urces]. Rodolfo Acuna. author of " Occupied Amenca: A History of Chicanes. " (Chicano Jdies], Leroy Chiao. NASA astronaut CEngineenng]. John A. Lucas, official historian for ttie ernational Olympic Committee (Human Biodynamics], Mario J. Molina. 1995 Nobel Prize winner chemistry and professor at MIT (Chemistry). maintain a B average and stav off drugs, defined as having no felonv drug convic- tions. " New York Times. June 5. 1996 V Worldwide opinion on the Republican Parh and primaries: Martin W inter for Frankfurter Rundschau: " ...The party bosses have overlooked the growing fears of the underclass — fears that Buchanan is exploiting. " Pete Wilson for The Australian: " Publishing hcoon Malcolm Steve Forbes, Jr., who inherited a fortune now worth an estimated S440 million, wants a scheme in which evenone would pay the same 17-percent marginal tax rate on anv income level above S36,000 for a family of four. The catch is that he wants to tax wages but exempt all invest- ment income, including capital gains, interest, and dividends. That means that someone like, well, Steve Forbes would pav precisely zero income tax on the SI million- plus that he earns from such sources each vear. " World Press Review. Apnl 1996 May 7, 1996 Dana Russel Wagner is awarded the University Medal, the campus ' s highest honor. Ttie twenty-year-old senior graduated with a double major in economics and comparative literature. He never earned less than A. PULSE 243 Million Man March October 16, 1995— The largest-ever gathering of black people in the U.S. assemble.s at the Mall in Washington D.C. The Million Man March attracted at least half a million Americans, possibly more. The infamous black separatist leader of the Nation of Islam, Lonis Farrakhan, claimed a personal political triumph for planning and executing the event. Many in attendance note that they were not attracted to Farrahkan being a part of histor ' . limself, but by the idea of coming together and Child Pilot Dies April 10, 1996-Jessica Dubroff departs from Half Moon Bay, California accompanied by her father, Lloyd, and flight instructor, Joe Ried. Dubroff was attempting to break an unofficial record as the oungest pilot to fly coast-to-coast. The first leg of the trip was success- hillv completed when the group landed in Cheyene, Wvoming. After an overnight stay, the three took off early Thursday morning despite stormy weather. The single-engine, four-seat aircraft, equipped with dual controls, crashed into a residential neighborhood of Cheyene shortly after it took off. Many people questioned the safety of the young pilot, but Jessica ' s mother, Lisa Hathaway, defended her family ' s choice and begged people tn " let their children fl if tlie want to fly. " First Woman in Space Station March 22, 1996 — . American .-Xstronaut Shannon Lucid leaves Kennedy Space Center and becomes the first woman to go into outer space five tunes. She is also the first woman to live at Mir, the orbiting Russian space station, where she will spend almost five months conducting a series of science experiments. Chance for Rebirth January, 1996 — Carlos Westez, known as Red riuiiider CHoud. dies at age 76. Red Thunder Cloud was the last speaker of the Native American langua ge Catawaba. In the 1940 ' s he recorded a series of war songs, hunting songs, and the religious chants of his people, but the language was nc ' er written down. Sacrifice Discovered September, 1995— . mencan arclicologist Joliaii Rcinhard was not looking for a miiinnn as he ascended the 20,700-foot Nevado . mpato peak in the Peruvian Andes. Instead of getting the chance to view an acti e olcano erupt, as he had planned, he discovered the preserved bodv of a H-veai-old girl. " Juanita. " as scientists ha ' c named her, was sacrificed and buried sitting up in the mountainside during the height 1)1 the Inc. I I ' .nipirc. ,1 s ; U j In Other News... The Price of Ignorance A DC Berkeley Graduate School of Public Policy report, released May 20, 1996, found that " failing to educate undocumented children will result in permanendy lower lifetime earnings which will significant] ' diminish the future contributions of these workers to total state income and sales tax revenues. " UC Berkeley professor Eugene Smolensky and colleague Steven Raphael, a labor econo- mist, found that future tax returns will compensate for about 50 percent of the annual cost to educate these youth. " If ()u ' re looking for education to totally offset itself in tax revenue, you ' re not going to find that for non-immigrant children or any other children in the state, " said Raphael. He suggested other reasons to educate: a well-educated work force is necessary to attract employers to this state and the price of incarcera- tion and law enforcement will heighten when youth are denied an education. These findings negate the rhetoric that laws like Proposi- tion 187, recently passed bv California voters but currently tied up in court, will help solve the fiscal problems of the state. UCB Public Information Office Unabomber Sends Manuscript to Cal Professor Professor Tom Tyler, a social ps chologist who specializes in legal psvchology, received a letter and manuscript from the Unabomber on June sO, 1995. According to Tyler, the letter v as a response to his published comments about social malaise which appeared in May in the San Francisco Chronicle. " I ' m very pleased the Unabomber appears interested in providing education about his beliefs. I think discussion about these issues is far more positive and ultimatelv much more effective way to bring about change than violence, " said Tvler. UCB Public Information Office Handcuffed Student Shoots Self? Indianapolis police said 16-vear-old auto theft suspect Michael laxlor Jr. somehow shot himself to death while handcuffed behind his back in a squad car. An all-white jun ordered the cit to pay S4 million to the boy ' s mother. Black activists hailed the decision as proof that two white officers had murdered the black high school student. Police maintain that the teenager shot himself with a gun hidden in his high-top sneakers. C W officials said they would appe Los Angeles Times Navy Chief Kills Self Jeremy " Mike " Boorda was the only chief of naval operations ever I raise from the enlisted ranks. He committed suicide in mid-May after discovering that Newsweek magazine was investigating whethe the hvo V Pins (signihing valor during direct participation in combat) pinned to his chest were properly earned during his ser ic in the Vietnam War. According to the May 27, 1996 U.S. News an World Report, he removed the pins last year after a watchdog group inquired about his commendations. " In a suicide note, he said he made an honest mistake by v earing the V ' s, which any service member can bu - in a military exchange for under a dollar, " said U News and World Report. Suzanna Garment wrote in the May 26, 1996 Los Angeles Times, " Adm. Jeremy M. Boorda ' s suicide stirred deep currents in Washin ton. It brought political types face to face with human mysteries th prefer to ignore. It also illustrated the poisonous pressures on toda military. Finally, it illuminated some people ' s stunning willingnesi to exploit these human flaws and political cleavages. " Jerry Garcia. 53. lead singer of ttie rock group " Grateful Dead. " Died of a tieart attack at Marin County drug treatment center one week after finistiing the Betty Ford program. Ben and Jerry ' s ice cream flavor Cherry Garcia is named after him. Mickey Mantle. 63. former New York Yankee center fielder. Did not sun ive a liver transplant to treat cancer. The three- time MVP hit 18 homeruns in 12 world series throughout a 19-year career Orville Redenbacher 88, head of popcorn family, known for cnsp bow tie. George Burns. 100, comedian known for numerous movies, stand-up routines, and constant cigar smoking, David McLean. 73. the longtime Marlboro Man. Died of lung cancer. Ginger Rogers. 83. legendary Hollywood star known as most memorable of Fred Astaire ' s dance partners. Died at her home in Rancho Mirage, California, Elizabeth Montgomery. 62, played Samantha Stephens in TV series " Be- witched. " Known for nose twitch. Died of cancer Jonas Salk. 80, eminent U.S. medical scientist wh(t discovered a polio vaccine in 1955. Continued to wo? on a cure for AIDS until his death. Yitzhak Rabin. ' ?. Prime Minister of Israel, assassi- nated on November 4 by a Jewish extremist, had two months earlier signed an accord with the Palestinian Liberation Organization (PLO) to end Israel ' s military occupation of the West Bank cities and help in the creation of a Palestinian state. 246 inu.SE Smoking Reduces Fertility A sIikK released fmni the Sc-liool of Public Healtli this year found that cigarette .smoking reduces a woman ' s abilit - to become pregnant In approxiniatcK 50 percent. I ' hrce UC Berkeley scholars I F.thel Alderete, a doctoral student; Brenda Eskenazi, professor of public health; and Robert Sholtz. a statistician) anaKzed data on l,s41 women who gave birth between 1959 and 1966. The majorits were nunger than Z5 ears old and all subjects had health ' reproductue s stems. The team reported that one to nine cigarettes per dav are sufficient to hmder conception. The biological mechanism through which smoking retards fertility is sti Miles from the disputed Lnul, iMaeli and PalcbtiiiMii Mipporters here on campus divide themselves into separate camps at Sather Gate and Sproul Plaza, respectively. unknown. Onassis Auction Hauls $32 Million It took four days for Sotheby ' s in New York to auction nearly 1,300 items from the estate of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. The entire auction brought in more than $32 million. Daughter Caroline ' s rocking horse, valued at between $2,000 and $3,000, sold for $85,000. Jackie ' s faux pearls, estimated value between $500 and $700, went for $211, 500. A French book from her school davs, signed " Jacqueline Bouvier, " sold for $37,000. The most expensive bid was for a Harry Winston dia- mond, valued at between $500,000 and $600,000, sold for $2.6 million. p 11 " I 1 1 JUNE 199I.JUNE i 9e Play: " Master Class " Musical: " Rent " Book of a musical: " Rent " Original score; " Rent " Revival of a play: " . ' Delicate Balance " Revival of a musical: " I he King and I " Leading actor in a play: Ccnrgc Crizzard. " A Delicate Balance " Leading actress in a play: Zoe Caldwell, " Master Class " Leading actor in a musical: Nathan Lane, " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum " Leading actress in a musical: Donna Murphy, " The King and I " Featured actor in a play: Ruben Santiago-Hudson. " Seven Cuitars " Featured actress in a play: Andra McDonald. " Master Class " Featured actor in a musical: Wilson jerniaine Heredia, " Rent " Featured actress in a musical: Aim Duquesnay, " Bring in da Noise, Bring in da Funk " Direction of a play: Cerald Gutierrez, " A Delicate Balance " Direction of a musical: George C. Wolfe, " Brmg m da Noise " Scenic design: Brian Thomson, " The King and 1 " Costume design: