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

 - Class of 1998

Page 1 of 336

 

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1998 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1998 volume:

Ikr,.- »Vr ' . w ' v;. m M t. ' : ..Vt " ...- . - C.: ! ' ■ ■r ' yS " ' y vJC.-i: " ; -- v;.-.jjk. Mai fTi y M ; .v- h-f, ' i ' .X. m m :•!,? ' ' ■■ n ' ■■ ' f?iM Si ' : ' v:. ' ti.v% ' CS B ' Gold VOLUME 124 Blu • Go Id EDITOR Eva Pawlowska MANAGING EDITOR Lina Lee PHOTO EDITOR Matthew Zlotkowski GREEKS EDITOR Leanne Taylor ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR Eric Wong PHOTOGRAPHERS Alexis Garcia, Valerie Goings, Mark Horowitz, Kristine Kwok, John Lin, Cheryl Pascual, Rhett Pascual, An Phan, Jigar Mehta, Richard Reid, Yuki Sato WRITERS Michelle Bautista, Lindsey Davis, Wes Jackson, Gus Jordt, Kristine Kwok, Jigar Mehta, Jenny Michel, Josh Landau, Jake Manabat, Kin Leung, Elizabeth Oh, Cheryl Pascual, Anna Sun, Tiffany Vasquez, Eric Wong DESIGNERS Eva Pawlowska with Sarah Hill, Anna Hernandez, Annie Song ASSISTANTS Hali Henderson, Rupesh Parikh, Stanley Wu Blue Gold Yearbook Business Services BUSINESS MANAGER ADVERTISING Victor Chen ADVERTISING PRODUCTION Jeremy Lau MARKETING Ingrid Besosa, Maggie Chan, Lisa Ribner SALES PORTRAIT APPOINTMENTS Traci Brown, Victor Chen, Christie DeLeon, Alexie Escondo, Xavier Hernandez, Jr., EJ Liao, Shine Lin, Sandra Nunez, Manuel Nufio, Amy Wang, Maitreya Yasuda PORTRAIT ASSISTANTS Gayle Barnabe, Ivy Sum-Sum Cheung, Sal Macasieb, Wesley Salao, Rasheen Smith, Amy Wang SPECIAL THANKS For patience, reassurance, commitment and support: Jan Crowder, Office of Student Affairs Director; Paul Bilgore, president of Lauren Studios; Herff Jones— Jane Roehrig (sales representative), Sally Jones (customer service representa- tive), Debbie Hale (regional sales manager), John McNown (Mission plant manager) Student Publications MANAGER George Stilabower STUDENT SUPERVISOR Xavier Hernandez, Jr. 201 Heller— MLK, Jr Student Union University of California Berkeley, CA 94720-4500 (510) 642-2892 UC Berkeley 21,000 undergraduates; 8,700 graduate students; 10,100 employees Degrees (1996-97): 5,466 undergraduate; 2,563 graduate Robert M. Berdahl, Chancellor Cover and divider page photographs by Prof Charles C. Benton. Department of Architecture, using a cainera mounted to a kite Copyright 1998 Blue Gold Yearbook printed in the united states of AMERICA Dedication and Appreciation KENNETH ISHIDA 1997 Blue Gold PHOTOGRAPHER en was one of the first photographers Ito join the 1997 staff. Experienced and eager to work for a publication again, he was a true asset. His friendly enthusiasm and dedication continued throughout the entire year. On Sunday, July 19, 1998, Ken, a senior from El Cajon, Calif, drove home from a house- warming at about 5 a.m. to his apartment on Channing Way near Fulton St. Once in the underground parking structure, Ken was abducted and driven in his 1991 Honda Civic to Vallejo, w here he was shot to death at about 5 a.m. His body was found in a downtown al- ley shortly after. After friends reported him miss- ing early Monday, po- lice traced credit card transactions to two Richmond residents, 19 and 23, who were arrested as suspects the following Wednes- day. They face mur- der and other charges. A 46- year-old Berkeley transient was arrested the next day. When pohce arrested the Richmond pair, they found Ken ' s car in their driveway. Ken ' s talent and reliability quickly distinguished him as an exceptional photographer. His light humor, genuine warmth, and kind respect earned him many friends and made our office a better place. On the other side of our sor- row lies our gratefulness for knowing Ken. Colophon Sales Information COVER— Skivartex Ubonga 5601 quarterbound with Flocktex Suedetone 7506, with white ink; Pantone 8200 on spine ENDSHEETS— Four-color art with four-color photo TYPOGRAPHY— Loire [Jean Lochu-Creative Alliance]; Village [Adobe]; Edition [Diehl-Volk]; Legacy Sans [Monotype]; Eden [Creative Alliance]; Streamline, Roxy [Font Bureau] SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHY— Lauren Studios-Rochester, New York CUSTOM PHOTO ENLARGEMENTS— Custom Process, The Looking Glass-both in Berkeley, Calif HARDWARE— Power Macintosh 7100 and 8100 computers; Nanao monitors; LaserMaster Unity 1800 XL-O and Hewlett Packard LaserJet 4MP and 6MP printers. SOFTWARE— Adobe PageMaker 6.0; Adobe Photoshop 3.0.5; Corel WordPerfect 3.0 PRINTER — Herff Jones Printing, Shawnee Mission, Kansas SALES— Limited copies of this edition are available for $49 (includes domestic shipping and handling; international, please add $5) All orders must be accompanied with payment (money will be refunded for sold-out editions). Allow two weeks for delivery. BACK ISSUES— Books from 1988 to present are priced as above. The 1987 and earlier editions are $54 (includes domestic shipping and handling; international, please add $5). The Blut ' GolJ yearbook is not an olBcial pubhcation of UC Berkeley Stories, photographs and other works do not necessarily reflect the views of the campus. B ' GoId NINETEEN Folio 46 Focus 112 Campus Organizations 144 Greeks 182 Sports 236 Seniors w m-m f • sM , » i_, .-.. " ■ ■ ' ««, t7 :»; Ip ■ .-•-■ Y w .; Trust CHERYL P P I ere lerched in a tree just outside Tolman Hall, graduate student Al- lison Krasnow hesi- tates before falling backwards into the arms of her fellow classmates. Students from the Developmen- tal Teacher Education program in the School of Education partici- pate in the activity as part of a team build- ing exercise. ■ r ' - ]( ,.. ' ♦ ! ' ♦«. ».■ ,. J ' -•l House Party I nternational House students stage a spontaneous party in the fifth floor men ' s bathroom. The Interna- tional House hosts about 600 registered students and foreign scholars during the aca- demic year, consisting of an equal proportion from the USA and 60- 70 nations abroad. ■ ... ' ft ' m ti -a . l Hail to California I Ihe Cal band, in its lo th year, performs for football fans. Led by student direc- tor Mike Yoder, this year ' s 2u-member band was the largest in Cal ' s history. ■ ,y zr, 1 ' mm ' 0 ♦ The Scrum Dynasty 1 T T Z L O 1 A ndy Armstrong makes an all-out effort for a catch in an early season match up against Stan- ford that ended 48-19 in a home game at Witter Field on March 7. The team secured their eighth consecutive NCAA Tiational cham- pionship title by later defeating the Stanford Cardinal 34-15 in the fi- nal on May 3. ■ 13 ' 0, Otit With the Old I I he 65-year ' old Harmon Gymnasium undergoes seismic ret- rofitting and renovation to expand seating capac- ity from approximately 6,500 to 12,000 seats and at an estimated cost of $35 million. In recogni- tion of a pledge of $10 million made by the late Walter A, Haas, Jr., ' 37, and his wife Evelyn, the new facility will be called the Walter A. Haas, Jr., Pavilion Other campus renova- tions undertaken this year included the Townsend Center, the Moffitt Reading Room, and Memorial Glade. ■ 1- Encore T lA . 1941-1995- he International House served as the host site of the RolHng Stone Covers Tour in January. Memorabiha included famous covers as well as one of Madonna ' s bustiers and George Michael ' s leather jacket. ■ 17 Golden B oys pening their 50th Anniversary Spring Show, the UC Men ' s Octet introduces the women ' s a capella group, the California Golden Overtones with " The Overtones Medley. " The Octet took its act to Carnegie Hall in New York City in May, winning the National Championship of College a Cappella. ■ « I I; 11 II " V 1 Ki s In a ceremony including a procession by the ROTC color guard, a performance by the Alumni Choiois, and remarks by Chancellor Berdahl, the Memorial Glade Reflecting Pool was dedicated on Saturday, May gth in honor of the Berkeley students, faculty, and staff who died in World War II. More than 200 guests were present. The glade and pool are a gift of the war classes (1945, 1946. 