Roger Kirk, " The King and I " Lighting design: Jules Fisher and Peggy Fiscnhauer, " Bring in da Noise " Choreography: Savion Glover, " Bring in da Noise " Regional theater: Alley Theater, Houston Source: New York Times, June 3, 1996 TONY AWARDS, JUNE GRAMMYS, MARCH The i8th annual Grammy Awards aired on February 28 from the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, CA. Alanis Morissette, 21, picked up four Grammys, including best album of the year and best rock album for Jagged Little Pill, " ' ' ou Oughta Know " also won her best rock song and best female rock vocal performance. Record of the Year: " Kiss From A Rose, " Seal Song of the Year: " Kiss From A Rose, " Seal Album of the Year: jagged Little Pill. .Mams Morissette New Artist: Hootie and the Blowfish Female Pop Vocal: " No More 1 Love You ' s, ' " Annie Lennox Male Pop Vocal: " Kiss From A Rose. " Seal Pop Vocal by a Duo or Group: " Let Her Crj, " Hootie and the Blowfish Traditional Pop Album: Duets II, Frank Sinatra Rock Ablum: Jagged Little Pill. . ' lanis Morissette Rock Song: " You Oughta Know. " Alanis Morissette and Glen Ballard Female Rock Vocal: " You Oughta Know, " Alanis Morissette MaleRock Vocal: ' Ton Don ' t Know How it Feels, " Tom Peth, Rock Vocal by a Duo or Group: " Run-Around, " Blues Travelers Rh ' thm and Blues Song: " For our Love. " Stevie Wonder Female Rhythm and Blues Vocal: " 1 Apologize, " Anita Baker Male Rhythm and Blues Vocal: " For Your Love. " Stevie Wonder Rhythm and Blues Vocal by a Duo or Group: " Creep, " TLC Rap Solo: " Gangsta ' s Paradise, " Coolio Rap Performance by a Duo or Group: " I ' ll Be There For You oure All I Need to Get By. " Method Man and Mary I. Blige Hard Rock Performance: " Spur the Black Circle. " Pearl )ain Metal Performance: " Happiness m Slavery, " Nine Inch Nails Alternative Music Performance: " MTV I ' nplugged in New York, " Nirvana 1 he 68tli Linnu.il .Aciidcmv Awards aired on March 25. Picture: " Braveheart " ■Actor: Nicolas Cage, " Leaving Las Vegas " Actress: Susan Sarandon, " Dead Man Walking- Supporting Actor: Kevin Spacey, " Fhe ILsual Suspects ' Supporting Actress: Mira " Mighty Aphrodite " Director: " Bra ehcart " Original Screenplay: Christopher McQuarrie, " The LIsual Suspects " Screenplay Adapta- tion: Emma Thompson. " Sense and Sensibilit) ' " Foreign-Language Film: " .Xntonia ' s Line ' Cinematography: |oliii " Bra ehearl " Film F.diting: Mike Hill, Dan Hanlc ' . pollo I V ' Original Musical or Comedy Score: Alan Menken (music, orchestral score), Stephen Schwartz (lyric), " Pocahontas " Sor ACADEMY AWARDS, MARCH Pink ' s Hot Dogs on La Brea Avenue in Los Angeles held a special Oscars promotion after the show. From 10 p.m. till 1 a.m. Chili dogs cost onlv 68 cents in celebration of the 68th .Academv .Wards. ' loll, Original Dramatic Score: Luis Bacalov, " The Postman " (II Postino) Original Song: " Colors of the Wind " from Pocahontas , r[ Direction: Eugenio Zanetti, " Restoration " Costume Design: James Acheson, " Restoration " Makeup: Peter Frampton. Paul Pattison. Lois Burwell, " Bra elicart " Sound: Rick Dior, Steve Pederson, Scott Millan, David MacMillan, " .Apollo 13 " Sound Effects fc ' diting: Lon Bender, Per Hallberg, " Braveheart " Visual Effects: Scott E. . nderson, Charles Gibson, Neal Scanlan, [ohn Cox, " Babe " .Animated Short: " A Close Shave " Live Action Short " ' Licberman in Love " Documentary: ' " .Anne Frank Remembed " ' Documentary Short: " One Survivor Remembers " Honoran- .Award: Kirk Douglas and Chuck |ones PULSE 247 f 248 PIM.SK LILLE SKAT: HJERTELIG TILLYKKE MED DIN GRADUATION. VI OENSKER DIG HELD OG LYKKE MED DIT JUR - STUDIE. M ER SA STOLDTE AF DIG. VI ELSKER DIG MOR OG FAR Congratulations Gail From baby steps to giant steps, we loved yon all the way. Wishing yon all life has to offer. itli iihrIi 1() c and pride. Mom, Dad, Lauren and Sarah Our B af Family is complete! Congratnlations, Miehael, on your splendid achie ement - PBK! Meyer ' 54 Mathematics Zita ' 55 Social Welfare Debra " 89 History FROM OUT OF THE NORTH TUNNEL THE PACESETTER OF COLLEGE MARCHING BANDS 1 HE PRIDE OF CALIFORNIA! THE UNIXTRSIPi ' OF CLAIFORNIA MARCHING BAND... ERIN VIDALI, DRUM MAJOR Ia - ou always ' pick up our heels, turn " our corners square, and dri e, dri e, dri e! " We are ery proud of ou! CAL BAND GREAT! GO BEARS! Love, Alom, Bill, Nonna 1995-1996 ADNERTISEMEN ' TS 249 DIFFERENT DEGREES OF SUCCESS " I Always Wanted To Run My Own Business. So I Joined Enterprise. " Su Kim BA, Psychology UC Berkeley, 1994 Branch Manager, Alameda Enterprise only hires hard-working, entrepreneurial individuals. People who want to learn every aspect of running a business, from customer service to personnel management. Enter our fast-paced business as a Management Trainee, and we ' ll reward your dedication and sales ability with raises, promotions and Sales Management Trainee $26,()()() . 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 benefits, join the Enterpnse team. Call (510) 609-6900 or send resume; P.O. Box 5666, Concord, CA. 94524, Attn: Julie Bonnie, Recruiting Supervisor. Fax: (510) 609-6916 E-Mail: www.erac.com ENTERPRISE WE REWARD COMMITMENT. Your career commitment with the Mutual of Omaha Companies will be rewarded with one of the best compensation and benefits programs in the insurance industry. You ' ll be trained to our high standards of service and knowledge, and have an opportunity to earn $30,000 to $40,000 or more in your first year. Our monthly Production and Persistency Bonus can double the paid first year commission. And the annual Longevity and Success Bonus rewards agents for their tenure and past success. Your opportunity is limited only by your commitment and capacity for rapid professional growth. Learn how your career can be transformed with the Mutual of Omaha Companies. Send your resume to: Franz Crane 1000 Burnett Avenue, Suite 100 Concord, CA 94520 (510) 798-8455 ' iiT® Fax (510) 798-8606 MUTUAL o OMAHA Equal Opportunity Employer PEACE CORPS It ' s a smart career move! 4,000 positions in: AFRICA CARIBBEAN ASIA E. EUROPE LATIN AMERICA CIS Consider the benefits Peace Corps provides: International experience; language training; $5,400 savings upon completion of service; monthly living allowance; vacation travel allowance; medical dental care; student loans deferred cancelled; academic credit programs. To qualify you must be a U.S. Citizen in good health, at least 18 year old, and have a bachelor ' s degree or 3-5 years of skilled work experience. There is no upper age limit. For all details call Peace Corps: 1 (800) 424-8580 SENIORS APPLY NOW! , etvtclng science, educcjllon, and If yjustiy wttti precision electTcxilc Irtstnjmentotlon ond seivlces. We welcome emp l OYment Inquire s tor engineering, morketlng and accounting posfflons. John Fluke Mfg. Co., Inc. RO. Box 9090 Everett, WA 98206-9090 206-366-6232 An Equal OpporKinlty Employer. FLUKE IF YOU SEEK cross-cultural challenges... firsthand knowledge of Japan. valuable teaching overseas experience... then find out more about the JAPAN EXCKANGE TEACHING (JET) PROGRAM JET Program Office. Consulate Genera! of Japan, 50 Fremont St., Suite 2200, San Francisco, CA 94105 (415) 777-3533 250 Ain ' i;R I ISr.MKN IS Exploring for a Career Opportunity? Wfestern Atlas Next Exit Western Geophysical ■ y Western Atlas Logging Services Western Atlas Software E P Services 660scieiices Bigineering 4 Computer Science - The four divisions of Western Atlas are at the forefront in the search for energy around the world. We hire science graduates (geophysics, geology, physics, chemistry, mathematics) to participate in all aspects of discovering and producing oil and gas. Engineering graduates (EE, ME) are needed for development of instruments and digital systems that acquire and process the field data. Computer science majors write data acquisition and processing software. To discover a challenging career opportunity, please send your resume to Bob Mason, Manager of Industrial Relations. i)Copyfight 1990 Western Alias iniemationai Inc All nghts reserved WA96-0n isai WESTERN ATLAS 10205 Westheimer Road Houston. Texas PO Box 1407 Houston, Texas 77251 1407 Tel 713-266-5700 Fax 713-952-9837 Telex 166214 Careers in the Software Industry Banner Blue at a Glance Banner Blue )s one of the few succes.sful .software companies with leading products in both the home and busmess markets. We are best known for our Family Tree Maker™ and Org Plus product Imes Our success has built annual revenues of $ 1 1 million, an installed base of almost one million satisfied users, and a growth rate of 50%, And now we have exciting multimedia and information highway development pro- jects underway. Here you have the opportunity to make a personal contribution to products that are on thousands of store shelves, nationally and internationally. Beginning Your Career With about 60 employees, our size promotes a unified, team-like approach to busi- ness. It also makes Banner Blue an outstanding learning environment Department boundanes are flexible, providing numerous opportunities for growth, advancement and a fantastic basiness perspective - an experience that is impossible at many larger corporations, . Banner Blue, you ' ll experience all the advantages of a small company, with few of the risks. We have been profitable every year of our existence We hire skilled, motivated people, and we keep that talent by training and promoting from within Positions Available In: • Customer Service • Technical Support • Product Marketing • Windows Engineering • Quality Assurance • Engineenng. QA, Marketing Internships Benefits and Rewards • An aggressive cash protu-shanng plan that is one of the best in the industry. • Excellent medical and dental benefits, • A unique home computer purchase allowance. • Pension plan and competitive salaries. Send resume and cover letter to: Banner Blue Software Attn: Recruiting Coordinator .W500 Stevenson Place. 204 Fremont. CA 94539 Fax:510-794-9152 (EOE) SOFTWARE AM prcKJucLs arc trademarks of Ihcir respective hulJefi AT T Global Information Solutions We ' re a new company. We were once NCR. And the strengths and challenges of a global computer company with unparalleled capabilities in data collection and massively parallel processing are still here. Now we ' re combining these attributes with AT T ' s networking expertise to be the world ' s best at bringing people together - giving them easy access to each other and to the information and services they want and need - anytime, anywhere. AT T Global Information Solutions has the unique ability to help our customers get information, move it to where it ' s needed, and use its insights. We want you to be part of our team. Please send resumes to: AT T Global Information Solutions 17095 Via del Campo San Diego, California 92127 Attn: Human Resources. SC 2 •ADVERTISEMENTS 2S1 F@RTE Forte Software Incorporated For la Soft war a, an Oakland based lollwaia iFartup founded in 1991, is racuiting for ledinicol positions rhroughoul rlia company. Forte ' s award-winning (see Dd ember UNIX Review, Outstan(£ng Products of 1994) initiol release is being deployed by Global SOOO companies worlc wida. forte ' s corporate porfnefs indude; Apple (omputat, Data General, DigitcJ Equipment, IBM, Mitsubishi and Sequent. The Forte product anablas programming teams to develop and deploy mission-critical, entafprise- wide cJienI servef applications. Fofta ' s objecl-orientad development environment includes a GUI-bui1def,o iOl, a source code debugger, a rich sat of doss liliraries, o dass browser, and shared coda repository for team development. Forte delivers environment independence, odvanced opplication functionality and production deployment support. (To receive a product brochure, contact us at the address below.) Forte ' s loftwora professionals have extensive experience developing RD6MS Servers, Portable GUI ' s, distributed Systems, Objecl-Crienled Tools, and On-line Transection Processing, forte is recruiting for positions in product development, quality assurance and technical support. These positions provide exceHent growth opportunities for computer sdence groduales with the tedinical skills, enthusiasm and obility to quickly contrib jte to the success of our products and services. The development environment is primarily Ct+ on PC Windows, Unijt, VMS, NT and Macintosh. Applications are deployerJ aaoss the same platforms and may incorporate elements from standarcls sudi os DD£ OL£, COM. C0R8A, tXE and RPO. As with any startup, the work can be demonding and flexibility is aitical. The rewards indude stock options, the ability to work with some of the best software professionals in the industry, and the opportunity to deliver quality products and services that make a c£fferance. Forte is an equal opportunity offlrmative oction employer. For additionol information please contrxt: Forte Software, Inc. 1800 Harrison Street Oaklond, CA94612 PH.510-869-3400 FAJ(.S]0-834-1508 Puzzled About Your Career? Join lA Corporation fand Begin Solving Tomorrow ' s Software Save A Tree Problems Today! lA Corporation is the leading software solutions provider for tiigh-performance Information systems, specializing in innovative Workflow and Document Management products. Careers at lA Corporation start at any level - from college interns to graduates witti advanced degrees. As a member of our team, you can participate wilfiin a culture tfiat encourages creativity, teamwork and quality in all aspects of our work. If you are interested in design and engineering of software modules for large-scale, distributed systems, analysis, detailed design, implementation, and testing of sucli modules as well as formal documentation, send us your resume today. U Corporation Attn: HR-UCYB 1900 Powell Street, Suite 600 Emeryville, CA 94608 Fax: (510)450-7043 yi rVi.ion OurSelulio lA Ccxporalion ottets a competllive benelits pacloge. 401 (k) plan, flexible hours, and a liberal vacation EOE Coag iatuMions Q iaduates! Get your career off to a great start with an ® ThinkPad THE NORTHERN CALIFORNIA REGION of KAISER PERMANEArnE the nation ' s leading health maintenance organization is seeking individuals with advanced d rees to join our Marketplace Health Services Analysis Unit, an internal consulting service. As a member of the analytical consulting team, you will provide analysis, decision-support, and project management for strategic market assessments, utilization research and forecasts for Kaiser ' s Northern California Region. We are interested in candidates with excellent analytic and quantitative skills, a strategic approach to problem solving, computer proficiency (PC and mainframe), strong written and oral communication skills and demonstrated ability to interact effectively with multiple clients. Minimum requirements for analyst positions are a master ' s degree or higher degree in Business Administration, Health Policy, Public Policy, Economics, Statistics, Operations Research or other related field with at least one year of experience. We offer an excellent salary and benefits package. We are an EEO AA employer. For immediate considerations, please reference UCB Yearbook and send resume to: Kaiser Foundation Health Plan, Regional Personnel AS-MES P.O. Box 12916 Oakland, California 94604-3021 252 AlnKKTlSF.MKNTS First Deposit Corporation First Deposit Corporation PROVll l AN BANCORP PROVIDIAN BANCORP PROVIDIAN BANCORP look tor I irsi Deposit ' s new nanic, I ' roviclian I ' ancoip, all over campus in the near Ititiire An over S ( billion provider of treclit cards and tinancial services, we re still an excellent place to hiiild a career in Sales, Marketing, Inlormation Systems, and many other hclds. Our name chanj c wasn ' t the result of a buyout or merger Vt e chanj eil il by choice, to better lellect our status as providers Check with v ' our placement othce almut our last-i rowm , ' number ol openinj s I ' ecaLise, u hile our name mas ' be new, our f)pportunitics are as challcnying as ever, Providian Bancorp, Corporate Colle e Relations, 88 Kearny Street, I 0th Moor, San [ " rancisco, CA 94 108 [JOE, New name. Same great opportunities. PROVIDIAN Bancorp A ProNidian Company ATMEL CORPORATION 2125 O ' Nel Drive • San Jose • CA • 95131 WE ' RE LOOKING FOR TECHNOLOGY LEADERS Atmel Corporation is a leaiding manufacturer of high- speed, non-volatile, programmable CMOS devices. We have career opportunities for innovative and self- motivated professionals in engineering, computer sci- ence and marketing. All positions are located at our North San Jose cor- porate headquarters, in the heart of California ' s Silicon Valley. For immediate considerations, please forward your resume to Atmel Corporation, 2125 O ' NEL Drive, San Jose, CA 95131 ATTN: Human Resources. An equal opportunity affirmative action employer ATMEL The people who make the difference U R VERS T Y CAN BE YOUR BREATH OF FRESH AIR We ore a National Environmental Consulting fitm, working wilh almost every aspect of environmental consulting. Since 1 947, Brown and Caldwell has been providing extensive environmental engineering and scientific services lo industry and government Due to our new requirements, we ' re looking for professionals witf ifie following experience: Entry and Mid Level Environmental Engineers Design Engineers Geologists Hydrogeologists Project Engineers Project and Assistant Project Managers Immediate openings exist in Arizona. Calitorma, L.oiorado, Florida, and Idofio Brown and Caldwell offers a competitive salary and an outstanding benefits package. For a listing of openings in eacfi ol our offices, coll our Employment Holline at (510) 210-2267. If you ' re interested and qualified in the above positions, send your resume (indicating position] to Brown and Caldwell, Professional Staffing, Dept. UCB, P.O. Box 8045, Walnut Creek, CA 94596 We are an Equal Opportunity Employer BROWN AND CALDWELL Environmental Engineering And Consulting • Analytical Services ADVERTISEMENTS 253 ROGER DUNN PRINTING 849-1828 848-4196 Fax: 843-3382 2144 Center St. • Berkeley (B«lw»«n Shattuck Oxford) Fax: 843-3416 2634 Ashby Ave. • Berkeley (At Collage Avenue) FREE PICK UP DELIVERY Photocopying Full Color Printing Brochures Flyers Invitations Business Cards Envelopes Letterheads NCR Forms Tickets Labels Bindery Typesetting Fax Service CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES! ROGER. . . IL SE. . . MIRIA M CANDY COMPANY GERALD C. SHELTON. OWNER 1805 2ND STREET • BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 94710 (510) 549-1642 • (800) 223-1642 • FAX (510) 549-1619 i€T Til! lii¥IIICil 510 843-3900 We are proud to sen e the CAL Athletic Department by answering their " overflow " phone calls 24 hours a day. Go Bears! 2847 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94705 CALIFORNIA BANCSHARES, INC. If you are interested in a career with California Bancshares, please send your resume to: California Bancshares, Inc. cJSf SlKZ Human Resources Department f L S 2320 Blanding Avenue cJSfc Alameda, CA 94501 " J - Or fax your resume to Ms. Chris Hamilton at (510) a 14-3473 g , opportunity Employer M F D V PAR QRILL Lunch . Dinner . Cocktails . CATtsmG 1310 University Avenue . Berkeley Reservations Recommended . 841-4740 SERVING YOU FOR 3 DECADES ConqratuLationi. radua.is.i.l vVe U7Li.n uou all the (lEit. CONTRACTOR HOMEOWNER INDUSTRIAL PARTY SNOW SKI FOR ALL YOUR EQUIPMENT NEEDS RENTALS SALES 1475 Eastshore Hwy. • Berkeley, CA • (510)5594444 COUNTRY CHEESE Cq " World ' s Finest Cheeses Meats " Cong iatufotion2 Qmdmi d QAie wid you a ll ik best Hours 2101 San Pablo Ave. PETE RAXAKOUL 9am -6pm M-Sat Berkeley, CA 94702 Bus. (510) 841-0752 9am -5pm Sun Fax. (510) 649-9696 PLUS Philip Schurman, Owner 2924 College Ave. Berkeley, CA 94705 (510)540-4836 HOURS: Men to Sat 10 to 6 Sunday 1 2 to 5 1 643 San Pablo Ave. Berkeley CA 94702 (510)525-1799 HOURS: Mon to Sat 1 1 to 5:30 Sunday 1 2 to 5 Holiday Outlet 1 659 San Pablo Ave Berkeley CA 94702 (510)525-6855 HOURS: Mon to Sot 11 to 5:30 Sunday 1 2 to 5 254 n ' KRriSEMENTS CA License iM29780 NV License 020447 3637 Haven Avenue MenloPark,CA 94025 (415)369-1706 (800)451-6321 Fax (415) 369-0317 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of ' 9G Berheley Cement. Inc. 1200 Sixth Street a Berheleu. Cfl 94110 - SI0»S25»8nS D Fax 5I0«K 0182 - LAIanagw 1272 QiUmw Street Mfce ey, C 94706 526-7606 Front End Alignment Foreign Domestic Brakes Tune- Up M AUTO f Congratulations Graduates! AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR 841-8801 2000 KITTREDGE (AT MILVIA) STUDENT DISCOUNT H 2 fflW Across From Berkeley Post Office s CHOLASTIC ADVERTISING, INC Advertising Specialists and Consultants Providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks m-964-0776 ADVERTISEMENTS 255 Index Aaronson, Mike 89 Abdul, Amit Ahuja 93 Abdur-Rahim. Shareef i2, 13i Abidog. Rhoda 1 S I Abrams, Matt 95 Acacia 86, 90 Acevedo, Ray 181 Acevedo. Selia 83 Achzinger, Ilyana 152, 153 Aclcley, Jenny 161 Adams, James 181 Adarridis, Stavros 181 Adelman, Karen 81 Adizes, Topaz 95 Aguilar, Gabriel 91 Ahmed, Saeed 181 Akhavi, Jamie 82. 181 Albarran, Nancy 181 Albarran.Tammv 181 Albright, Brent 94. 122 Alcantra, Christine 181 Alchadeff, Nalahe 181 Aldapa-Aravjo, Montserratt 181 Aldworth. Katie 147 Alforque. Audrey 1 8 1 Ahpio, Dante 89 Allbin. Jon 15 3 Allen, Peter 153 Allman. Carolyn 83 Alpha Chi Omega 82 Alpha Delta Chi 80, 90 Alpha Delta Phi 87. 89, 90 Alpha Delta Pi 81.83 Alpha Epsilon Phi 70 Alpha Epsilon Pi 89 Alpha Gamma Delta 81 Alpha Gamma Omega 86 alpha Kappa Delta Phi 80. 90 Alpha Kappa Lambda 70 Alpha Phi 82 Alpha Sigma Phi 89 Alpha Tau Omega 88 Alquist, John 92 Altman, Gail 181 Altraan, Spencer 92 Alvarado, Knstina 85 Amacher, Andy 89 Amborn, Geoff 86 Amboy. Dara 181 Amerkhanian, Craig 152 Ammons.Todd 88 Anderson. Christopher 89 Anderson, Corey 87 Anderson, Eden ' 82, 139 Anderson, Katy 81, 147 Anderson, Noneck 89 Anderson, Robert 89. 