1947. and 1947) ■ ' : Wi Hting Up estled in a platform just above the hands on the clock of the Cam- panile, animal rights activist Mike Kennedy staged a stakeout in April in observation of the World Week for Animals and Laborato- ries. Kennedy, who is not a student, report- edly targeted Berkeley specifically because of plans by the university to raise $15 million for a new Center for Neu- roscience that could po- tentially bring to the school an increase in animal research. Suffer- ing from dehydration, Kennedy made a de- cent after eight days and was arrested. ■ 23 Sproul Lecture Series J 1 1 A R M L H I A ario Savio Steps mark the site of numer- ous political and reli- gious " debates, " draw- ing students and heck- lers alike. Dedicated in 1997, the steps symbol- ise Savio ' s legacy of the free speech movement. ■ 25 r i rvJ- il ,«; » fl» K sjS-ria - H t " - K . n ; ! Q Utudent residents smdy in the library at the International House. Built in 1930, the library is dedicated to Mortimer Fleishhacker, a charter board member of the house. ■ J ' r- WM j .T. ' % ' ' t%: : r K kathleen V ' alenton asks " What is Filipino Culture? " as a choir sings a rewritten ver- sion of the " Handjive " in the background in a parody at this year ' s 22nd Annual Filipino Cultural Night perfor- mance. Dancers exag- gerated traditional folk dance movements to parody Filipino Cul- tural Night itself hence the " non-traditional " moves. ■ 29 V i; %t ' •• H Night Lights V, HOTO LVA PAillf ; |ippw?:3» « - iewed from Sproul Plaza, Telegraph Avenue takes a break from the normal daytime bustle of street vendors, passers-by, tourists, and transients. This year, the Berkeley City Council put forth a $346,000 proposal aimed at cleaning up the avenue and increasing the general safety of the area with additional police patrols. Included is a budget allotment of $u5,ooo for die ' 99 year for commu- nity health and safety teams and $105,000 for a homeless youth center. ■ f0r .V ' Hsi , c. ,a , i ' I « ' U ' f - if y ' - M- 5 -—•TV yy - I iJM- r i! ; Musical Offering I . " . [. s n 1. Ml n ' i ' E R he Young Inspiration Gospel Choir dehvers their pol- ished, emotionally charged sound to a sold-out crowd at a concert at the First Presbyterian Church on April 25. Over 200 students audition for the choir annually. A 1992 record- ing of the choir is at the Smithsonian Institute in Washing- ton, DC. as an example of the best university gospel choirs. 1 NCAA Champs Again T V ying tor the national title in the final against the University of Iowa and the University of Illinois, the Bears, under coach Barry Wiener, secured their second consecutive NCAA national team championship, finishing the season 37-0 with a team consisting of n All-Americans. Former olympian Bart Connor interviewed the team after their win in University Park, Penn. ■ Reading is Fundamental ■ I uKt.L N ri I I he Association of Research Libraries placed UC Berkeley ' s library system fifth overall this year, behind Harvard, UCLA, Yale and the University of Toronto. Formerly ranked 2nd in 1989, the fall in rank reflects in- flation and the rising cost of scholarly mate- rials. In response, Chan- cellor Berdahl has pledged a total of $5.5 million of nev , perma- nent money over the next three years in cf forts to achieve parity with peer universities. 36 if f - t 9 M Ti KlmS K K ' A V y i a % : At the Helm D I lohert M. Berdahl is sworn in as Berkeley ' s eighth chancellor on April 24, even though he took ofRce on July 1, 1997. The delay was due to a tradition of holding the inaugura- tion on Charter Day, which this year marked Cal ' s 130th an- nu ' ersary. ■ 39 11 1111 111 1111 1 ' •p ' wr w -S- II ' r- ' im ii y .| X«. • 10 I ' ¥M. J •ntit I I m ' f Road Block T 8. ' tudents protesting the low percentage of 1998 minority admits staged a sit-in at the intersection of Tele- graph Avenue and Bancroft Way in Ap ril. The drop was due to the repeal of affirma- tive action policies which had been in ef- fect until this year. ■ m P wp i- r ■f . . . i flV m ij ' t» V • -%,. fy. 1 Si 3- F 1 .-, .-,-::■ ■ ' ' ASSC iiiiia iaj 1 1 | Seeing Red f ■ . mmmmm i « f n angry mob of Ca. P » students tears down the ' IHHiJ - ' California side goal post ; following a 21-20 upset by Stanford in the 100th % Big Game. Tensions mounted after a group of jubilant Stanford stu- dents stormed the foot- ball field and headed ■ to ' ward the Berkeley m J section, yelling insults • and making obscene ▼ gestures. Enraged Cal ite ' students responded by M throwing bottles, yell- — w i ing and tearing down A 1 a chainlinked fence that A 1 encircled the field. r w Pouring onto the field, many UC Berkeley fans shifted their attention i away from the Stanford i ' students in pursuit of L the goal post. ■ 1 3 « V i.,- Fiat Lux E ormerly serving as the turnaround at the end of Telegraph Avenue, Sather Gate now marks the main entrance to campus, bearing the words " Fiat Lux, " meaning " Let There Be Light. " ■ :;.v:.,i si M FOCUS 8e ■■ " eKEL ' LTl. .- y " fftU ¥l Keynote speaker Donna Shalala, right, was formerly Chancellor of the Univeristy of Wisconsin, and in 1990, she chaired the Visiting Ac- creditation Team for the cam- pus. She began her speech congratulating Berkeley for sending its 3000th Peace Corps volunteer " into the ser- vice of humanity. " Sociology professor Jewelle Thomas Cibbs, far right in cap and gown, in the Zellerbach foyer after the ceremony. , i 8 Mi 1 1 Ml M : ' ... 2 H 1 INAUGURATION -hancellor Berdahl, after the formal investiture, with Meredith Khachigian, Board of Regents Chairman; Richard C. Atkinson, UC President; Donna Shalala, Secretary, Health and Human Services; Gerhard Casper, Stanford President; Albert Carnesale, UCLA Chancel- lor; William Oldham, Berkeley Academic Senate; Clark Kerr, UC President Emeritus. roRY PHOTOS GEORGE STILABOWER VTERViEW EVA PAWLOWSKA Fo Undertake rhines Nc ' w m d Unfc To Inherit and Renew the Common World ' or the better part of the day, the campus slipped free from routine and gladly ascended into the academic ether of high ideas and timeless tradition. We dressed up, polished the silver, and greeted hundreds of visiting dignitaries from aca- demia and government. After all, the largest PhD factory in the country was inaugurating its eighth chancellor on the threshold of the nev millenium. Indeed, this occasion of public ceremony was more tFian just novel distraction— it was commu- nity therapy: We truly celebrated the best of the institution, the best of who we are, and the best of who we can be And most were well behaved. The pomp of the circumstance, how- ever, could not be resisted by affirmative action and AIDS activists. The former, mostly students, chanted, drummed and demanded that Berdahl admit 8oo minority students who were " denied " admission in the entering fall class (due to the discontinuation of race- based affirmative action policies). The other group, representatives from the Golden Gate and East Bay chapters of AIDS Coa- lition to Unleash Power, demanded that keynote speaker Donna Shalala resign from her post. She had earlier in the week announced that the federal government would approve but not pay for needle exchange programs for intravenous drug users to help combat the spread of HIV and AIDS (human immunode- ficiency virus and acquired immunodeficiency syndrome). The groups wanted Shalala to recommend lifting restrictions imposed by Congress that prevent federal funds from being used for exchange programs. The voices of discontent continued inside. At the top of Berdahl ' s remarks, several pro-affirmative action students sitting in the front rows of the balconies showered the crowd with hundreds of flyers. In the blinding spot lights, Berdahl looked out and up, smiled, and assured theiTi he heard their message. Indeed, much of his address focused on community and affirmative action (see pp. 52-53). Shalala was interrupted three times. Her last agitator, seated in the first mezzanine, was almost courteous as he asked careful questions about her responsibility to the American public with AIDS prevention. All were met with police, and most left immediately. One man who screamed his questions as he walked to the stage was forcibly removed. The reception planned in Lower Sproul was cancelled due to these groups ' noisy presence. Instead, attendees mingled briefly in the packed foyer and invitees for the luncheon squeezed their way out to Pauley Ballroom in MLK, Jr. Student Union. Berdahl is this campus ' eighth chancchn. Prior to 11)52, the UC systerri presi- dent was also the Berkeley president. Tlu ' ;io. uion was divided and Clark Kerr served as the first chancellor from iq z-i jS. L Robert M. Berdahl u c berkeley chancellor oreseen Fori ' ; 49 escribe your background and how it has influenced you. Well, I grew up in South Dakota in a semi-rural agricultural area in a town with a population of about 60,000 or 70,000, probably 120,000 now. My mother ' s family all grew up in Ireland and my father ' s in South Dakota. My great grandparents immigrated from Norway on my father ' s side. My mother ' s fimily settled in Pennsylvania early on in the colonial pe- riod. So my family is a mi.xture of very differ- ent backgrounds. The influence of the Midwest is very hard to assess. I guess the one thing that it gave me was a sense of the country that is hard to get by living on either coast. The vast stretch of America between the two coasts becomes relatively unknown terrain for people who live on the coasts. I think that there existed in the Midwest, when I was growing up, a kind of healthy conservatism. A conser- vatism that didn ' t embrace change for the sake of change but also recognised that change was inevitable, I think that the value system was very strong and that there is a very high regard for integrity there because people put a great deal of stock into their relationships and trust. My father really was a man of great integrity and he has probably been my great- est influence. His expectations were high in terms of achievement. He was certainly, for his generation, a well educated man and there was never any doubt about the importance of education growing up. Do you feel that Berkeley has become home? That comes slowly, but I do feel at home on the campus. I was coming back from an evening event at the faculty club, walking back over to my office, and I was reflecting a bit on my fither because it was his birthday and I had remembered, well, he ' s been dead for 22 years. I thought of the campus as it m.ust have looked when he was here. I sud- denly felt very much at home, and I felt as though I belonged here. It was a very impor- tant emotional moment How would you describe your style? I di)n ' i know how to exactly describe my style. I think that on the one hand I am a fairly impatient person. I am impatient when things go very slowly. It ' s hard to move things forward, and 1 have experienced some impa- tience at how things move here. I am impa- tient when I think that people are not as responsive as they need to be in what is ultimately an institution that is aimed at pro- viding service to others. ff IVe So in that sense, I think that I am a lot like Chang-Lin Tien (the previous chancel- lor). I think that Tien was very committed to making this university very service oriented towards students and I feel that I share that passion very much with him. It maybe gets expressed a little differently in that I ' m not out there on the frontline quite as much as Tien was at the football games, or leading cheers, or conducting the band. And maybe that ' s partly because I ' m not living on cam- pus quite yet and I ' m not walking around . ____ _ campus as much as I would like. But I ' m very con- cerned about the ex- perience that students have here. I ' m very concerned with un- dergraduates, out- reach, maintaining our status as a pre- miere research univer- sity, and recruiting and training the very best faculty. I ' m con- cerned that we main- tain a diverse student body and keep that diversity an objective of the campus despite the passing of Prop- osition 209. Do you recall a time when you felt discrimi- nated against? can ' t really claim to have ever felt dis- criminated against. There are times when I have felt as an out- sider, but that ' s a little different. I don ' t think my passion for devel- oping a society in which we really achieve racial justice and equality comes from my personal experience. I think it comes out of my study of history and my having grown up in the 6o ' s and coming of age when the civil rights move- ment was very strong. But, you know, I ' m a white male. I have felt like an outsider when I lived abroad and I spent long periods of time in Germany, having lived there for two periods of two years each in the 6o ' s and then again in the 70 ' s. There were times that I also have to say that because Texas is a very unique place in America, in the sense that you never become a Texan, I felt like ar outsider When you move to California, withir a very short period of time, you feel yoursel to be a Californian. What do you believe are the crucial issues fac ing your administration? Obviously, the most crucial issue is how dc we continue to recruit and retain the very best faculty and that means paying carefu attention to the compensation that the fac Been Around Colleges Since I Was 18 " N T E R V I E W 1 On Miirih 11. iggiS, Cfiiiiuvllin- Bcrdiihl Mt or ii inu ' -licu r intcri ' Jc ' u ' icitli Eva Fdwlcwikd m h]i ofjicc w Caltjornici Hdll ulty receives. This is a very high cost area ii which to live and so we ' ve got to have iaculf salaries that are not just competitive wit! other universities, but are competitive in term of purchasing power Creating a research environment in whicl faculty can do their work most readily I .ilsi think is vital Faculty ' ho come to Berkeley expect to find here an enxironmcnt that sup ports their work and enables them to do the! best work here That means facilitating ai environment where they can work and inter act with colleagues. It means maintaining . 50 earch support structure that extends from : quality of laboratories to the quality of nputing services, and to the safety and ility ol buildings in which the laboratories i the oilices are housed. And above all, it ludes a library that continues to support t research. As I think ol those things, clearly the rary is a very critical issue for us. The ond thing is the computer infrastructure the campus. The third thing is just the those fronts, I ' ll feel really pleased. What do you believe to be the best way to handle the library funding crisis? I think it it will require additional invest- ment in staff and materials. It won ' t all be dissolved by money because there isn ' t much money to draw from and doing so will not alleviate the structural problems. Developing collaborative library alliances with Stanford, Davis and UCSF so that materials are not Chancellor Berdahl is joined by his family and Richard Atkinson at the Inaugural luncheon in Pauley Ballroom ?sical well-being of the campus. About 25 ■cent of the campus is either rated poor or y poor seismically so we have been very ;ressive in launching a project to improve 5. Beyond that, I am also concerned that focus on undergraduate education, and ke certain that we are giving these very e undergraduates a strong learning envi- iment whether its in the classroom or in : laboratory or in the library. It is impor- t that we build a sense of community lere people really want to see one another their best. If I can move us forward on duplicated and building collections that com- plement one another offer a viable remedy. A recent article in the Dally Callfornian cited a study which revealed a disproportionately low number of women faculty and staff members on campus. How do you feel about this? I think that we ' ve made big progress over the last 20 years in this area and that in a lot of disciplines, a significant portion of the new hires have been women. I am personally very concerned about the issue. I have two daugh- ters, one is a ftculty member at the Univer- sity of Minnesota, the other is finishing a Ph.D. and is in the academic market right now And so I am very concerned that women truly have absolute equality with men in the academic marketplace. How is your administration preparing to ad- dress the new admissions statistics? e have done everything that we can to interest minority students who applied to Berkeley. We have broadened the cri- teria by which students are reviewed for admission to make certain that we are looking not just at standard- ized scores or grade point averages, though those are still the single most important things that are going to determine whether a student gets in. We are focusing on looking more broadly at student indications of drive and determination, and perse- verance. This means examining whether they have taken hard courses or college prep courses when they were available. Whether they developed a passion for some sub- ject or some activity that would indicate they would he really deter- mined students. All of those things that give us a more whole picture of the student rather than simply a matrix of GPA and SAT scores. There is a very strenuous effort that exists to make certain that we are admitting the very best students without consideration of race, but the very best students on a some- what broader criteria. Once we have admitted these students, we will recruit them very aggressively, with the help of students, alumni, and faculty. We ' ve got a great story to tell about the improvement of sup- port services for students. We have dramatically improved the gradua- tion rates of all students which have risen, in a period of about 16 years, from 6a to 80 percent. Having said all of that, I think that most of us believe that, without taking race into account in the process, we ' re likely to see the number of underrepresented minority students here drop and that is a serious concern to me. How do you feel personally about this chang- ing mix in the student population? Well, I ' m saddened by it, because I