132 Anderson, Sarah 1 5 3 Anderson, Shannah I S 1 Andrade. Daniel 181 Andrew, Meghan 1 5 1 Andrews, Chris 94, 159 Andrjon, Josephine 82 Angelucci . Marc 1 8 1 Angulo, Caria 181 Anne. MaryTuazon 85 Annis, Alexis 181 Anno. Kim 35 Antcio, Fernando 181 Anthony, Sarah 83 Anthrop, Doug 1 59 Aolst. Andrea 85 Applegate, Tyler 89, 159 Arad,Ami 86 Araiza, Olivia 181 Armistead, Jimmer 88 Armstrong, Alice t 5 3 Armstrong, Rachel 83 Arnall, Justin 94 Arnctl, Katie 84 Arohoff, Mark 93 Arreguy, Ben I 59 Arroyo. Alan 86 Arvizu, Victor 181 Asch, Marnr 8 3 Ashton, Alex 95 Ashulcr, Rob 9S Asuncion, Jennifer 80 Ashwortii, Jennifer 181 Alalia, Jor 86 Atkinson, Richard 2( Au, Alyssa 81 Au, Irene 181 Au.Luen 181 Augustus, Amanda I- Austin, Jennifer 181 Avery, Mike 94 Avila, Donkey 89 Avila, Lelena ' 181 Avilex, Barbara 181 Awana, Shirley 181 Axton, Aaron 95 Ayr, Melissa 181 Azbill. Lisa 85 Azevedo, Elizabeth 1 Aziz, Manny 88 B Babcoke, Jason 92 Babella, Anthony 181 Baccioco, Jen 85 Bachus, Sheela 181 Bacigalupo, Chrisly 83 Baek, Diane 81 Baelly, Paul 89 Baggelta.Trinka 181 Bagley, Allison 8 1 Bails.Emily H5 Bainer, Matt 94, 1 22 Baker, Eh 181 Balch, Erin 85 Baldwin, Cullum 86 Bahazar, Jonathan 181 Banatao. Den 95 Bankor, Anish 89 Baptista, Luis 183 Bar, Michael 183 Barag, Yoeli 9 1 Baranhuk, Valeria 183 Barbee,Tet|a 183 Barboni, John 92 Barclay, Andrea 1 2 5 Barclay, Elise 8 3 Bardina.Vivi 82 Barkan, Amit Barke, .Amanda 83 Barkho, Sinar 92 Barletta, Justine 82 Barnes, Amy 183 Barnes, Daye 95 Barnes, Matt 153 Barnes, Pat 117 Barnett.Tina 70 Barnett-Guardalabene, Linda 185 Barlett-Drewicke, Alison 183 Baron, Adam 88 Barr, Dave 1 1 7 Barrett, Kern 140, 141 Barroeta, Diana 85 Barron, Kacev 85 Barrows, Brandie 8 5 Bartlett,Will 95 Basa, Nicole 183 Bascom, Jamie 1 55 Bast, Diane Basu, Shourya 1 53 Bates, Douglass 35 Batra, Sumita 183 Batta, George 89 Bauer, Laura 84 Bauman, Jennifer 183 Bayazil, Kumsal 183 Bea, Sebastian 1 53 Beagles, Gina 82, 183 Beaman, Audrey 183 Bear, Nate 94 Beaulac, Sarah 83 Becker, Amy 8 1 Becker, Preston 89 Beckham, GeofT 93 Beestow, Barry 87 Begin, Ryan 94, 122 Behamer. Elaine 183 Behar, Gina 183 Behrendt, Kevin 88, 18 3 Bcim, Tucker 95 Bekele,Fasil 183 Belanger, Melissa 84 Belchers, Nicole 82, 183 Belding, Eileen 18 3 Belhngham, Olivia 85 Bellotli, Katie 82 Belue,Kiran 183 Bender, Lonn 82 Bennett, Sarah 85 Bergh, Michael 183 Berkeley Fiction Review 108 Berkeley Jour nal of Asian Studies 108 Berma, Akshay 91 Berman, Elena 1 19 Bernstein, Kelly 183 Bernstein, Lauren 82 Berquist, Lisa 1 38 Berumen, Juan 183 Betts, Billy 94 Bewley, Becky 1 29 Bhardwaj,, naj 92 Bialosky, Jennifer 135 Biller, Jason 9 1 Bills, EMily 183 Binger, Mark 183 Birckelbaw, Josh 134, 135 Birdwell, Chris 89 Birman, Ricardo 89 Bistrow, Julie 84 Bixler, Alex 90 Bjeldanes, Erik 86 Black, John 125 Black, Nneka 155 Blackwell, Ellen 183 Blanco, Celina 183 Blau, Billy 94 Blum, Kathehne Blum, Lora 81 Boaz, Cathrin 85 Bodipo-Memba, Jose 1 32 Boero, Amy 84 Boggs,Thia Boland. Patti 85 Bolin, Courtney 155 Boltax, Samatha 183 Bomben, Ross 1 55 Bonchonsky, Andy 1 24 Bonini, Karen 161 Bonny, Anna 82 Bordon, Greg 92,183 Bordon, Jeff 92, 185 Borger, Catherine 185 Bosworth, Cory 1 5 3 Boucher, Geoff 94 Boulet, Richie 155 Bourdeau, Rosanne 185 Bovee, Tyler 94 Bowers, Berkley 124, 125 Bowl, Philipa 94 Bowman, Gretchen 85 Bowman, Jacque 161 Boxx, Gillian 160 Bovie, Jason 1 53 Boyle, John 88 Bozeman, Todd 112, 132, 133 Braden, Nicole 82 Bradley, Heather 82 Bradshear, Wendy 84 Brandes, Frank 107 Brandon, Kia 185 Braniff, Kristin 85 Braun, Dave 93 Breger, Kevin 185 Brenyah-Adddow, Maurice 1 8 5 Bnggs, Laurie 85 Briggs, Robert 1 26 Bristow, Maiko 161 Britz, Jen 81 Brochard, Phil 93 Brock, Lizzie 185 Brogan, Jan, 148 Brondo, Nick 92 Brooks, Becca 85 Brooks, Jody 84 Brooks, Lacolc 140 Brown, Erik 95 Brown, Gavin 150, 151 Brown, Kate 1 38 Brown, Lana 185 Brown, Pat 30 Brown, Ryan 87 Brown, Steve 185 Brown , Tani 1 8 5 Brown, Tony 95 Browne, John 1 2 5 Brueggermann, Eli 95 Bruner, Jonathan 95 Bubar, Sabrina 83 Buch, Allison 84 Bukman, Milana 84 Bundy, Jill 185 Bunney, Courtney 82,185 Buntz, Jason 94 Burciaga, Esther 82 Burden, Justin 185 Burkart, Fritz 91 Burke, Colin 89 Burleighl.ai, Sherry 185 Burnley, Nissa 1 85 Burns, ' Drew 95 Burns, Sean 88 Burwell,Venise 185 Bussel, Rachel 185 Bustamante, Robert 185 Buster, Kate 82 Butcher, Brian 94 Butt, Simon 185 Byard, Greg 91, 155 Bye, Andrew 185 Bvrd, Jaime 82 Caballero, Gillian Cabral, Eddie 93 Caffey, Sean 88 Caglar, Derya 85 CalBGay 103 Californi ' ans 97, 99 Callagy,Ted 92 Callaway, Peter 86 Callaway, Tucker 87 Calonico, Robert 1 26 Campbell, Chris 81 Campbell, Jared 185 Campos, Tim 87 Cancilla, Kristin 146, 147 Camprana, Ginamarie 185 Candra, Kelly 82, 185 Canepa, Joanna 82 Canton, Gil 89 Caoile, Chrisma 185 Cappell, Norm 89 Caras, Chris 88, 185 Carey, Vincent 185 Carlson, Kathenne 8 5 Carmichael, Alan 185 Carpenter, Candace 152, 153 Carr, Elena 85 Carr, Erica 82 Carr, Justin 93 Carr, Laura 8 1 Carrera, Patricia 185 Carroll, Courtney 125 Carroll, David 88 Carroll, Tim 93 Carseyale, Jason 94 Carson, Francis 185 Carvajal, Sherry 185 Casagrande, Gina 81 Casamiquela, Ryan 86 Casner, Keith 185 Cassidv, Shannon 84 Castillo, Javier 89 Castro, Octavio 92 Castro, Paul 93 Catanho, Erin 84 Caton. Bryan 86 Caudwell, Jessica 185 Cavanagh, James 185 Cedar, Quentin 1 53 Celestial, Jeannie 185 Cey, Dan 150, 151 Cha, Susan 185 Cham, Sam 92 Champlin, Robin 85 Chan, Amy 81 Chan, Gaston 92 Chan, Helen 81 Chan, Howard 186 Chan, Jason 186 Chan, Jen 1 38 Chan, Joel 186 Chan, Joseph 1 86 Chan, Kim -Fung 186 Chan, Mark 1 86 Chan, Mary 81 Chan, Minnie 1 86 Chan, Nadine 186 Chan, San 186 Chan, Tony 186 Chan.Vicki 8 5 Chan, Vincent 186 Chang, Chi-Hwan 186 Chang, David 1 86 Chang, Eugene 89 Chang, Jeff 87 Chang, John 1 86 Chang, I-Li 186 Chang. Karen 1 86 Chang, Mirhele 84 Chang, Natalie 186 Chang, Richard 1 86 Chang, Rick 86 Chang, Robert 95 Chang, Sheila 186 Chang, Simon 1 87 Chang, Tracy 80, 82 Chang, Wendy 85 Chang, Yuling 186 Chansky.Alex 135 Chao, Owen 1 87 Charles, Maya 146. 147 Charmaraman. Linda 187 Charrier, .Alexander 95 Chase, Paige I 87 Chaverala, Dina 81, 187 Chavez, Luis 187 Chavez, Oscar 92 Chemsian, Gia 84 Chen, Alice 187 Chen, Allen 89 Chen,AUison 187 Chen, Andy 87 Chen, Angela 80 Chen, Archie 95 Chen, Dave 93 Chen, David 1 87 Chen. Eileen 81 Chen. Grace 187 Chen. James 87 Chen. Jane 80.187 Chen, Jocelyn 1 87 Chen, JuUe ' 187 Chen, Kathy 187 Chen, Margaret 187 Chen, Mike 86 Chen, Rose 187 Chen, Ruth 187 Chen, Sammy 85 Chen. Sandy 187 Chen. Stephany 187 Chen.Ti 91 Chen. Timothy 187 Chen.Vince 89. 187 Cheng, Hui-Lam 187 Cheng, Jason 187 Cheng, Jeff 173 Cheng, John 188 Cheng, Leo 93 Cheng, Letitia 80 Cheng, Linda 80 Cheng,Yuen 188 Chenu, Michelle 188 Chern, Bey-Ying 188 Cheung, Andy 86 Cheung, Chung 1 88 Cheung, Maria 1 88 Chew, Cynthia 1 88 Chew, Wee-Boon 188 Chi Phi 83,87 Chi Psi, 88, 90 Chia, Shm-Ye 188 Chiang, Audrey 188 Chiang, Christina I 88 Chiang, Marylyn 143, 147 Chiang, Pat 95 Chik, Doris 1 88 Childers, Jason 122 Chin,Aimee 81 Chin, Irene 80,188 Chin, Jacquelvn 188 Chin, Mona 188 Chin, Sandy 188 Ching, Agnes 1 89 Ching, Denise 84 Chiou, Vincent 93 Chitaphan, Chaniga 81 Chiu, Andy 94 Chiu, Eric 189 Chiu,Yi 189 Cho. Hyun 189 Cho. Sung 189 Cho.Yeon-Jin 189 Choe,Yoon 189 Choi, Eric 189 Choi, Hilary 189 Choi, JinSoo 189 Choo, Stephanie 1 89 Chou, Grace 189 Choukri,Youssee 189 Chouw, Ping 129 Chow, Michael 92 Choy, Andy 88 Chow, Deanna 1 89 Chow, Irwin 1 89 Chow, Kai-Man 190 Choy, Tim 93 Chronister, Keeva 190 Christiansen. Chris 86 Christiansen. Sunny 85 Christopher. Matt 87 Chu, Annie 81 Chu, Connie 82 Chu, Hsiuhua 190 Chu, Jennie 80 Chu, Nicole 190 Chu, Wai- Ling 190 Chun, Sandy 190 Chung, Connie 8 1 Chung, Gary 190 Chung, James 87 Chung, JiYoon 190 Chung, Kvung 1 90 Chung, Loleta 190 Chung, Michelle 85 Chung, Min 190 Chung, Russel 92 Chung,Yee-Sun 190 Churchill. Jamilla 140 Ciaglo. Jason 91 Ciaizzo, Bill 1 32 Cicoletti, Kathry-n 83 Cioca, Doru 86 Clack. Steve 146 Clammer. Zac 95 Clark, Alex 91 Clark, Anne 85 Clark, Jack 1 58 Clay, Erika 190 Clay,Tara 190 Claytor, Christian 145 Cleveland, Johnny 87 Clifford, Dan 86 Cloud, Victoria 153 Cobleigh, Molly 82 Cochran, Pat 122 Coco, K.C. 85 Codori, Brian 122 Cohen, Coby 90 Cohen, Ed 119 Cohen, Ephram 190 Cohen, Shara 85 College of Chemistry 41 College of Engineering 42 College of Environmental Design 59 College of Letters and Science 38,45 College of Natural Resources 40 Collier, Susan 82 Collins,. ' ndy 190 Collins, Brian 94 Comartin, Andrea 8 3 Commins, Keely 152, 153 Committee, Rally 97 Compian, Laura 82 Comstock, Timothy 191 Condie,GabrieIla ' 152, 153 Connel, Liam 94 Conner, Jeramv 1 9 1 Connerly, Ward 20 Cormers, Jen 8 3 Connolly, John 87 Connolly, Ryan 91 Considine, Anna 155 Cook, Karen 82 124, 125, 138 Cooper, Kimberlv 191 Cornell. Chris 86 Corridan, Bobby 155 Corrocher, Justin 9 1 Cortes, Monica 191 Cortese, Amy 84 Cortez, Martin 86 Cosgrove, Jason 91 Cossette, Bryan 91 Counts, Brvcen 1 35 Courtier, Rachael 191 Cowles, Kelley 85 Cox, Catherine 84 Cox, Linda 191 Cox, Randi 191 Cox, Ryan 145 Crader. Bill 89 Craig. Blake 93 Craig, Tom 1 48 Crespo, Oscar 1 1 9 Cristobal, Marites 80 Crossen, Jennifer 82 Crowle, Scott 95 Crowley. Kelly 128. 129 Cruz, Andres ' 191 Cruz, Ronald 29 Cudney, Patricia 81.191 Cullen. Kristine 82 Culleton.Tim 87 Cuneo, April 191 Cunha,Amv 153 Curran, Meagan 84 Currie, Matt 95 Curry, Denise 140 Curtis, Kellie 82 Curvea, Stuart 94 Cutcliffe, Brian 91 Czipiec. Patrycja 140 D Daily Californian 32 Dakis. Pamfflia 191 Dallal, Cher 85 Daly, Scott 89 256 INDEX 191 ISS 125 Dalzel, Kevin rS8 Dalzell, Kevin 157 Damerow. Shannon 8 i Dan. Dave 87 Danberry, Ethan 9] Dandurand, Dcanne 84 Darnels. Jack 94 Dao. Dc 82 Dao. L)-niel 191 David, Bernadctte DaWdson, Jayson Davidson. Jeff 91 Dandson. Rachel Davis. Gram 1 Si Davis, Lindscy 82 Davis. Matt 86 Davis, Mike 95 Day. Zee 82 Davatan, Arun 92 De, Aaron Leon 86 DeAndrca. Marco 90 Debruckv. Nadja 83 Decker, Jennifer 1 9 1 Dee. Jay Pounder 94 Deeter. Bvron 191 DeGrafF.Adam 95 DeGroot. Dave 119 Deighton. JOdy 191 de !a Cruz. BWa 192 de la Paz. Nathaniel 192 de la Vega. Agnes 193 Delegencia. Jess 193 Delia. Carla Gatta S4 Delman. Dave 93 Delpouvs, Lupus 94 Delta Chi 80 Delta Delta Delta 83 Delta Gamma 82 Delta Kappa Epsilon 83 Delta Sigma Phi 87 Delta Sigma Theta 79 Delta Tau Delta 88 Delta Upsilon 86. 90 de Marsillac, Luciano 193 Demarchi. Debbie 125 Demen.. Rhvs 153 Deng. Annie 193 Denicke, Laura 83 DemJer. Stephanie 8! Der. Henry 29 Desoto-Romero. Stella S3 Despins. Eliot 94 Detar, Antoinette 84 Deutchman, Jeremv 89 DeVnes, Michael 88 Diamond. Marian 36 Di Ban, Nicole 192 t Diaz, Jaime 92, 192 Diaz. Jesse 92 Diaz. Make 94 Diaz.Wilhan 193 Diaz-Munoz. Efren 193 Dick, Kevin 146 I Dicke, Markus 145 Dickinson. Paul 193 I Dickmson. Saffron 66 ( Diessel. Jennifer 193 ! Diggs.Tyeka 192 I Dilaver, Baran 122 I DiLeilo, Pete 92 ; Dinabcrg. Jessica I Dinh, Julee 192 ; Dion. Jeremv 94 I DiRicco, Rebecca 1 Dirkes. Steve 95 i Diwa, Maricel 82 [ Dizon, Debbie 81 » Djunic. Danko 1 52. D ' Lunha.Jen 82 Dmitrieva.Tatiana Doa. L)Tue! 80 Dobnnen. Natasha Docter, Carrie 83 Dodson. Stephen Dokoza, Robert 93, Dolen.Ken 193 D ' Oliveira, Elizabeth 85, 1 Domingo. Antoinette 192 Dommer. Tobv 122, 123 Donehew. Kristina 148 Dong, Deron 93 Donnelly, Ann 1 39 Doppelt. Lowell 86 Dore. Phillip 192 Doten, Steve 1 38 Dotson. Jelani 193 Dotter. Gunndarr 91 Douglas. Frederic Oownev. Noreen Downing, Jeremy 119 84 153 140 80. 