think the campus is the richer for having a more di- verse student body. But we do still have a [ tlNTINL ' ts ON ' IK.. 5i] Focus 51 AUGURAL Address EXCERPTS Pivst ' nic ' J ii( Id , ' i) a.m., April J4. iggS Zt ' lL ' rhiich Auditoitun) owever honored and grateful and humbled I am to he standing here as the eighth Chancellor of the University of California, Berke- ley—and I am enormously honored, genuinely grateful, and profoundly humbled — this occasion is more than anything an opportunity to cel- ebrate the founding of this great University in all of its blue and gold glory. It is diffi- cult for us, removed from that event by 130 years of history, to appreciate fully the boldness and the vision that it took to build a university on this distant shore of the American conti- nent, just 20 years after California ' s frontier existence was forever shat- tered by the discovery of gold. Not everyone shared that optimistic vi- sion of the future of California held by our founders here are still many things about the human spirit that are unknowable, vague, unpredictable. immeasura unanswera Renewing our research infrastruc- ture must be our highest priority if we are to sustain our preeminence as a research university into the twenty-first century. This will require capital expenditures by the State, by the Unixcrsity, and by our supportive donors. The future research capacity of this Univer- sity, which we take so easily for granted, is neither inevitable nor assured. But it must be. Because the future vitality of our economy, our society, and our culture in an information age depends on it. The dimensions of the known world are expanding dramatically and rapidly, generating new knowledge and new certainty to our under- standing of the physical world Yet, we should avoid being seduced into believing that only knowledge and learning produced by science is useful or practical or worth learning. We must also appreciate the importance of reinterpreting, of reapplying knowledge that has been known f or a long time. As we are awed by greater certitude about the physical world, we ought also to be challenged by an appreciation of what can be called the " .irts of uncertainty. " I have always liked the Germ.in term for the humani- ties, Geisteswiiiin chdjun . ihe sciences of the spirit. because of its focus on spirit and its reminder that there are still many things about the human spirit that are unknowable, vague, unpredictable, immeasurable, unanswerable. Professional education has always been and will always be central to our mission and we will explore new ways to strengthen our professional tools. But to those who argue that students should learn only what is practical and useful, we will respond emphatically that nothing is more prac- tical and useful than a refined and educated mind. Nothing is more practical than critical thinking, nothing more useful than a mind that can grasp the genuine complexity of difficult human problems and avoid the lure of simplistic explanations. Nothing is more useful than understanding the moral dilemmas that confront the human condition. And nothing is more needed by our country than citizens who understand the fun- damental ecology of a just society— that you have to give back as much as you take from it. The education we provide our students must there- fore aim at their technical expertise or professional skills. Our education must derive from the recognition that few problems, few issues, and few discoveries are any longer, if they ever were, the province of a single discipline. Amidst greater specialization must also come greater reintegration. That reintegration is tak- ing place in virtually every corner of the campus with the initiatives un- derway in bioengineering, neuro- science, and material science to name but a few examples; it is also evident in the Townsend Center for the Hu- manities and the newly proposed Center for the Arts. ble, ble. ' II The greater challenge of our public mission does not come from our becoming more a pri- vately funded University, hut from the rapidly changing demographics of California and the na- tion. In a few years, just after the turn of the century, California will have no majoritv popu- lation. If nothing changes in the composition oi our student body from that which we are likely to enroll in our freshman class of 1998, it be- comes clear how unrepresentative our student body will be of the population of California. If nothing changes, almost half of California ' s popu- lation will provide only about six percent of our student body. It is not our mandate to mirror precisely the population of California, hiii how are we to sustain public support il we do not better repre- sent the impressive diversity that distinguishes this state? More significant, however, is the com- pelling educational, moral, and public obligation we have to make certain that we are accessible to students of all ethnic backgrounds and experi- ences. It is this obligation that will require us to reassert the historic land-grant mission of this University. OriginalK ' aimed at directing research to improve the plight of a rural, agriculturally- based society, we now must direct this educa- tional ethic of a service to society to impro ' e the lives of people in today ' s urban America as well as the rural regions of our states. And there is no greater need in our cities than to improve the educational opportunities of America ' s children. We at Berkeley must marshal our intellectual and imaginative resources to renew and rebuild public education in California. We must bring the research capacity we enjoy 10 collaborate with our colleagues in secondary and elementary schools so that we can improve the education ol every young person in our state We must en- courage more of our students to become in- volved in ihe schools, to consider teaching ca- 52 I :rs, and we need to develop the means to help s teachers already in the profession, struggling ightily against difficult odds, to help young- :rs succeed. This must be seen by faculty in all sciplines, not merely in the College of Educa- in, as a task vital to our future. Only if we do this can we continue to lay lim to being a public university, fulfilling com- :tely the public obligations given us as a " pub- trust " by our charter. Only if we do this can : realize as an institution what I have called the :ology of a just society, " giving back what we « from it. I have spoken primarily about what I per- ive to be the agenda for the University as it epares for the next century. But there is a fference between an agenda as an organizing inciple and a core value that binds us together and that gives a tran.scendent meaning to our endeavors How should we characterize the core value that defines what we are as an institution? here are many values, of course, that we share. But I believe there is one overarching value to which we should renew our commitment, for it is a value that emanates from all of the pages of our history. It is the determination to build a community of learners that transforms the lives of all who come in contact with it I was struck by the advice offered me by Clark Kerr, Berkeley ' s first Chancellor and one of the towering figures in the history of higher education in America. Recently. Kerr observed that, " The campus has been skiwly disintegrat- ing as a human community. It is much bigger, more fractionated in knowledge, much more ex- ternally oriented. " " Make sure, " he advised, that " the campus is a ibrant human community, " This is an important message. I do not believe it is possible to create com- munity Rather, community is something that happens. It happens when people speak to one another and listen to one another in an effort to discern the truth and to discover themselves in the process. It happens only in an environment of freedom and openness. Community happens only in an atmosphere of honesty and tolerance. Community happens when people care about one another and when they are willing to take responsibility for themselves as well as for each other. Community happens with education, as Hannah Arendt said so eloquently; Education is the point at which we decide whether we lo ' e the world enough to as- sume responsibility for it and by the same token to save it from the ruin which, except for the coming of the ne v and young, would he inevitable. And education, too, is where we decide whether we love our children enough not to expel them from our world and leave them to their own devices, nor to strike from their hands their chance of un- dertaking something new, something unfore- seen by us, but to prepare them in advance for the task of renewing