193 , l ' ? Dubey. Shikha 193 Duck. Randy 132. 133 Duckarl, Dan 94 Duncan. Ryan 145 Duncan. Tiffany 1 38 Dunkelman, Claude 9 1 Dunlap, Latasha 19) Dunning. John 111 192 Duong. HaiTu 192 Duran-McLurc, Michelle 19 3 Duron. Juan 193 Dutra. Aaron 90 E 193 153 92 Drake, Kirsten 161 Drese, Ryan 150. 151 Easter. Ryan 193 Ebrahimi, Sohail 193 Economos. Peter 1 50 Edelen. Mark 125 Edelstein, Roben 84 Edmon, Coke 155 Edrada, Michelle 192 Edwards, Allison 8 ! Edwards, Mary 192 Eggert. Jan 86 Erben.Eric 193 Eisenbud. Chad 153 Elias, Jen 82 Elliott, Catherine 193 Elliott. James 193 Elliott. Nicole 148 Ellison. Camille 193 Ellison, Tosha 83 Emerson. Alisha 194 Emmnch, Heidi 119 Endrata.Tira 199 Eng, Evely-n 194 Enkoji.Pam 148 Enochian. Sam 89 Ercegovac.Vuk 88 Ereneta, Joe 95 Erganian . John 1 9 5 Erickson. Evan 93 Erickson. Jasen 89 Escobar. Analisa 85 Espinola, Andrea 84 Espinoza. Jemina 195 Espinoza, Jose 195 Espirito. Bianca Santo 83 Esrailian, Eric 195 Essner. Dillon 89 Etienne.Anne 85 Eufusia. Lindsav 1 53 Euretig. Andrew 91 Evans. Keith 1 50. 151 E -ans. Poppv, 1 39 Everline, Clayton 91 E Tni!. Rvan 88 Fabian. Bnan 95 Fajardo, Raymond 194 Falk.Alex ' 88 Fan. Grace 81 Fan.Ralna 194 Fantroy. Jonathon 195 Farhardan, Lynette 81 Farinati , Da ide 1 9 5 Farias. Amv 83 Farr. Sara 85 Fasciani. Leia 195 Fausel. Scott 86 Faust. C.J. 135 Feaver. Ryan 95, 122 Fee, Keun 88 Feiman, ChfT 195 Feinberg. Micheal 91, 194 Feinberg. Raegen 1 5 3 Feldman. ChristofTer 194 Feidstein. cott 87 Fellowship in Christ at Berkeley 105 Fehon, Diana 82 Feneli, Rowan 94 Fern, Peter 195 Fernandez, Elizabeth 82 Fernandez, Hada 195 Ferris, Devon 8 3 Ferry. Alexandra 195 Field, Anthony 89 Fifer. Megan 8 3 Filsoof, Ahmad 145 Finerman. Leshe 85 Finster. Whitney 82 Fiore. Patricia 195 Fischer, Claire 83 Fischer. Dave 9 3 Fischer. Drew 1 50, I S I Fishbane, Ahssa 85 Fisher. Andrew 86 Fisher, Jerron 86 Fisher, Luke 95 Fitzpatrick. Ryan 125 Fitzpatrick.Tim 194 Flanders. Chuck 94. 140 Flick. Chris 194 Flor, Sindy 195 Flore. Tricia 81 Flores, Amparo 195 Flores. Rachael 85 Flores, Rosa 195 Flores. Timothy 195 Floyd, Whitney 160. 161 Fluhart, Dave 86 Flynn. Ryan 94, 122 Fogli, John 86 Folgi, Laura 81 Folsom, Marie 140 Feng. Andy 89 Fong. Cherie 80 Fong. Rich 87 Fong. Susie 8 5 Fong,Vick 194 Foo, Janet 8 1 Foote. Sheila 82 Forbes. James 88 Forbes. Mike 88 Forster, Mark 1 53 Foster, Gooch 140 Foster. Mason 92 Foster. Sheree 194 Foung, Rita 195 Fonts. Kathy 129 Fonts. Shelly 12S Fowlkes, Tremaine 1 3 2 Fox, Bryan 134, 135 Fox, Dennis 95 Fox. Kate 82 Fox. Ross 153 Fox, Tar 139 Fox.Tara 83, 139 Fraker. Harrison 35 Francisco. Loise 195 Franco, Efrain 1 95 Frandsen . Dina 1 6 1 Frangella.Ton. ' 94 Frank, Ted 153 Frankos. Mark 89 Frazier, Brian 195 Freedman. Laurie 194 Freeman. Geoff 93 Preiser, Dirk 76 French. Erin 82 Frick, Mikael 125 Frieden. Jamie 84 Friedman, Da -id 89 Friend. Matthew 1 50 Friesen, Erica 1 29 Fritz. Oliver III 194 Fromes. Jonathon 195 Fujita. Akemi 80 Fultz, Darren 91 Fumia, Mark 95 Fundacabe, Nicolle 82 Fung. Angela 195 Furstenlhal. John 150 Fusilero, Allan 1 35 Gabriele , Thomas 1 9 5 Gafni.Adam 87 Gaggero. David 145 Gaidish, Jacquebne 195 Galaxides, Demetri 95 Galic, Domink 145 Galindo, Maria 196 Gallardo, Jacquehne 196 Gallardo, Rico 93 Gallegas, Raul 93 Gamboa, Adam $9 Gamma Phi Beta 83, 85 Gamma Phi Delta 78 Gandi, Mercy 197 Gangel. Melanie 84 Gann, Carrie 125 Garabedian. Cindv 81 Garaa. Brian 86 Garcia, Christine 1 97 Garcia. Kenneth 92 Garcia. Keri 84 Gardner, Bernard 89 Gardner. Jelani 132. 133 Gardner. Mark 150. 151 Gardner. Phinney 94, 122 Garfinkle, Adam Scooter Graziano 9 1 GarLind. Lisa 197 Garofalo. Kathrrinc 128, 129 (Jarofjo, Kathcrine 84 Garrett. Ezra 88 Garrett. Lindsay 1 35 Garrett . Woodrow 88 Gartman, Kurt 94 Gascoignc. Mk hclle 82 Gaskin. Jonathan 89 Gasway. Jacquelin 85, 197 Gates. Steve 87 Galto. Darin 90 Gavazza. Sonya 196 Gebru, Michael 196 Gee. Craig 1 50 Geevarges. Nira 82 Gelb. Alison 197 Geller. Chai 89 Gellis. Catherine 197 Gemassmer, Marc I 5 3 Gendren. Rob 93 George. Steve 1 35 Gerhardt. Steve 91 Gerringer. Fred 92 Ghaffan. Nader 87 Ghafourpour, Marjan 197 Ghafoun. Parastoo 197 Ghahraman. Lisa 82 Ghodrati. Farhad 196 Gianella, Daniel 29 Gilbertson, Keith 1 17 Gilchrist, Katie 82 Gill, Sukhjmder 196 Gilham. Latasha 1 55 Gilmartin, Heather 83 Gilveli, Jamison 197 Gin, Jennifer 197 Guisto, Lisa 197 Givens.Tenlev 82 Glasgow, Cameron 88 Glasgow, Megan 83 Glassen. Annika 84. 197 Glennon, Damian 90 Ghnkowski. Nick 122 Ghnowsb. Nick 94 Gloekler.Toby 196 Go, Charmaine 85 Gobbledygook 108 Goemann. Reed 1 50 Gold. Lindsav 8 3 Goldberg, Lauren 82 Golden Overtones 96. 97 Goldsbv, Shahihi 196 Goldsztajn, Davin 87 Golinveaux, Jav 95 Gomez, Antonio 1 22 Gomez. Christma 85 Gonda, Abigail 1 53 Gonda, Ellie 85 Gong, Jenny 80 Gonzalez. Erika 197 Gonzales. Leo 197 Gonzales, Gail 197 Gonzales, Stephanie 85 Gonzales, Tonv I 33 Gonzalez, Ed 153 Gonzalez, Tony 132 Gonzolez. Nadia 1 5 3 Good, Brian 197 Goodman, Heather 196 Goodrich. Jaime 1 5 3 Goodwin, marv 81 Gordnier. Aaron 1 50 Gordon, Caleb 92 Gordon. Debbie 82 Gordon, Erin 83 Gordon, Jason 196 Gordon, Noah 153 Gormsen, Chris 95 Gottfried, Norah 85 Goulfl, Ashley 197 Goussman. Matt 64 Graham. Angelina 197 Graham, Kelly 197 Grande. Joel 88 Grandinetti. Jerid 86 Granger. Michele 160 Grassman. Preston 197 Gray, Chadwick 35 Gray. Ed 132. 133 Gray. Karie 1 38 Green. Jenny 82, 85 Green, Jessica 196 Greenbaum. Romi 83 Greenberg, Mandv 84 Greenberg. Thomas 9 1 Greenlee, Anne 196 Gndley, Mike 95 Grigg, David 89 Grigsby. Alfred 132 Grilh, Jessica 197 Grisanti, Christopher 94 Gromfin, Adam 95 Gronich, Kimberly 197 Gross. Ben 91 Grossman, Jennifer 129 Groves, Paula 197 Gruen. Nicola 197 Grunlec.Anne 82 Gu. Jenny 198 Gudiel. Chfford 90 Guerra, Jill 198 Guerra. Matthew 198 Guerrero. Paulina 83 Guerrero. Zelfred 198 Guevara, Lorena 198 Guevara. Lynn 118, 119 Guich. Dan 93 Guichard. Chris 95 Guinn.Abbv 84 Guinn, Kerry 129 Guiterrez. Lisa 84 Guiterrez. Mancela 198 Gunawan , Esther 1 98 Gunawan, Rudyanto 198 Gundersen, Martin 89 Gupta. Vandana 189 Gurteheff. Shawn 81 Guth, Greg 95 Gutierrez. Eric 93 Gutterman. Mark 95 Guzman, Lisa H Ha. Juhe 198 Ha, Sookhyun 198 Haas School of Business 4 J Haas.Valene 128, 129 Haas, Walter 90 Haase, Claudia I9S Haddock, Mane 1 53 Hadjdi, Cyrus 87 Hagan, Kareii SO, 128, 129 Hagen, Cindv 84 Hagern, Shawna 83 Hafl,.lilison 81 Haire, Juhe 83 Halabi, Rami 36 Ham, Sun Ik 198 Hammersmark, Chris 95 Han, Eric 93 Han, Riva 92 Handelman, Libby 85 Hanelm, Ben 91 Hansen, Christina 85 Haralambalds, Mike 125 Haras, Katerina 85 Harbour, J.R 95 Harbulak, uz ' 82 Harcos, . mv 85 Harding, Kelh 82 Harjanto. Dendv 198 Haro, Sandra 198 Harper, Andrew 95 Harris, Julie 82 Harris, Ryan 86 Harris, Shelly 80 Harsojo, Cendra 198 Hart, Casey 92 Hart, Ryan 87 Harty, Malt 94 Haskell, Katie 84 Hass, Richele 84 Hatch, Daisy 85 Hatta, En 198 Hatton, Mayumi 82 Ha%Tiluk, , 11 125 Hawkes,Tom 122 Hawkins, Bill 87 Hawkins, Matt 88 Hayes, Crvstal 155. 198 Hayes. Kat ' 84 Hayes, Lindsey 84 He, Jian 198 ' Healy, La«Tence 1 98 Heard, Rodney 132 Heaston, Steve 123 Heaton, Chad 198 Heidelberg, Natalie 84 Heimann, Jeff 88 Held, Marissa 84 Hemenwav, David 1 98 Hemphill, Meg 84 Hendel, Vdham 198 Henderson, Keith 199 Henmi, Russell 199 Hennessv, Karen 82 Henrikson, James 92 Henry, , nne 82 Hernandez, Kristin 84 Hernandez, Rosa 199 Hernandez, Sandra 85 Hcrold, Lanssa 144, 147 Herrcra, .Myssa 84 Hcrrera, Julie 152, 153 Herrera,Vic 9S Herrick. Charles 199 Hernck. Kris 199 Hctrick. Melissa 83 Hcwctt.Mary 199 Hex. Becky 81 Heyne, Joel 153 Hid.ilgo, Melissa 140 Hicronimus, Fabian 145 Higgenbotham, Courtney 85 Higgmbotham. Lindsay 85 Higgins. Meredith 82 Higley.Todd 125 Hikin, Mark 95 Hill, Charles 199 Hill, Jason 89, ISO, 151 Hill, .Michael 149 Hillman. Knst.na 199 Hilmen, Scott 95 Hines, Holly 82 Hinman, Margi 85 Hipper, Todd " 199 Hirano.Tatsuya 199 Hirsch.Gail ' 199 Hirsch. Juleby 91 Hittelman. Kambria 83 Hix. Rebecca 199 Ho. David 92 Ho, Minyu 1 99 HcTrang 199 Hoesada. Ronny 1 99 Hoffman, Auren 88 Hoffman, Joel 93 Hoffner, John 94, 199 Holcenberg, Brad 89 Holcroft, John 199 Hollister. Margie 147 Holt, Denver 89 Hom, Beatrice 84 Horn, Richard 199 Hon, .Audrev 84 Hong, Christopher 88,199 Hong, Karen 80, 1 99 Hong, Michelle 199 Hong, Rachelle 84 Hooper, Cole 146 Horowitz, .Amy 85 Hosseini, Nima 125 Hosseini, Rova 200 Hou, Lewis 200 Houser, Dave 94 Hovnck. GwjTieth 199 Hovig, Rachelle 129 Howekamp, Liz 85 Howell, April 200 Hribar, Kambridge 85 Hsieh, Sherry 82 Hsiung, Kai 200 Hsu, .Angela 82, 85 Hsu, Emily 85 Hsu, Fiona 82 Hsu, Janet 80 Hsu, Lilv 200 Hu. Alice 80 Hu. Annie 80 Hu.Teri 200 Huang, . nnie 200 Huang, Charhe 92 Huang, Linda 84, 153 Huang, May 200 Huang, Saliy 8 1 Huang, Susanna 80 Huber, Eric 87 Huckabav, Christina 80, 200 Huddleston, Ron 94 Hueston, Charles 88 Huffman, Jason 86, 153 Huffman, Vennessa 153 Hughes. Geoff 95 Hughes, Jason 200 Hughes, Jermifer 84 Hulsy, Mary 8 3 Huneke, Catherine 85 Hung. Debbie 80 Hung. Emily 200 Hung. Pearl 200 Hung, Richard 86 Hung, Susan 84 Hunt, Ashlee 125 Hunt, Erv 155 Hunt, Mike 95 Hunter, Adam 124, 125 Hunziker, .Michelle 82 Hura, Greg 1 5 5 Hurtado, Marisa 153 Huss, Matthew 94 INDEX 2S7 Hwang, Andrew 200 Hwang. Jason 200 Hwang. I-uice 200 Hwang, Soo 201 Hyashida. Ryan 90 Hvv-nh.Trina 81 lannaccone, Phil 92 Im. Fred 86 imwalle, Kristen 147 Ingel.Ari 95 Ingham. Caroline 152. 153 Ingram. Tara Si Inman. Vanessa 84 Ip. Keith 201 Ireland. Sean IS). 201 Isaacs, Jennifer 85 Isero. Mark 201 Ishn. Fumiko 201 Ishihara, Michelle 161 Ismaili. Naheed 201 Iyer, An|ah 82 Ja. Nicole 148 Jackmon, Nathan 149 Jackson, Jesse 18. 27 Jackson, Nicole 81 Jackson. Orville 8S Jacobs. Whitney 201 Jacobsen. Joel 94 Jahlvand.Farhad 201 James, Elisabeth 81 Jan, Candace 82 Jang, Seung 201 Jani. Andrea 146, 147 Jeffress, Jeremiah 201 Jen, Greene 94 Jensen, Andy I 50 Jensen, Anne 201 Jensen, Robert 201 Jesfield, Erin 147 Jesmok. Desiree 201 Jewish Student Union 104 Jhun. Jay 91 Jim. Kevin 20! Jimenez. German 90 Jimenez, Martha 27 Joe, Eric 301 John, Sung)in 201 Johnck, Seb 152, I5J Johnson, Audra 82 Johnson, Courtney M8. 1 J9 Johnson. Gary 1 50. 151 Johnson. Giana 147 Johnson, Heather 85 Johnson. HoHy 82 Johnson. Jamila 202 Johnson, Kari I i8 Johnson. Lawrence 202 Johnson, Michelle 84 Johnson. Serina 82 fohnson.Todd 91, ISO Johnson. Wade 9 J Johnston. Dannv 89 Johnston, Liz 82 joty, Ohvia 202 Jonas, Che Garcia 95 Jones. Jennie 85 Jones, Jessica 84 Jones, Kenvon I J2 Jones. Robby I 32 Jones, Tamu 202 Jordan, Alice 102 Jordan. Icif 20? Jordt. Gus 88 Joiirnel. Coraline 84 Jung. Derek 9J Jung. Helen 202 Jung, Lie 202 Jung. Steve 86 Jiirgens, Jennifer 85 jurgens. Sherri 85 K Kamen. Lindsey 119 Kameny, Steven 202 Kamikihara. Kathy 202 Kan. Lih 202 Kanavama, Emi 85 Kandel, Dana 82 Kang, Hyesoon 202 Kando, Leah 81 Kang.Tim 94 Kang.Yilo 88 Kanishak, Jayne 146, 147 Kansara, Rahul 202 Kaplan. Lindsay 82 Kappa Delta Rho 90. 