the common world Renewing the common world must be our ultimate goal. In the final analysis, what we are as a University is not determined by rankings or prizes, important as they may be. What we are as a University will be determined by how we enhance and transform the lives of all people — those who become a part of this University that we cherish and the many more whom we, as a public institution, also serve. Today, as we cel- ebrate Charter Day, 1998, let us dedicate our- selves to the further building of a University at this hallowed place that will enable our children to inherit and renew the common world and to undertake things new and unforeseen by us as they prepare for leadership in the twenty-first century. Thank you. N T E R V I E W (continued from pi., si I very diverse student body. You can ' t walk across this campus without getting a really strong sense of that What is the legacy you hope to leave? Well, the story is not just told by me or by people in the administration or even by the faculty, the story is told by the people who graduate. And as I go out and talk to alumni, an overwhelming number would come to Berkeley again if they had the choice, are enthusiastic about the education they received, and feel as though it has made a huge differ- ence in their opportunities. So the story is told more by the people who have benefitted from a Berkeley education than those of us who are the servants of the university. We try to help make them come to life. This university has a reputation, pres- ence, and cache that is really remarkable. People know what Berkeley means. Berkeley is the envy of every public uni- versity in the United States. I ' ve been in higher education my entire life. I have been around univer- sities and colleges since I was 18 years The processional line-up old — that ' s 42 years formed among police and either as a Student protesters. Only ticketed j- |jy . guests were admitted. , 1 ■ ■ ber or an adminis- trator— and Berkeley has always been the uni- j versity that every place that I have been would most like to be like. That ' s a heck of a story. And that ' s been through some tough times during the student rebellion, during the anti-war movement, during the funding crisis of the early 1990 ' s. At every corner in that period, Berkeley is I still seen as the premiere university that people ' admire. That ' s a great story. How do you hope to be remembered? I hope to be remembered as a person who cared. I ' d like to he remembered as a person who made a difference in the quality of edu- cation, in the quality of life that people who experience Berkeley had. I would like to be remembered as somebody who helped Berke- ley remain the premiere university and per- haps even improved its position. FOCLS 5 3 ■ BY GEORGE STILABOWER Saturday, April 25, 6 p.m. A Gospel Concert utybound family and friends of music students usually go to all the obligatory concerts. They show up, applaud, congratulate each other, mingle and go home satisfied with pleasing amateur ef- forts. After all, students are, well, students, and the photocopied programs don ' t really say " professional. " The 950 people in the near-capacity crowd at the Young Inspiration Gospel Choir ' s spring concert at the First Presbyterian Church at Dana St. and Channing Way appeared to be such a crowd on this warm April night— nicely attired and patiently waiting. Then it happened, and all notions of amateur night disappeared. At the first bar of the first song, the poised choir opened their mouths and brought forth such a perfectly pitched, completely disciplined, and thoroughly felt harmony, so clean and lyrical, it literally hit the back wall of the church. Soon the cro ' ,d brought its hands together to the irresistibly high- energy beat. Many goi to their feet, rocking their shoulders in rhythm- first the choir, then ihe crowd. The unabashed joy of spiritual sharing was certainly in the .. ■ hui it was that sound, supple and precise, moving through the chu h with such powerful musicaliiy and grace that one couldn ' t help but be moved. Silvester Henderson, the director, had arranged for this concert to be recorded as the choir ' s first CD release. YIGC ' s first cassette album release earned them recognition from the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, DC. as being the finest university gospel choir in the nation and was placed in the permanent collection of the histitution ' s African American Gospel Music Division. Rounding out the performance were several special guests, all former YIGC members, who had apparently only gotten better over time. " In Your Presence " featured Sherrie Wooten and Titus Starks in a magical duet which was mercifully marred m the mobile sound trailer outside, " forcing " the crowd to once again hear their voicCS ' merge into i ne harmonic instrument. Another duet sung by Melissa Bereal and Guy Holloman, " Make- Me Obvit us, " highlighted student talent. Ironically ,ind th.inkfully. theirs, too, had to be redone. Another soloist, Manuel Sarmiento, ha. ' a voice that could be listened to without fatigue for hours ' I 5 If there had to be a star of the evening, it was Idella )hnson, B.A. music ' 92, M.A. ethnomusicology ' 95, and a )rmer YIGC student musical assistant. Beautifully coiffed nd dressed in a navy suit with tiny jeweled trim, Idella ot only sang, she directed and played keyboards. But it as her directing that mesmerized. Those modern-dance ands— the way they punctuated notes into arcs of melody nd harmony was choreographic brilliance. If scientists vtr discover a gospel music gene, they will find it in Idella Johnson. But it is the choir ' s director who is the gristle of every rehearsal, le foundation upon which the students stand. Choirs of this calibre o not meet informally " when everybody can make it. " Known as a it of a taskmaster during rehearsal, Henderson can arrest the errant tudent with an unyielding look or a staccato " No talking! " Yet, Henderson is generous with his praise, affectionately saluting 11 the leaders of the choir with plaques at the concert, including Scott Berkeley s First Pres- byterian Church has hosted Cal s gospel choir concerts for years. The spring concert recording session drew a near capacity crowd. Shimotsu who sold 67 tickets, the most any member sold. The mood of gratitude continued after the concert— the choir for its director, Henderson for his talented stu- dent singers, and the audience for the rarest of evenings when loving dedication transcends sacrifice and delivers something greater than the sum of its parts. ]ust before YIGC ' s appearance at Black Graduation at noon on Sundaw May 17, si.v student members of the chon met with George Stilaboiver on a hill next to tlu- Greek Theater (where the graduation would take place). George: Someone told me many choir members don ' t have train- ing or don ' t read music. Is that ever a benefit or hindrance? Michelle Skinner: I don ' t read music. For me, and for a lot of people, because we were raised around gospel music, you have a sort of natural ear and it is easy for you to pick up on it. So being able to 55 Sherrie Wooten Of the approximately 50 voices in the choir, six members met for a group interview. They are: John King, soph., tenor MAJOR: Music Anne Lee, senior, alto MAJOR: Psychology Craig Milroy, grad student, tenor MAJOR: Public health evnvironmental engineering Michelle Skinner, senior, alto MAJOR: American Studies John Sparkman. senior, tenor MAJOR: Rhetoric Preston Taylor, senior, bass MAJOR: Political economy of industrialized societies Concert highlights Lord I Love You (composer unknown) Total Praise (Richard Smallwood) Rock of Ages (Tim Harris) Heaven Belongs to You (fames Bignon and Lanny Wolfe) Thank You (Keith Moncrief) We Sing Praises to the King (Frank Anthone White) Make Me Obvious (Jonathan DeCuir) I Want Jesus to Walk with Me (public domain — spiritual) I Surrender All (Idella Johnson) In Your Presence (Idella Johnson) rend mtisic is not a necessity. Anne Lee: I actually do read music, because I have been in- volved in instrumental music for a long time. When I came into choir, I assumed I had to read the notes on the page, and it turns out the way Silvester teaches us al- most never follows the notes on the page, so it ' s almost like a hin- drance. I could look at the notes and kind of see how the tune goes v hen I am practicing on my own, but as fctr as how he teaches us, it ' s never to the note. John Sparkman: The main thing is to look and listen and pay attention to Silvester and you will be alright. Craig Milroy: If everybody read music we could maybe cover more repertoire, but I don ' t think that is the focus. It ' s more tradi- tional gospel music; the section leader sings a part, and the section sings it back, which I think helps with the sound a lot. I ' ve noticed in other choirs when I ' m reading music, people tend to focus on the music instead of the sound around them. George : What was the draw for you when you considered join- ing this choir? Is it the musical integrity of the group or the emo- tionality of the performance? Anne: Emotionality. A friend of mine invited me to the spring concert and I was like " I gotta join this group. " And I joined the following fall. Michelle : I think everyone ' s motivation is differ- ent. For me, I would have to say it is spiritual emotional, because I personally would not be in a choir if it wasn ' t singing the things I believe in. But everyone in this choir is not a Christian— a lot of people are not They just like the quality of the music and they like to sing the songs. John King: I was really interested in joining the choir because there is a lot there musically. George: How did you find out about tryouts? Michelle : Somebody already in it told me I should audititin. It is kind of word-of-mouth or people coming to the concert. We have to have a limited number of people; Silvester doesn ' t like a huge group. Preston Taylor: We really don ' t publicize that much on campus. There are difierent focuses for the different events we do. We did a campus thing one night, two years ago. It was a really small concert, but it was for the campus. The big ones are usually for community, and we do educational tours for Shortly before they would join the rest of the choir on stage at Black Graduation, Preston Taylor arranged for six of the choir to meet for an interview near the Greek I u different high schools and colleges. Sparkman : I think Silvester secures the sell-ou concert for us by going out into the community ani selling it to people who really enjoy gospel music, raig: Well, I think part of the attraction is th guests that we have. I think it reflects well oi the choir that people of national gospel promi nence are willing to come and work with th choir. At the same time, I think if we publicirei more to the students on campus, then we wouk have more people from campus coming. George: Are there times v. ' hen you ' re finishing, hellish week and Friday rehearsal is the last plao that you want to be, or are you grateful to h.n ' c th ' musical outlet? Craig: I ' d actually agree with the latter I ' m graduate student, and I ' ve been taking 18 units mor or less. For me, it is sort of a recharge, and I think i is a great way to end the week. It picks me up. Sparkman : I agree, but there are times when yoi get there and you start to be a little tire, but a Silvester says, you have to rise above the level o your feelings. If you start getting into the music anc dance a little in your seat, you do get reenergizec 56 phitheater. Left to right, Michelle Skinner, John Sparkman, John King, Anne Lee ig Milroy, and Preston Taylor. it is a great way to spend a Friday night. George : How long is rehearsal and where is it? Anne: Three hours, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., in 12s rrison. During my freshman year, I went to par- every Friday night — frat parties, whatever — I went, dnt do anything bad — I was just going there for music, and to dance a little, honestly. But you only go to so many of those. Maybe I burned out it, hut after a while, you just get a very empty ing after it. I work hard during the week and I ays look forward to Friday nights. I ' ve been in choir for two years and that same level of elation )t at parties is constantly here, and it never goes ly! When I leave rehearsal, I am still singing on way home. Michelle : Honestly, 6:30 to 9:30 is usually a pretty )roductive time for anybody, and it is still early ugh for me to go and do whatever nonsense I It to do. I take about 15 units per semester. I work lours a week, so I ' m really busy. It ' s helped me to more disciplined on Friday nights. Preston : During freshman year, 6:30 to 9:30 was time when my friends would decide what ve ' e going to do, so by the time I was done with gospel choir, everyone decided what we were doing. George: What was your reac- tion when you first heard that you had a CD recording planned? Sparkman : To have this mo- ment saved with all these fine people I ' ve been singing with and be good enough to be on an al- bum is just exhilarating! I can ' t find the words to express it. It ' s just " Wow! We are going to get to hear ourselves ' " And I love this choir I love the people and I love the singers. It ' s just great. George : One member told me that for him, the choir is almost a professional experience. You come, contribute and go home- he hardly knows other members. Preston : I think there is a bal- ance. Because there are only five of us basses, we are pretty tight, but we don ' t go and kick it and do stuff afterwards. It ' s more while-we ' re-there-we ' re-there. A lot of people get to know each other through the tours we go on. I ' ve met a lot of sopranos, a lot of altos, a lot of tenors who I really hadn ' t known. We ' re on this bus for 24 hours at a time. You laugh, you have a good time. It ' s really cool. Sparkman : Anytime you have a social situation you ' ve got some people who are very exuberant and very outgoing who introduce themselves to other ' s, and you have other people who are shy. I ' m exuberant, but I don ' t always intro- duce myself to everybody. That is one of the things that attracted me to Preston— the first thing he did was introduce himself to me. It made me feel very welcome. Anne: Silvester keeps us very disciplined and very focused. Some people can be very intimidated, as I was my first semester, but you know it is for the better of the entire group and it works. We were discussing this on the way home from our last con- cert. If he didn ' t keep such a tight reign on us, then we wouldn ' t be able to perform at the level that we do now. After rehearsal when I first joined, I noticed that everyone just went home, and that was it, whereas this semester a lot of people are hanging out afterwards and talking. Michelle : I think that certain sections are closer than others. For instance, the alto section has a lot of people who have been there a couple of semesters. We don ' t change as much as other sections. I know very few people in the soprano section by name. Young Inspiration Gospel Choir (as listed in the concert program) Student Musical Assistant Jonathan DeCuir Co-chairpersons: Michelle Skinner Kameron Green Sonya Lindsey Sopranos Candice Bcreal , Tessa Borbridge, Emily Hatley, Christina Ho, Joy Leslie, Ru-Yi Lin, Elaine Lo, Vivian McBride, Mane So, Latisha Wrightjanet Wu Altos Leigh Ann Bender Melissa Bereal Jeanah Braden Kameron Green Qiava Harper Anne Lee Sonya Lindsey Sabrinna McTier Michelle Skinner Stephanie Smith JenniferTsou Tenors Jason Allen Damon Brown Tangier Clarke Jonathan DeCuir Michael Esquivel Dan Gurrola Guy Holloman John King Bryan Lucena Craig Milroy Charles Patrick Tyron Robinson Manuel Sarmiento John Sparkman Daniel Van Harley Nigel Wheeler Jason Yip Basses Terry Lee, Theodore Lee, Scott Shimotsu, Preston Taylor , Matthew Whyte ' Members of the Student Coor dinating Committee Musicians : Tim Poston, organist; Calvin Brown, bass; Omar Maxwell, percussion; Ron Lynch, lead guitar. Returning members : Akilah Jeffrey. Lorraine Marasigan, Latrina Savage, Maria Knight, Titus Starks, Malcom McKinney, Jess Delegencia, Cornelius Clerkley, and James Bradley. Focus 57 because they rotate so much and a lot of new people come. There are maybe only two people or three people in the choir who I hang with outside of school. Everybody came there with their different sets of friends. George: What responsibilities do the co-chairpeople have? Michelle : We put the program together, making sure everybody ' s bio is done correctly and editing it a million times; making sure that things get to Kinko ' s on time and everything flows effectively. Anne: Anything from printing the tickets, mailing labels— it ' s a lot of dirty work that has to be done. George : During the Gospel Celebration Concert in Antioch [where five other gospel choirs performed) several of the choirs com- bined for a performance of " Total Praise. " During the applause, some of the Cal sopra- nos spontaneously picked up with the " halle- lujah " refrain, just humming it. Sopranos in the other choirs followed. Then the instru- mentalists picked it up and everyone joined in again. Wis that as moving a moment for you as it was for those in the audience? Michelle : I think that happens a lot. You are walking off the