91 Kappa Gamma 8 i Kappa Kappa Gamma 8i. 8 5 Kappa Sigma 9 1 Kappler. Frank 95 Kappler, Kate 81 Karkus, Steve 91 Kasser, John 1 j9 Katz. Michael 89 Kawaja. James 1 5i Kearney. Mather 89 Kearney, Sarah 85 Kebo. Michael 203 Keebler, Audrey 81 Kct-nan. Melissa 81 Kcilch. Marlena 153 Kelley. Erin 1 38 Kellner, Tina 161 Kemp.AIhe 124. 135 Kennedy, Billv I i2 Kennon, Kobie 140 Kerns, Andrew I 5 5 Kerr, Clark 87 Kestenbaum, Mike 9 3 Khalil. Mark 303 Khasiginn, Kirk 89 Khouri. Issa 93 Khuu.Duke 203 Kiefer. Peter 122 Kilgariff, Theresa 161 Killian, Jennifer 303 Kilhan, Robert 203 Kim, An 303 Kim, Dave 92 Kim, Emihe 203 Kim, Eun 203 Kim, Gma 8 3 Kim. Grace 129 Kim. Hoo 303 Kim, Hvon; igmi 203 Ka. Queenu- 202 K-u-stner, Juliet 8 3 Kahn, Michael 89 Kallus, Michral 94 Kallus, Mike 122 Kalt, Damon 9 3 Kama], Mark 86 Kamata. Jun 202 Kim. Jen 83 Kim. Jenn 83 Kim.Jeong-Ah 203 Kim, Jin- Vi 203 Kim, John 92 Kim. Miki 82 Kim. Mvung 303 Kim.Saejin 303 Kim, Sandra 204 Kim. Soong 204 Kim, Steve 91, 204 Kim. Sun 85 Kim, Sung 204 Kim. Susan 139, 204 Kim.Tae 204 Kim.Tania 204 Kim.Youn-Soo 204 Kim, Young 93 Kincaid. Mike 88 King, Erik 93 King. Malt 88 King, Paul 92 Kmg, Stephen 89 Kingston, Maria 82 Kinoshita. latsuva 204 Kmter, Johnna 8 5 Kirehner, Ryan 86 Kirk. D.Wylik 94 Kitagdwa. June 80, 204 Kitamura. Molly 80 Kitamura. Naoko 204 Kitayania, May SO Kittredge. Brad 94. 122 Kittredge. Nick 121, 122, 123 Kivitz. Gabby 8 5 Kiyoi, Kevin 204 Kiyomura, Dana 85 Klankowski, Kathy 81. il, ! 18 KIrin. Bridget 81 Klein, Samantlia 84 Klnnman, Ronen 89 Kline, Marilyn 204 Khris. Jen 82. 125 Klotz. r oiig 91 Kncubuhl, josh oi Knifong, Genoveva 205 Knowles, Joe 108 Knveppel, John 88 Ko. Cynthia 205 Ko. David 305 Ko. Joseph 92, 205 Ko.WjTine 205 Koberg. Scott 125 Koesta, Stephanie 84 Koh. David 95 Kohfeld, Cher)l 83 Koiso, George 91 Kojima.Yujin 205 Kolbovic, Renata 148. 149 Komala.Temy 205 Kong, Conrad 205 Kong, Deborah 205 Kong. Monica 205 Koo, Michelle 80 Korchin. Marc 305 Koshland, Sarah 8 3 Kost, Daryi 205 Kostick. Rick 91 Kouchnirenko, Evgenia 205 Kozuli. Gordan 145 Krah.Tina 140 Krakue, Joyce 205 Kralevich.Nick 205 Krantz, Greg 88 Krapf, Kevin 205 Kraut, Emilia 305 Kraybill, Karen 83 Kresser. Mark 95 Kretchmar. Claudia 1 5 i Krumholz. Marline 85 Krumholz. Sarah 85 Krumins. Riki 132, 12 3 Kruse, David 1 34 Ku, Jennifer 205 Ku, Kevin 206 Ku.Taehoon 306 Kuan, Caroline 206 Kubo.Yuko 206 Kubota. Robin 206 Kuchern, Kara 84 Kuehn, Katrina 83 Kuka. Marv 82 Kumar. Vinav 89 Kumetz, La -ne 85 Kuo. Jonathan 206 Kuo. Mary 84 Kuo, Sandv 206 Kusinski, Greg 140. 206 Kuusinen, Sandra 82 Kuznetsov. Polina 206 Kwan, Damon 206 Kwock, Lindv 206 Kwock. Eva 206 Kwok, Candice 1 35 Kwok, Denise 81 Kwon, Hyun-Soo 206 Kwon, Soo-Jung 206 Kwon, Sungwook 206 Kwong. Karen 206 Kwong, Karen 307 Labagh. Justin 132, 153 Lacy, Ste en 207 Laentman, David 95 Lai, Jennifer 207 Lai, Pauline 307 Lai. Roy 88 Lainer. Arik 91 Lam.Alvin 87 Lam, Betty 307 Lam, Bonnie 80 Lam, Cedric 307 Lam. Chik 207 L.im, Ella 81 Lam. Hugh 307 I am, Mandv 84 Lam, Sarah 307 Lam.Wmnic 207 Lambda Chi Alpha 90 1 andau. Josh 135 Landrclh, Abigail 84 Landreth, Ross 87 Laney, Mark 207 Lang, Noah 89 Lange. Joan 207 Langworthv, Corey 92 Lamer. Mitch 91 Lanza. Guido 87 La ' O. Franccsca 148. 149 Lash, Jared 90 LaShell. Lindsay 8 3 Latham. Sarah 207 Lau.AIan 207 Lau. Anionia 207 Lau, Kevin 92 Lauridsen. Christina 207 Lautenschleger. Janelle 81 Lavelle, Annie 128. 129 Lavelle, Kathleen 128. 129 Lavezzo, Francesca 1 5 3 Lavia,Tom 95 Lavia.Tonv 95 Lawenda, Steve 208 Lawn. David 1 50 Lazar, Ann 308 Lazar, Sarah 8 1 Lazar, Tara 148 Lazaro. Eddie 208 Le, Hoi 9 3 Le, Lorraine 129 Le Duff. Julie 101, 208 Leander, Jennie 140, 141 Leb, SImonne 82 Ledwith, Brain 93 Lee. Andy 91,208 Lee. Audrey 208 Lee, Barbara 29 Lee, Benjamin 94 Lee. Bonnie 82 Lee, Brad 92 Lee, Brian 208 Lee, Bruce 308 Lee, Carolyn 83 Lee. Carrie 128. 129 Lee, Charles 92 Lee. Chun 308 Lee, Cohn 208 Lee. Cyndi 129 Lee. Danah 208 Lee, David 208 Lee. Debbie 80. 208 Lee. Dennis 308 Lee, Diana 208 Lee, Diane 80 Lee, Dinan 91 Lee. Dora 208 Lee, Elisa 81 Lee. Ehzabeth 85 Lee. Emily 309 Lee, Esther 309 Lee, Heather 209 Lee, Hee 309 Lee, Helen 81 Lee, Hong Nin 309 Lee. Ian 92 Lee. Ingyu 309 Lee. Iris 309 Lee, Jane 80 Lee, Jessica 209 Lee, Ji-Young 209 Lee, John 9 3 Lee. Jong-Mi SO Lee, Juhong 209 Lee. Julie 1 38. I 39 Lee, Lap 209 Lee. Luke 209 Lee, Michael 92. 209 Lee, Peter 92 Lee, Royce 209 Lee, Samantha 209 Lee, Serena 210 Lee, Sharene 81 Lee, Sharon 8 1 Lee, Susan 210 Lee, Teresa 210 Lee, Terry 210 Lee, Venetia 210 Lee,Waylaml 310 Lee, Wayne 87 Lee,Yun 210 Lehman. Jill 210 Lei, Warren 86 Leon, Frank 210 Leon, Kathleen 210 Leonen. Ruby 2 10 Letcher, Kim 85 Letona, Balam 86 Letson, Brian 91 Leung. Camille 80 Leung, Christopher 310 Leung, David 210 Levine, Stephanie 84 Lewis, Andrea 2 10 Lewis, Ivan 1 50, 151 Lewis, Suzanne 82 Lewy. Magdalena 1 55 Li. Angle 210 Li. Arthur 86 Li. Barn Wan 210 Li, tris 211 Li. Jenny 81 Li, John ' 9 3 Li. Kit 211 Li, Vivian 21 1 Li.Yin 311 Liang, Danny 2 1 1 Liang, Sarah 21 I Liao Ellen 80 Liao. Hsing-Chieh 21 1 Liao, Janip 21 1 Liao.Will 95 Licht, Jill 8 5 Lieu. Susan 21 1 Ligon. Kenneth 21 1 Lifes. David 92 Lilla, Jennifer 31 1 Lim, Jearmette 21 1 Limon, Ed 211 Lin, Bebnda 211 Lin, Chien Ya 21 1 Lin. Dorothy 84. 211 Lin. Ed 93 Lin, Eric 93 Lin, Grace 82 Lin, LHsien 211 Lin. Karen 81.212 Lin, Kink 94 Lin. Lisa 80 Lm, Lucy 3 12 Lin,Michele 153 Lm. Sarah 85 Lin.Ting-hsm 213 Lin.Tonv 212 Lin.Yeechun 212 Lin. Yvonne 83 Ling. Jason 212 Ling, Wilkam 94 Liow, Chang 2 1 2 Lipken, Rayy 87 Lising, Natalie 212 Little, Courtney S3 Littlepage. Amy 1 54. 15 5 LilvinolT. Gene S9 Liu.Albt-rt 212 Liu, Anna 2 1 2 Liu. Annie 212 Liu, Bob 212 Liu, Chi 213 Liu. Cindy 212 Liu, Justin 21 3 Liu. Lillian 213 Lm, Margaret 2 1 3 Liu. Raymond 21 3 Liu. Stan 91 Liu.Tingting 21 3 Liu. Vivian 213 Liwnicz, Benjamin 95 Lloyd, Enid 82 Lloyd. Eric 86 Lo. FeUx 86 Lo. Marcus 92 Lo, Marvin 2 1 3 Lo. Virginia 31 3 Lo.Wen-vee 82 Lockburner, Warren 87 Logan. Wilhan 213 Long.Tracey 124. 125.313 Loo, Grace 31 3 Lopata, Heather 81 Lopez, Alisha 125 Lopez, Eric 145 Lopez De Ayala. Alfonso 2 1 3 Lorenzo. Josephine 2 1 i Lorton, John 94 Louie, Casev 149 Love, Serena 21 3 Lovely, Louella 1 IS. 119 Low, Karen 2 1 3 Low. Kwieyang 2 1 3 Lowenthal, Arma 83 Lowes, Robyn 8 1 Loyd. Kelly 119 Lozano. Jean-Mane 148 Lu, David 214 Lu. Linda 214 Ludwig. Juhe 82 Lugo-Alonzo, Jennifer 2 1 4 Lukius, Jimmy 214 Lum. Cvnthia 214 Luna, Jessica 161 Lundy, Mathew 214 Luong, Sandi 2 14 Lurie, Matlan 89 Luu. Minh 92 Ly. Hung 86 Lynch. Heather 82 lyons. Heather 82. 214 Lyubovny, Vlad 314 M Ma. Jamie 214 Ma. Joung Ma, Shaon 85 Maas, Jennifer 81 Macdonald. Burns 173 MacDonald. Jered 89 MacLennan. Mahsa 148 Mace. Aaron 125 MacGilliyray, Eva 82 Macias, Lon 8 1 Mackie. Jannine 83, 1 53 Madrigal. Matthew 87 Mah, Jon 93 Maha. Bobby 149 Mahal, Bobby 149 Mahmood , Tg 2 3 1 Mahoney, Jennifer 8 5 Mailhol. Andrew 91 Mainini, Scott 1 50 Mam. Russell 93 Mak.Tim 145 Malik. Ramina S3 Mallon.Mark 124. 135 Malsberger. John 94 Mahonev, Megan 2 I 5 Man. Karena 21 5 Manasse, Mark 93 Mangano. Sarah 85 Mann, Flech 95 Mannen, Pei gg) ' 138, 129 Manning, Drew 93 Manning, Jason 94 Manson. Jeff 91 Mapa, Angela 1 3 5 Mar, Wei 215 Marable. Theresa 2 I 5 Marcotte, Adam 94 Marcus, Daniel 21 5 Marcus, Jeff 95 Mares, Susan 21 5 Marfatia, Rabin 2 I 5 Manani, Natalie 83, 125 Mariano, jefTrev 2 1 5 Mariucci, Steve 1 17 Markericius, Marius 95 Markman, Meredith 3 1 5 Marks. Sean 132, 133 Marquez, Andrea 2 1 5 Marquez. Sylvia 2 1 5 Marshall. Jenn 82 Martm, Paul 45 Martin, W Wingren 86 Martinez, Marianne 85 Martins. Jen 82 Marucheck. Jennifer 1 53 Marzmn. Rachel 85 Mashy. Danielle 119 Mason, Andrew 1 34, 135 Mason, Jennifer 1 19 Massa, Danielle 83 Massev, Dua 82 Massey, Manika 82 Mast, Alexander 95 Masuda, Noriko 31 5 Matharu, Amandeep 2 1 5 Mather. Dan 87 Matheson, Kristen 1 55 Matsuoka. Masakazu 3 1 5 Matsutani.You 2 1 5 Mattis. Aras 91 Matzke, Alexis 85 Mauceh. David 215 Mauer. Melia 82 May, Jason 94 May, Katie 161 May, Rachel 85 Mav.Tanja 216 Maykut, Chris 86 Mayo, Pool 93 Mazaroff, Diane 95 Mazzarino. Vito 93 Mazzola, Amber 82 McAdam. Greg 89 McCallister.Tate 88 McCandless.Time 95 McCart, Melani 161 McCarthy, Jamie 8 5 McCaffrey 1 50 McCaskili, M)Tt 216 McClintock, John 88 McCormick. Codv 151 McCue, Justin 1 3 5 McDamel, Nancy 1 39 McEachern, Lisa 83 McElligott, Michael 89 McEnerney, Molly 2 1 6 McFarland. Matt 145 McGaffie. Hanifa 216 258 i i)i;x McGill, Eric !5J McGlynn. Ellen 85 McGonigal, Kerry 150 McGraw, Andrew 94 McGregor. Ranald 15. ' , I 5 i McGruder. PrfnticT M. ' . Hi McKce. Erik 95 McKcevcr.Teri 147 McKellog, Came 82 McKeown, Kara 8 J McKinlcy. Caren . ' 16 McLaughlin, Rvan 89 McLendon, Aaron 95 McLouglin, Jon 1 5 i McManigal, Barncv 95 McManus, Ryan 1 2 5 McNamara, Meredith 82 McQueen, Anwar 132, lii Meadows. Dexter 216 Meeds. Jennv 81 Meher. John 95 Mvhta. Sheetal 85 Mrixner. Emilv 85 Mejia, Marcos 9J Melamud, Ori 86 Melmed, Zane 94 Mengel, Laurie 216 Menor, Melissa 85 Merfalen. Sherri 216 Mercer, Lmdsev Si Merrill, David 216 Me cher, Jennifer 8 I Meshel. Dave 94 Metropoulos, Christine 216 Melwaliy. Avman 2 1 6 Mew, Kenley 216 Mever, Andrew 9] Mevers. Am 84 I Meyers, Julie 155 I Meyers. Ryan 94 I Miano. Johnny 216 I Michelli, Jessica 85 i Michiels, Liz 82 ! Mickeal. Brett 95 Mikhail, Andrew 88 Mikuhs. Kathleen 216 Milano. Bob 150, 151 Milburn. Jen S3 Millard. Molly 84, 129 Miller, Andrew 1 50 Miller. Betsy 82 Miller, Corey 9 J Miller. Con 147 I Miller, Geoffrey 216 . Miller. Mike 150. 151 Milne. Ann 84 Mimoto.Audrev 216 Mmerva. Michelle 217 Miranda, Alexis 80 Miranda, Analee 81 Miry, Shokooh 8 1 Mirzazadeh. Levda 82 Mistrv, Purvi 217 Mitchell, Alfie 1 34 Mitchell, Gregorv 217 Mitchell. Jason 217 Mitchell, Megan 15i Mitchell, Teresa 82 Mitzel, Krista 84 Mo, Carohn 85 Mocci. James 90 Modjtahedi, Simak 217 Moeinv, Nada 85 Moggio, Brandon 125 Mohlberg, Ryan 94 Mohler. Paul 150 Mohrman. Ryan 94 Molina. EvelvTi 1 29 Molnar. Derek 9] Moloughney, Jeff 95, 122 Monsef . Mansooreh 2 1 7 Montagna, Lvn 82 Monies, Diana 217 Monti, Lily 125 N4oon. Jane 80 Moonal, Shalabh 88 Moonsamv, Neil 2 1 7 Vloore, Charles 4 3 Vloore, Mike 91 Vloore, William 145 Vloralcs. Jessica 85 oran,Tim 217 Morgan. L ' nn 82 Morgan. Melissa 2 1 7 ori. Hana 217 wlonn. Reca 90 klorioka, Joanie 217 4orishige, iMark 146 ilorkemo, Arne 125 loro, Rob 95 Morris, Jennifer 84 Morse, Tyler 87, 217 Moten. Keith 155 Motes. Joe 89 Motlow. Lein 94 Mo aflarian. Daiius 1 5 i Mu, Phi Si Mu. Thorntnn 93 Muir. William 17. )0 Muni, lyoti 2 17 Munoz, Carlos 27. Munson, Steven 2 17 Murphy. Bryan 87 Murphy, Cheryl 147 Murphy. Dan 88 Murphy, Meghan 83 Murphy. Miteh 87 Murray. Scott 1 50 Muskal.Adam 95 Muslim Student Union 105 Myer. Brian 89 N Nadel.Josh 88 Nagel, Erika 217 Naidas. Mel 89 Narayan, Sharad 219 Narta, Timothy 219 Nelson. Pam ' 149 Nerney. Leigh 80 Nevard, Natalie 153 Neve, Gerrit 94 Newmark, Matt 95, 125 Newmeyer, Chris 91 Ng, Jennifer 85, 219 Ng, Kevin 2 1 9 Ng, Michelle 219 Ng. Nicholas 92. 219 Ng, Norman 219 Ng. Thomas 219 Ngai, Theresa 219 Ngo. Liem 219 Ngok, France 2 I 9 Nguyen. An 219 Nguyen. Chau 219 Nguyen. Christy 80 Nguyen, Hung 92, 219 Nguyen, Katie 84 Nguyen, Ngoc-Lan Nguyen, Quyen Nguyen, Stephen 9] Nguyen, Van 92 Nichols. Jennifer 81 Nichols. Kvle 122 Nichols. Pete 87 Nicklas, Valerie 160, 161 Nickle, Do ' g 150 Nichols, Peter 219 Nickolai, Crystal 219 Nicoles, Lorraine 219 Ninemire, Diane 161 Nishimoto, Christine 135 Nivas, Rachna 82 Noguchi. Takahiro 3 5 Nord, Ryan 91 Norian. David 219 Noriega. Rufo 219 Norman, Michelle 82 Nowfar, Sep 86 Nowinski. Allene 8 3 Nursahm.Wilham 219 o Oades, Mary US Oblath, David S9 Oblath. Elizabeth 85 OCallahan. Chelsea 85 O ' Connell. Dan 1+6 O ' Connell, Hillary 81 O ' Connor, Brian 125 O ' Connor. Katie 81 Octet, Men ' s 97 Oda, Mike 91 O ' Doyle, Phinney 94 Odzalt,Tanja 219 Oelschig, Trevor 86 Ogihara, Kaoru 85 Ogus, Scott 89 Oh, Grace 80 Oh, Keith 219 Ohye.Maile 8+, 128. 129 Okamoto. Scott 9 J Olhava. Schellev 219 Olazaba, Javier 9 1 Olenick, Blair 82 Oliver. AUson 85 Oliver, Bruin 150. 151 Oliver. ).i k 86 OIness. Ch.lrlie 95 Olsen, Dave 88 Olsen. Jill 84 Olson. Jason 89 Olston, Chris 90 O ' Malley, brin 85 Omega. Chi 84, 90 Omega, Psi 8i Omicron, .Mpha Pi 81 Otnicron, Sigma Pi 79 O ' nan.Tini 94 O ' neal. Morenike 219 O ' Neill. Eileen 81 Ong, Deborah 2 1 9 Ongerth.. Ann Michelle 85 Onislie, Ade 8 I Ono. Emiko 85, 15i Onstead, Shellie 128. 129 Onton. Julie 219 Order of the Golden Bear 98 Oriel. Joan 219 Ornelas, Raul 125 Orncllas, Mindy 8!, 1)5 Orozco, Natalie 85 Orphanos. Kate 64 Orr, Joanna 82 Ortega, Jesus 219 Ortiz, Lupe 91 Oskarsdottir, Aslaug 219 Oswald. Stephanie 8 J O ' Toole. Maureen 1 !8, 1 i9 Ou, Grace 80 Ouh, Young 219 Owens, Joe 1 i2 Oxiey, Jennifer 219 OxIeyButler. Shalena 82 Oziel, Stacey 84 Ozolinsh, Lenards 154, 155 Paananen, Lisa 219 Padilla.Ali 221 Paik, Samuel 86 Pak, Benedict 221 Pak, Josephine 22 1 Pakravan, Nima 221 Palacios, Pamela 221 Palmer. Jennifer 1 39 Palmer, John 90 Pan,Bertrand 221 Panella. Veronica 221 Pang, Gladys 221 Pam, John 95 Panizzon. Christie 221 Pankaew. Karen 22 1 Panzer. Carrie 82 Pappas. Kali 81 Pans. William 91 Parish, Beckv 83 Park.Aimee 8 5 Park, Jeong 22 1 Parker, Emily 84 Parker, Jessica 160. 161 Parker. Reagan 8 3 Parks. Nancy 85 Parlen, Andrew 95 Parsons, Neal 95 Parvini. Fattan 221 Pascual. Carl 221 Pascuai. Joseph 221 Pash. Courtney 83 Pasricha, Arvin 94 Patel. David 221 Patel, Steve 95 Patsamarn. Shanida 221 Pau. Catherine 221 Pavel-Ligon. Christine 221 Payne. Catherine 22 1 Payne. Charles 132 Pazzi.Carla 221 Pearce. Drew 1 50 Peasley. Sean 86 Peck, Jeff 95 Pelka, Suzanne 221 Peltason, Jack 20 Pelz,Meh5sa 8 3 Penfold. Marlowe 153 Pera.Tuula 221 Pereyra, Raul 221 Perez, Jeramie 125 Perez, Louis 90 Perissinotio, Francesca 81 Perna. Jennifer 221 Perry, Johnny 221 Pestano, Carolyn 221 Peterson, Amanda 83 Peterson. Bri,in 22 1 Peterson, liigrul 81 Peterson. Rvan 89 Petke. Jonatlian 1 50, 1 5 I Petrini. Jessica 81 Petruccelh, Justin 88 lVtrys.I ' ad.i5 153 Phani, An 80. 22 1 I ' hain. Thanh 221 Phelps. Jennifer 22 3 Phi Delta Theta 83.91 Phi Kappa Tau 90,9! Philbrick, Dale 22 3 Philbrirk,Tom 94 Phillips, Donna Phipps, Patrick 22 i Pi Beta Phi 8 3, 90 Pi Kapp.i Alpha 94 Pi Kappa Phi 9! Pi Lambda Phi 79, 90 Pierce, Brendan 89 Pierce, Jerome 22! Pike, Melissa 85 Pike, Miles 89 Pinto, Crrla 15! Pinto, Luis 155 Pipkin, Robert 88 Pitman, Jon 94 Plageman, Elizabeth 8 3 Plotirsky, Rachel 223 Plowdeli, Mansa 82 Pollack, Noah 95 Ponce de Leon-.Apodaca, Sharfin 223 Pond, Joshua 223 Poon. Edward 22! Poon.Kwok 22 5 Poon. Serena 8 5 Popp. Hike 129 Posalski, Jana 85 Post. Malcolm 1 5 i Pothini.Venu 22 5 Pottrell, Bud 86 Poulos, Valerie 148 Powell, Pete 95 Power, Erin 155 Powers, Lindsay 8 5 Praetorius, Bobbie 8 5 Pramov, Allison 8 5 Pramuk. Chris 95 Pratter, Mike 9 5 Prescott, Libbie 81 Price, Brennan 86 Price, Charles 90 Price. Megan 223 Procel, Brian 9] Pryor. |eff 22! Psi Upsilon 92 Puente. Antonio 22 3 Pugh. Kevin 1 52 Pun.Nancv 22 5 Q Quach, Nancy 22i Quach, Nathan 22 3 Quadhamer, David 22 3 Quan. Scott 22 3 Quest, Ben 95 Quezon. Ron 223 Quigg, Carter 82 Quinnan, Emily 81, 22i Quiroga, Jaime 1 50 Quok. Kristen 223 R Ra, Jane 85 Raaz, Brandee 85 Racho. Erik 223 Rachwald. Inga 84 Radich. Filaree 223 Radley. Kevin 35 Rados, Derek 95 Ragasa, Terry 89 Rahimian, Sara 82 Rai. Kamini Rainusso, Anna 223 Raiszadeh. Kian 149 Ramos. Grace 22 3 Ramsey, Ross 122 Ramussen. Nicole 82 Randhawa, Navneet 22 3 Rankin, Shelly 81 Rao, Nagasalish 22 3 Rappaport, Ron 22i Rasala, Beth 1 38 Rattray, Nick 155 Haul li, Irmeiigard 45 Rauchwirger. Adina 85 Rawson, Rick 87 Razani. Babak 22 i Razarn. Ahcia 8 3 Razzari. Alicia 1 38 Rejgan. Ronaltl 30 Rebhun. COrrine 82 Reden. Carrie 125 Reden. Carrie 124 Redford. Joseph 95 Reding. Katie 147 Redwine, Jack 94 Rced.Allie 82 Reeves. John 161 Reggiardo, Gina 81 Rehrer, Matthew 91 Reid.Jake 94 Reilly, Tricia 81 Reisman, Lauren 82 Resnick, Assaf 86 Ress. Bill 70, 94 Reyes. Deborah 82 Re es. Kristian 223 Reyes, Nate 95 Reyes, Rosa 82 Reynard, Brent 95 Reynoso. Rafael 22 3 Rhein, David 153 Rhinehart. Melanie 81, 223 Rianda, Jason 1 50 Rice, Christian 9 3 Rich, Shannon 81. 223 Richardson, Penn 1 5 3 Richman, Susanne 84 Rickenbacher, Lisa 22i Ricketson, Cara 81 Rief, Gil 87 Riesz. Darren 224 Rifenbark, Rick 94 Rigal, Jaime 89 Riley. Jessica 85 Ringelmann, Mercy I 53 RUch, Devon 152, 153 Rivera, Rick 95, 125 Rivest, Clayton 224 Rizzo, Liz 140 Roberts, Michael 224 Roberts, Wes 88 Robertson, Catherine 84 Robie, Ginnie 80 Robinson. Mike 94 Robledo. Xochitl 224 Robles, Maria 224 Rocha. Ricardo 224 Roche, Renee 82, 224 Rockman, Suzanne 82 Rodarte. Jose 224 Rodarte. Sonia 224 Rodgers. Douglas 86. 224 Rodrigues. Sasha 224 Rodrigues. Alejandro 224 Rodrigues. Norma 24 Rodriguez, Eric 90 Rodrigu ez. Juan 89 Rodriguez, Vince 86 Roffe, Nico 91 Rogers, Sequoia 224 Rohr, Steve 1 5 3 Rohrer, Cmdy 82 Rojas, Carlyn l6l Rolley, Ashiie 148 Rolson, Mark 153 Romas, Jamie 84 Romasanta, Rodney 224 Roney. Steve 89 Rosales, Dennis 224 Rosenbaum. Jasonn 89 Rosenberg, David 88, 224 Rosenberg. Lisa 8 1 . 224 Rosenberger, Jeff I 53 Rosenblatt, Adam 125 Rosete, Janet 224 Roshensky, Max 89 Rosner. Shivani 85 Ross. Jennifer 224 Ross, Robert 224 Rossi, Stephen 88 Roswell. Coker 93 Roth. Tom 95 Rothbard, Jeremy 95 Rowse, Kristen I 5 3 Ruble, John 43 Rullo, Steve 125 Rubenstein, Jennifer 224 Runes, Krista 8 3 Rutherford, Rey- nard il5, I 16, 224 Ryder. Kirsten 225 Sabon. Lisa 82 Sachs, Kicrsten 82 Saechao, Kaochoy 225 Safaci.Javad 225 Sakabe.Yuki 225 Sakhuja, Git.injali 225 Salanga, Earl 86 Salas.Angehta 225 Salazar. Edward 225 Salazar. Mariseth 225 Salbiila. Brian 225 Salcrdo, Helrn 147 Salcedo, Raymundo 225 Salman. Jeff 86 Salomon, Micha 225 Salter. Steve 91 Sanadan, Erwin 91 Sanchez, Enrique 225 Sanchez. Kaili 82 Sanchez, Laura 225 Sanchez. Odette 225 Sandhu. Jasprit 225 Sandler. Melissa 225 Sandoc. Emma 8 5 Sandovac, Christopher 89 Sandoval. Tony 1 55 Sansom, Stephanie 129 Santhanam, Kumaran 225 Santiago. Brian 225 Santiago. David 225 Santiago, Gabe 94 Santos, Peter 225 Santos, Tiffany 225 Santoso, Chris 149 Sanusi, Lily 225 Sanver. Dilek 225 Sardjono. Maya 84 Sarhad, Jon 94 Saria. Oliver 225 Sarid.Yaron 226 Sarkany. Sergio 89 Sarmiento, Joe 86 Sarraf, Stella 8 1 Sarver. Amy 81 Sasso. Marios 88 Sau, Linda 226 Saunders, Jamie 84 Savage, Latrina 226 Savage, Sarah 82 Savelle. Alexa 8 3 Sawhnum. Anyshka 82 Sawyer. Susan 81 Scarborough, James 155 Schaad. Kristy 85 Schiebulhut, Laura 81 Schlenke.Todd 93 Schmidt. Jim 150 Schn eider, Carrie 1 3 5 Schneider, Heather I 35 Schneider, Jav 70 Schneider, Stone 94 Schoellhammer, Hans 86 Schofield, Bill 94 Schofield. Billy 1 32 Schonauer, Anne 8 1 Schonbachler, Katharine 226 Schoonover, Casey 226 Schrol . Allan 226 Schow, Melanie 8 1 Schuchman, David 95 Schueller, Evi 1 38 Schultz. Emil 89 Schupp. Clayton 86 Schwartz, Christine 226 Schwartz. Erin 84 Schwartz. Jill 82 Schwartz. Richard 226 Scott, Elena 226 Scott. Malaika 226 Scott. Robert 226 Scotty, Mary 140 Scroggs, Kari 226 Scruggs, Devin 1 1 9 Sean.Willaim Owen 89 Sedano, Amelia 84 Seeman. Michael 87 Seflin, Susan 226 Sellman-Johnson. Kris 95 Semitsu. Junichi 226 Senior Class Council 97. 98. 99 Serranzana, Christopher 226 Sha. Sharon 1 5 3 Shah. Amit 95 Shah, Tama 82 Shah.Tanvi 83 Shale, Chris 89 Shannon. Linda 226 INDEX 259 Shapira, Harel 95 Shaplt-y. Aaron H5 Sharma, Bonita 227 Sharnia, Chintu 92 Sharp. Preston 1 SO Sharpies, Benjamin 227 Shau hncssv. DeeDi-c 8 J ShaM%Ju Shan 227 Shaw.Wei-Li Shav, Yvonne 81 Shea, Greg 91 Sheldon. Steve 87, 227 Shell. Daniel 95 Shelton.Todd 150 Shen.Mary 82 Shen. Patricia 227 Shenefelt, George 88 Shepard, )odi 8 J Sheppard. Ben 145 Sherwood, Katherine 35 Sherwood, Toni 2 27 Shew, Ngai 227 Shi. Yuan 227 Shiau. Sophia 227 Shich, Cvnthia 227 Shieh. Kate 82,227 Shieu, Aileen 82 Shih, Maria 227 Shih. Sarah 227 Shim, Dan 91 Shima, Knsten 1 29 Shm. Gene 227 Shin, Grace 227 Shmg. Leon 92 Shmtani, Kelly 228 Shiesinger. Amir 89 Shneider. Jay 94 Shore, Melinda 82 Short, Josh 9? Shprung. Hdla 82 Shu. Yew 94 Shum.VKky 228 Sibley. Cohn 95 Sickk-r, Judd, Jason Hardy 87 Sidd, David 228 Siddighi, Sam 227 Siddique.Yacoob 47 Sidhom. Orkida 228 Siehold.Wendi 125 Sigma Chi 80 SigmaKappa74, 7b, 80.Si,84, 85,90 Sigma Pi 9 J Sigma Phi 1-p-silon 75,90,92 SiLnd, Jotv 228 Sikora. Bart 145, 147 Silveira, David 228 Silver. Alex 145 Sliver, Anne 84 Silverberg. Dave 89 Sim. Jae 228 Sims, Kathleen 152, 15i Sin, Mei 228 Sincharoen, Gewm 1 H, I J5 Sincharoen. Sirinda 1 15 Sinclair, Marisa 8 1 Singer, I.isa 8 i Singer, Shannon 84 Smgh. Jesse 88 Singh, Shane M2. 228 Siobal. Ronald 227 Sircar. Kanta 227 Sirota, Jason 89 Sito, Dongmei 228 Siu, Myron 228 Skubatt-h, Maya 228 Slant 108 Sliffe, Nic 125 Sloan, Gretchen 8 J Slowjk, Vuloria 8 i Smernes. Jennifer 84 Smith, Amy 80, 83 Smith. Ana 228 Smith, Ashley 8i Smith, Brodie 9] Smith, Dean 229 Smith, Imdsev 8i Smith, Megan 1 5 i Smith, Ryan 229 Smith. Sharon 84 Smith, Sherrise 140, 141 Smolinisky. Lisa 84 Snijdcr, tike 140 Snook, Mike 91 Snowiss. Caroline 8 i Soderman, Tcnaya I 5 5 Sokolowska, Ehza 140, 141 Solon, Brian 229 Solorzano, Erica 229 Sondhi, Jav 86 Soriano, Li7a 82 Sotelo, Aaron 86 Soto, Don 90 Sou, Jung 229 South, Brian 229 Spear, Pete 1 5 i Spieker, Nevin 95 Spillane, Dan 229 Spittler, Brooke 1 J8 Spivak. Daniel 229 Spivak, Laura 85 Spivak. Maxim 229 Stanton. Jessica 125 Slrbrier. Siacv 84 Stenzel, Nicholas 229 Stephen. Sham 229 Stephens, Justin 95 Stephens. Lane 95 Stephenson, Debbie 80 Stern. Peter 94. 122 Sterne. Nikki 81 Stewart, Brian 1 5 i Stewart, Michael 1 32, 1 33 Stewart, Tobv 88 Stien, Jeff 135 Stilabower, George 107 Stillman, Jenn 82 Stirling, Jason 64 Stoecker, Jim 95 Storek, Julia 8 3 Stranknian, Anna 85 Strathman.Terrv 45 Strauss, Tracy 229 Strelzow. Adrian 94 Strickland, Chad 93 Strobel.Dave 89, 158 Strober, Zachary 229 Stronach, David 44 Strong, Emilv 84 Strong, Katie 8 1 Stuart, Rebecca 83 Student Parent Project 101 Sturla. Shana 15 3.229 Su. Edward 229 Su, Jonathan 92 Su, Susun 85,229 Sue.Elisa 138 Suen, Christine 2 30 Sueur, Alex 149 Sugar. Davna 84 Sugarman. Amv 85 Suh, Richard 2 iO Suka, Richard 44 Sukhu. Tanya 82 Sullender. Lara 8 3 Sullivan, Mike 86 Summers, Stephen 95 Sumner, Ryland 150. 