stage, and it ' s still in your heart— you are still singing it. A lot of us had sat down and we were still singing the song. Anne: We were charged by the perfor- mance of the group right before us. The soprano standing behind me was already in tears by the time we were getting ready to sing. Sparkman : I love our " phat " sound. It ' s a really rich, resonating sound, and it is some- thing that Silvester inspires in us with the way he teaches, but one of the things that has really driven it home lor me is listening to his voice. He has got such a beautiful voice, a resonating, lull, powerful high voice. He can sing high and still sound really resonating. It just makes all the difference. Anne: He doesn ' t sing often, but when he does, we all just sit on the edge of our seats. Sparkman : Just listening to his singing voice brings that extra dimension that has made us a better choir. Craig: Silvester grew up in the church and was later involved in music on an aca- demic level as well, so I think he is able to tie to- gether both sides. He tells us every week that he doesn ' t want us to be neces- sarily a gospel choir but a choir that sings well, combining the essential elements. He doesn ' t take other choirs as a standard. He expects us to be as emotional as an emotional choir and as skillful as a skillful choir and then combine the two. nne: He tells us what not to do. He ' ll show us videos, and be like " That choir was yelling. You don ' t do that. " So we ' ll listen to something and identify what ' s wrong. Michelle : I ' ve really become a big critic of other choirs. I can hear exactly what Silvester is talking about. I ' m in my own choir in my church, and I ' m like, " That is not how you hold ihat note. You ' re screaming, you ' re not singing from your diaphragm " and I totally hear it now. I think that ' s important. George: I was wondering il any of you are planning to pursue music as a career? King: I am definitely interested in pursu- ing music professionally. I ' m not sure in what venue I ' ll do that yet. Again, that ' s one of my major inspirations for being in the choir. There ' s a real seriousness in the discipline that we have to un- dergo in being with the choir, and because of that, all aspects of my performance and my practice, even my lis- tening, have been en- riched. I know that my concentration has got- ten a lot better. To just be in a focused envi- ronment for three hours— it ' s been just good all around Michelle: I ' m not particularly interestei in pursuing music on a paid basis. I wi continue to sing songs to the Lord becaus that ' s what I find fulfilling. I would dehnitel never try to pursue ,i career in scciiLir musii However, if Kurt Franklin [famous gospi artist| walked up to me and was like " He; you want to be pan of my choir? " I ' d joi that Anne: I don ' t want to pursue music pre fe.ssionally, either To me, gospel music i 5 8 -The choir rehearses on the road in Reno during of their educational tours. BOTTOM LEFT-Nigel jeler and Tessa Borbridge take a break during arsal. BELOW-The choir, including a few who were luating, performed at Black Graduation on May FAR BELOW-Titus Starks, B.A. 88. was a YIGC nber while at Cal and joins the choir occasionally n alum. At the Spring Concert, he shared a duet I another alum, Sherrie Wooten. irely emotional, and a career is a very seri- is thing. I want to find God no matter what lo, but as a career, I don ' t feel like— I don ' t low— getting paid to sing praises to God ems to be an awkward thing to me. I ' d be illing to do it for free. Sparkman . Well, I want to be a country usic singer, but I think that whether you ig secular or gospel music, what Jesus Christ id to say, " Love your neighbor as yourself " a beautiful message in any song. Craig: I plan on being involved in a wide range of music, but to spread gospel music to people ' ho haven ' t heard it or who maybe don ' t think it ' s lor them really excites me, and I think that ' s something I would like to participate in musically as well. I didn ' t grow up in California, I grew up in New Mexico, and there wasn ' t any gospel music whatso- ever, and when I was an undergraduate, I actually joined a church of God and ' i Christ in San Diego, so I was just " coming from a whole different cul- |; tural background. Choir was sort of a new experience. I ' ve had a lot of friends who were in the same posi- tion who have gotten an apprecia- tion out of it. Preston : I like music in general, so I ' m not going to put it away, but I ' m not going to pursue it profes- sionally. I plan to continue learning and playing — I ' m trying to learn how to play the harmonica. George : Final thoughts? Sparkman : I ' Ould just like to say a few more things about Silvester. One of the things about him I love so much is that he loves to teach and sing. He doesn ' t mmd teaching a couple of older folks like me, either I love his goals. He believes in a multicultural, one-world mentality. He believes in ex- tending gospel music to people who don ' t get a chance to hear it. And he ' s just a great person and a good friend. Michelle : That ' s what I would like to say about the choir, the f ict that it is multicultural. I ' ve been raised in a traditional Baptist church. We sing gospel music all the time, and everybody in my church is black, so it was really good for me to come to this school and see someone like my girl Anne here who sings with as much soul in her voice as I do. I was like, " Oh, that ' s good, " you know? And that just breaks down a whole lot of stereotypes. Anne; We were on our educational tour and we went to this high school in Reno. There was one girl who said " You guys seem to get along well, despite how different you all are. " She was looking at how much mela- tonin we have in the choir? She could see different colored fices and hair and whatnot. When I ' m in choir, and I ' m talking to Michelle, or I ' m talking to Craig or whomever, I ' m looking at what we have in common. We ' re all there to praise, we ' re all there to sing. Even if you ' re not Christian, we ' re all there to sing and be musical. It ' s the commonality we are focusing on. ■ Gospel as Doctrine Junior Rti. ' ;hfc ' n .Smith s fts fiis ticiiK ' x asheen: 1 tutor one of the singers— her name is Gina. During our tutoring session she tells me how hard Silvester Henderson is and how much they practice. It ' s no sur- prise to me they are that good— they put in a lot of work and he ' s a perfectionist. Do you go to the concerts because you have friends in the group? Rasheen: That, and I love gospel music Every morning I get up and play gospel music It just starts my day up and it ' s inspirational. S ometimes when I study, I keep it real low. If I didn ' t know anyone, I still would have gone. Do you feel the spirit listening to gospel music? Rasheen: Yeah. Can you describe the feeling? Rasheen: To make you want to stand on your feet and move with the crowd— wav- ing with the crowd from side to side and clapping your hands with the choir- it ' s just so good. And some- times I can really feel it to where it almost brings a tear to my eyes because I start to think about my Hfe and things that have happened to me. You know, how I have overcome a lot of things through prayer. You feel a combination of lots of things. Definitely love and thankfulness and just, you know, that He is there for you. Like that " King of Kings " song. It ' s just so good. I noticed some of the women in the audience putting their hands up. Why don t men express themselves the same? Rasheen: Men do! I ' ve seen men do it. I ' ve done it— I don ' t do it every song, but I don ' t know why women do it more than men. But yeah, when you see that, along with the clap- ping and everything, that ' s praising the Lord. Does your daily dose of gospel keep you sane? Rasheen: Definitely. That ' s why I put it on in the morning I guess I ba.se my life on being a soldier and part of that is my ftith in God and in the Lord. I try not to just call upon Him when I need things. Other people put on the radio, I just press play. I know what ' s coming on. It gives me a focus. It keeps me doing the right thing. ■ Rasheen Smith 59 t the second live recording of the Young Inspiration Gospel Choir (YIGC), the director ' s message in the evening ' s program read in part, " As a child, I always dreamed that African American gospel music could stand in esteem with other forms of musi- cal art. This evening w e can celebrate the joy we have experienced pioneering gos- pel music at Cal. This evening my dream continues to be fulfilled. " Conductor Silvester C. Henderson is a professor of African American Studies and niusic on