151 Sung. Pil 2 30 Sung.Wei-Ling 2 iO Susson, Andrea 83, 119 Sutherland. Taylor 89 Sutton. David 149 Swain, Damn 9) Swanson. Taylor 8 1 Swart. Jenny 118. 119 Swede, Jenefer 85 Swensrud, Kraig 94 Swift, Rob 86 Sved. Hany 2 W S ' ze, Chak-Yuen 2 30 Sze. Joseph 2 Szele.Ladisiaus 2 iO Szprynger, Pablo 9 1 Szvmanovvski, Damon 145 Tabarsi. Baharak 230 Tabibnia, Shahreoz 89 Tafoya.Iv.in 2 30 Tahir, Jamil ' )1 Tai. Kelly 81 Takagi.Tina . ' 10 Takahashi, Kimberly 2 ill Takasaki, Megumi 161 Takata, Mayuni 2 30 Takeda, Keiko 2 iO Takemura, Don 230 Takenaka, Hiroko 1 5 i Tarn. Beatrice 2 30 ' famony, Lexy 140 Tan, Jon 86 Tan, Jorge 89 Tan.Weehong 2 30 Tan, Wen 211 lanadinata. Lrida Tanaka, Jeiimler 2 !1 lanakatsiibo. Heidi 8 5 laiier. Ugur 144. 145 Tang. Ann 2 J 1 Tang, Disnev 2 J2 1 Tang, Hoan 2 il Tang, Linda 85 Tanner, David 231 Tarasen, Danielle 83 Tarin, Lucy 211 Latum. Kelley 140 Tatikian.Tma 8 3 Tau Delta 8 3 Tau Kappa Epsilon 70 Taylor, Alex 89 Taylor, Emilv 125 Tavlor, Eric ' 90 Taylor, Jeff 149 Taylor. Kate 8 1 Tchao,Joel 211 Teehankee, Cvnlhia 2 J 1 Tejero, Chervil 80 Teleno. De ng 92 Tendall.Kris 90 Teodoro, Heather 82 Terman, Sharon 82 Terraciano, Jeff 9 3 Terry, Ellie 82 Tessien, Daniel 95 Theringer. Todd 2 1 1 Theta Chi 70. 94 Theta Delta Chi 94 Theta Xi 95 Thiele,Wo!f 153 Thomas, Courtney 85 Thomas. Kelli 81 Thompson, Zach 94 Thomson, Akiko 147 Thong, Kris 85 Thorp. Vivien 82 Thure. Brian 1 17 Tibayan, Liza 2 11 Tibbits. Stephanie 148 Tichy, Megan 81 Tien, Chang-lin 61 Timmons. David 2 3 1 Ting, Jeff 91 T|oe, Ivan 2 1 1 To, Julie 212 Todaro, ]. 86 Todd, Amy 84 Tollstam.Alhson 82. 212 Tonne, Phil 147 Toon, Kathy 148 Topham, Ned 95 Totong,Yenni 111 Tou,Ai-Lun 2 32 Townsend, Kurtis 1 32 Toy, Alan 232 Toy, Elaine 80 Trakadas,Tina 1 18 Tran, Bao 95 Tran, Jessi 81 Tran, Ton 212 Traube, Natasha 2 32 Trimble, Andrea 85 Trinh.Lmda 212 Troeltzsch, Christina 81 Troung.lrang 2 12 True, Jennifer 82 Tsang. Dorcas 2 12 Tsang, Hillary 212 Lsang, Jennifer 2i2 Tsang, Jim 212 Tsang, Ten 82 I ' se. Benny 2 12 Tse, Jennifer 2 32 Tse, Magnolia 2 12 Tsianos, Georgr-John 145 Tsou, Elona 64 Tsui, soma 211 Tsujimoto. Kohei 9 3 Tu. Judy 80 Tu, Katy 233 Tu, Ming Elaine 23 3 Tung, Ru hard 9 1 " lunne . Adrienne 85 Iiirnbrill, Paula 81 riirner, Greg 88 lurner, Nicole 2 33 Upatham, Paul 92 Upshaw, Regan 116, 1 17 Uwaezvok, Iheanyi 2 1 3 V u Valencia, Ahcia 2 33 Valencia, Cynthia 81 Valencia, Monica 233 Vallov, Debra 173 Van, Julie Alyen 82 Van. Leila Metre 83 Van, Nicole Vacas 85 Van, Richard Camp 1 5 1 Van Liere, Wayne 233 Van Pelt, Suzette Vaneckart, Stuart 94 Varnell, Chris 95 Vasquez, Charles 93 Vasquez, Joseph 233 Vastine, Amy 147 Vega, Evelyn 2 33 Vega, Gabriela 233 Velasco, Lilibeth 233 Velasco, Socorro 231 Velasquez, John Jr. 2 3 3 Vida, Vanessa 8 5 Vidah.Erin 213 Vigil, Rosanna 2 14 Villafana, Elaine 214 Villagra, Monica 215 Villamin, Elaine 2 35 Visacki. Djord)e 151 Visher.Alex 153 Volkert.Todd 87 von Hartitzsch. Melanie 1 IS, 147 Volkman, Hannah 1 5 1 Voltattorm. Jennifer 85 Vorhis, Jim 86, 150, 151 Voskanian, Alen 235 Voth, Kevin 89 Vuong, Jenny 80 W Ulitl, AiinM,iru- 82 Ulru h, Adnenn. ' 82 Ulncli, Clint 87 Ullnijiin, Ibmiiiv 125 Lliulcrgr.idiiatc Rcst-artli ApiirenliK- ' shi]) Progr.ini 45 Unik.-I, Ricardo 89 University Students ' {.■()u|ji-r.ui Association M VVakabavashi. Marv 2i5 Walberg, Bret 9+ Walden. Brian 94 Walery. Debbie 119 Walker, Cameron 82 Walker, Faith 2 !4 Walker, Irene 2 34 Walker, Martin 9i Walker, Michael 147 Walker, Tvler 95, 150 Wall, Eric 215 Wallace, Jake 2i5 Wallace, Katherine 2i5 Walls, |ohn 8b Walsh, Anne 161, 2 i5 Walters, Christopher 2 U Wan, Jennv 2 i4 Wan,Tamtnv 81 Wan,Wai 2i5 Wang, .Andress ' 89 Wang, Anting 84 Wang, Bruce 2i5 Wang, Christina 2i5 Wang, Emily 215 Wang, Hsi-Ching 2 14 Wang, Jenniger 1 15 Wang, Johnns 94 Wang, Lei Ya 214 Wang, Lolita 81 Wang, Stes e 9 1 Wang, Tony 215 Wang, Virginia 215 Washington, Lisa 1 15 Watkins, Jill 81 Watson, Kim-Lee 215 Watkinson, Jane I 5 1 Wavrvnen, James 215 Weaver, Brooke 1 1 9 Weaver, Joanne 84 Weaver, Joshua 87 WEbb, (;reg 214 Webb, Susan 85 Weber. Kim 84 Weber, Lisa 8 1 Weber, Mike 91 Weber, Ryan 9 i Wee, Jovcclvn 85 Weeger, Kris 94 Wegbreit , Jennifer 214 Weekes, Sarah Si Wei.Hsin 215 Werner, Barry I 14 WEisenburger, Elizabeth 215 Weiss, Rebecca 85 Wells, Kamilah 2B5 Wells, Trent 114, 135 Wenck, Tyler 88 WEngrovi, Beth 215 Wcnker, Shelly 82 Werdel, Catherine 81,214 Wheeler, Benjamin 90 Whelan, Wendy 147 Whltaker, Chris 88 White, Andrew 88 White, Janet 153 White, Marisa 84 Whiteley, Patrick 86 Whiteside, Michael 234 Whitnell. Rebecca 215 Whitney, Jonathon 235 Wickman, Michelle 119 Wiclkopolski, Ron 90 Wiggins, Maceo 88 Wilcox, Stephanie 129 Wilcox, Tim 88 Wilkinson, Julie 81,235 Will, Loren 91 Will, Steve 91 Willard, Jerrott 117 Willcox,Maia 235 Williams, . aron 86 Williams, Ah 82 Williams. .Arthur 2 36 Williams, Barry 94 Williams, Glenn 88 Williams, Jessica 125 Williams, Mason 2 36 Williams, Robbie 145 Wills, Annie 81 Wilson, Brice 87 Wilson, Heather 84 Wilson, Pete 20, 29 Wilson, Suzanne 217 Winkler, Cole 95 Winton, Matthew 91 Withvcombe, Amber 66 Wittow, David 95 Wo, Eric 217 Wolford, Christy 81 Wojtkow ski, Kristin 217 Wolcott, Kristine 81 Wolfe, Jason 94 Wolff, Justin 86 Won,Jihye 237 Wong, Amy 236 Wong, Andy 92 Wong, Betty 80,216 Wong, Caleb 2 17 Wong, Christopher 2 17 Wong, Clara 2 17 Wong, C larence 2 17 Wong, Denise 236 Wong, Ed 89 Wong, Gordon 89 Wong, Helen 236 Wong, Hi -Ming 217 Wong, Jason 2 37 Wong, Jeanie 2 37 Wong, Ken 2 17 Wong, Kevin 1 5 3 Wong, Kiminii 80 Wong, Nancv 216 Wong, Sanna 2 17 Wong, Stephanie 2 17 Wong, Sylvaine 66 Wong, Wing 2 37 Woo, Bonny 2 37 Woo. Emily 80 Wood, Michael 153 Woodstra, Sue 118, 119 Wovcheese, John 95 Wright, Brad 150 Wright, Emily 8 3 Wright, Peter 149 Wu, ' claudia 217 Wu. Ernesto 237 Wu. Eva 2 17 Wu,Jean 237 Wu, Jennifer 85 ,237 Wu, Jessica 2 17 Wu, Joseph 217 Wu, Nelson 92 WullTson, Gwendolyn 81 Wun, Kenneth 88 Wvrick, Daniel 1 35 Yager, Lisa 82 Yagi, Naoko 2 36 Yakura, Raymond 2 37 Y ' amada, Rvan 1 50 Y ' amamoto, Jason 93 Y ' amamoto, Keala 81 Y ' amashita, Cynthia 217 Y ' ang,. nnle 2 37 Yang, Benjamin 237 Y ' ang, Helen 2 38 Yang, jenny 8 5 Yang, Julia 2 38 Yang, LawTence 239 Yang, Mary 239 Y ' ao, Jennifer 85 Ybarra, Elizabeth 84,219 Yee, Allen 239 Yee,Angehta 2 38 Yee, Eric 76 Yeh,Jean 2 38 Yen, Janet 2 39 Yeo, Gillian 2 39 Yeok, Jennifer 239 Yep, Sandy 84 Y ' eremian, David 89 Yeung, Kin-Shck 218 Yi,Hye 2 38 Yi, James 2 39 Yi, Sarah 219 Yim,Jean 2 39 Y ' lng, Yvonne 85 Yip, Helena 2 39 Yip,William 238 Yoo, Che 238 Ybng, Ronald 239 Y ' oon,Y ' oung-Ho 2 39 Yoon,Hyun 2 39 Yorks. Lvle 125 Yost. Holly 161 Youn, Jm 2 39 Young, Isabelle 8 3 Young, Jason 124,125 Y ' oung, Jeffrey 238 Young, Kahya 1 18, 1 39 Y ' oung, Sarah 2 38 Yriba " rren,Amy 119 Yu, Jenny 80 Yuan, Teresa 80 Y ' uda,Atako 239 Yudell, Buzz 43 Yuen, Lisa 2 39 Y ' uja, Jennifer 85 Yum, John 219 Yurv, Amv 85 Zamora, Ceha 238 Zapata, Michelle 2 38 Zatulovsky, Vlad 86 Zee, Jovce 239 Zeele, Casey 83 Zepeda, Maria 2 39 Zelano, Corinna 85 Zembsch, Mark 1 52 Zeta Beta Tau 95 ZetaPsi 83,95 Zetter, Jennifer 83 Zevas, Craig 239 Zhou, Lu 86 Zim, Jake 95 Zimmerman, Joshua 90 Zuraek, Zaida 239 Zweben, Natalie 81 X Xu, Joseph 2 36 260 INDRX COLOPHON STAFF NOTES ■S a If F.dilor-in-Chief l.aviiut Editor Photo Editor Eife Editor Orgduizdtions Editor Seniors Editor Pulse Editor riters Layout Staff Photographers Other contrihuters Traci Rniwn C ath ' Leung Jon L.in )nn oon Elizabeth D ' Oliveira Nicm Tran Isis Delgado Annie Choi Da id C rnbstick Annie Huang Vincent Ma Mai Ngo Cher l Pascnal Rebecca Prohias Elan Wang Jennifer . u Sarah ' i Margaret . gbovvo Henr Nghe Alison Bonburg Anthon - Chang Esther Cho Tina Panl An Phan Lillian Andjargholi Stephanie Lie i i d e note The sign in the photograph on page 20 jriginallv read, " Pete Wilson is the Vlother of all Fuckers. " C o V e r Paper — Colortech C ' 1 ' 1 white; Berkelc Hills — Pantone 5 9 background with 53 sillionettc; alkv a — t 1 1 embossed bricks; title — 449 background, black t |)c; inset- 2()i bc cled frame, embossed Sather Cate ornament on U.S.E. foil flZS pearle. E n d s h e e t s Blind embossed segment from Sather Gate, Pantone r 9; Hcrff Jones 9-0 silver. Paper Pages 1-16 — Herff Jones 110 Allegiance; pages r-272-HJ 100 Calais. Spot Color Opening — Pantone 5 9; Life section — 434 (academics), warm gra 1 (health and healing); Di ider pages— 1 135. T y p o gr a p h r Electra (Linot pe-Hell); Perpetua, Bauer Bodoni (Monot ' pe); Imago, Aksidenz Grotesk (Berthold [Adobe]) Senior photograph v Lauren Studios, 147 Cla Rd., Rochester, New York 14623 (800) 222-8182 Photo processing Presto Prints, 2315 Telegraph .A e., Berkeley, California 94704 (310) 843- 326S color enlargements Custom Custom Process, 1700 Fifth St., Berkeley, California 94 04 i310) 527-6900 Hardware Power .Macintosh computers, Kanao monitors, LaserMaster Ihiit ' 1800 XL-O and Hewlett Packard LaserJet 4MP printers Software Adobe PageMaker 6.0 Printer Herff Jones, 940 1400 N., Logan, Utah 843212 (800) 453-2732 Sale s Limited copies of this edition are available for S44 (includes domestic shipping and handling; international, please add S5). -Ml orders must be accompomcd with paymcTit (mone will be refunded for sold out editions). .Ml two weeks for dcli cr . Back is s u e s Books from 1986 to present are priced as aboN ' c. Call (510) 642-8247 for pricing on older books. Advert i s i n g Call (510) 642-8247 for rate card and deadline information. Editor ' s N o t e .Almost one year ago todav, I accepted the position as Editor-in-Chief of the Blue and Gold Yearbook. The tweKe months since ha e been filled with late night meetings, overflowing phone messages, dozens of dried out red marking pens, hundred-hour work weeks, computer headaches, and all-nighters. Fortunatelv, all of the stress brought on b these obstacles was counteracted b a highh ' regarded adviser, a talented staff, and an excellent lavout designer who became a trusted and respected friend. M experi- ence as Editor-in-Chief has been one of the most rewarding ot m life. Thank ou to Jason Chan, Jan Crowder, and the front desk staff at Heller Lounge for last minute favors and valuable advice. Thank you to the Media Relations office for providing names, photos, and informa- tion. Special thanks to Jane Roehrig for the much appreciated and always helpful guidance. Your personalih, patience, and arbitration skills were some of the greatest assets in the production of this book. INDF.X 261 Stragt lcrs rush through Sproul in the rain searching Jor shelter. A window opens into the underground level of the i d n Library so students can study hy naturul hqht [u| [)cr lcit|. Evans is reflected in the Hearst Mininq Pool |ah()vc|. Student streches out on two chairs to study. He takes adiantacje of the good lighting on lop of Campbell Hall [left]. ..Jf ' fBB - ' A tree in the Campanile walk-Hay filters the sunlight while being shoitered by the sprinklers.


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