cam- pus. He IS also a full-time professor of music and director of choral actnnties at Los Medanos Com- munity College m Pittsburg. California. At Palma Ceid Baptist Church m Hayward, he is the mu- sical pastor From igH to igg . he was a part- time professor of music at San Francisco State, where he also earned his bachelor ' s m classical piano and his masters. He founded Cat ' s gospel choir in igSj and it became an academic class in spring 1996. The choir peaked at 100 members in iggi and nuiintcim. a mailing list of 200,000. Henderson is married and has jour daughters. Have you always known that music was the direction you wanted to go in? As a child, I grew up studying classical piano most of my life, but I always had a great love for black gospel music. When I started, I used to tell my professors that I wanted to study gospel music in college, and people would tell me that I was ignorant, because they would say " Henderson, you know what, this will never happen. Gospel music in a college? Man, you crazy. " That just does not happen, especially at a world- acclaimed university like Berkeley. I said, " Well, if you ' re a classical musician, you can pick the college you want for training. And if you ' re a person interested in gospel music who wants to get better in order to serve your local church or what have you, there ' s no place to go! " And so it was kind of like I started this idea myself We ' re the only student organiza- tion basically in the history of the university to go from a student club to an academic class. And it was very painful, because in the first ten years, I used to get hate mail. This institution, I ' m going to be honest, was not always as supportive, and there have been many administrative complications. Do you think the opposition was more related to the fact that this is an ethnic choir or the fact that there were musical jealousies? I think it was a combin.iiion of hoih. First I y(_J J- ERVIEW I SILVESTER HENDER SON i ' re not considered just your average school choir. We are not just a group of students getting together on the weekend singing. In the gospel arena, we are knov n as one of the finest groups m the world. " But getting there sure wasn ' t easy. Noisemaker BY GEORGE STILABOWER of all, historically, gospel singing has been looked upon as being nothing but a form of emotionalism, primarily aimed at the African American community with low skills. And so people automatically come in with the perception that it is junk and so how did junk get all this acclaim? I was really rare because I was the edu- cated man trying to move it from the church to the secular world. And in the academic arena, it Nvas like in the their minds, I ' m a church man trying to bring church into the school. So I ' m kind of stuck, and I ' m saying no, no, no, that ' s not what I ' m trying to do. What I ' ve done is taken words from Dr Martin Luther King ' s " I Have A Dream " speech and tried to create an image where the people from the church environment would think of a prayer and the people who come from the academic environment would think of inspi- rational words. I ' m basically trying to build a home where there can be a sense of respect given for the contribution that gospel has made to Ameri- can music and to show that you can be a gospel musician with skills. I ' m also offering an avenue to the day when gospel can be looked upon for more serious and profes- sional studies. That ' s all I ' m interested in. I wasn ' t trying to take it away from anybody. I think that being part oi the svstem now, [after the choir became a class) there are two things. First of all, I have to work extremely hard to try to overcome negative frustration that I ' ve had over the years. I think it exists for mc because I am the individual who went through all the struggle, and I thmk I have work hard and remind myself that no " Silvester, you have an opportunity to i: crease your awareness as you want it. " So have to remind myself many times that son of the people you ' re dealing with are n aware of your past struggle. I think that second of all, the music d partment tries to make an effort where tht are also comfortable with me being part their department. I think that there had bee these unanswered and complicated perce] tions of me based on people not really knov ing me. The only thing everyone knew w, that there was this world-acclaimed chc with this old aggressive man. I ' m just beii honest— that was primarily what people kne No one could understand that these studen actually adored this person, and it was set like this tyrant running this acclaimed grot that no one had any control over (laughs). I think I need to soften up more, ar 1 think that the institution as a who I needs to soften up more I think that need to continue to feel supported and ' can honestly say that the last couple i years when I made the transition to becon ing a part-time professor in the department 1 African American studies, it was really goc for me It was good for tne emotionally bi cause it didn ' t feel like I was always fightin I felt like, " Hey, I finally have some rights, can open up a classroom. " But the difficulty has been that I have h.i to put so much energy into struggli ng to b 60 ipected So I ' m really burned out. In fact, be honest, I had really considered to quit. I ' ve been asked to apply for honorary ictorate degrees all over the country. I don ' t low if I would be the best person for a full- ne position in this capacity at Berkeley. I ink in every call, there has to be a person to ;ht. And I ' ve been that person and I tell sell sometime soon, I ' ll move on and let meone else carry it through. Because I will ver be forgotten [laugh] simply because the oir has made such a historical mark. It ' s not like I wouldn ' t love to be a full ofessor at Berkeley, but I don ' t know if the mpus is willing to go that far that soon, lere has been a lot of anger and resistance, ■e walked down music halls and people m ' t even speak. The biggest thing that I think still baffles ople is the enormous reputation of this semble. That has been for the full profes- rs the big deal. No one understands it. I ' m Derson who is a hands-on practical person, y interest is to research for practice, not 5t to research for knowing. I ' m not a full- ne Berkeley professor type. le choir has quite a distinct, balanced sound. 3W do you achieve that quality? There ' s just a sense of artistry A ith the idents; I don ' t think anything compares to I ' ve been able to bring more of my own ie musicianship to the students at Berkeley, id I attest that to the Berkeley institution :elf They are bright kids, so we talk about usic intellectually. Are you concerned about the declining ethnic and minority admissions numbers? I really am. I ' m really concerned, and actually disappointed at the outcome of that proposition [Prop 2og (1997)] and Berkeley ' s support of it. What was surprising was Berkeley ' s insistence on getting rid of affirma- tive action [the 1996 Regent ' s vote banning affirmative action prior to the propositions passing] considering that they were trying to build up diversity. To me, that ' s going back- wards. And I am concerned because it will really hurt me. I have not telt it now, because I am thinking that with the students I have now I ' ll probably have a good year or two, but when those students graduate... the ad- missions were really down last year. However, the university cannot totally be responsible for all of the ills of society over the years. But I do think that it is the respon- sibility of the university as an educational institution to make a good claim on that— the idea of trying consistently. I think this is something that is going to be a resounding problem for the campus for years. I think when the population of the student clientele starts becoming less diverse than it already is, then they are going to have a big problem on their hands. They are going to have lawsuits, politicians lobbying for sup- port, student groups, walkouts, riots. People don ' t break down stereotypes eas- ily. It takes people a lifetime to develop per- ceptions on individuals, cultures, and races, and sometimes it takes people that long just Henderson directing at YlCC ' s Spring Concert. Re- spected for his musicality and singing voice, Henderson eschews personal performance for teach- ing and establishing gospel in the music curriculum. to get rid of them. The fact that the choir is a class at Berke- ley is not as important as the awareness that the music has some value and that not only has the choir been good in teaching excellent music, but it has been a great base in teaching cultural awareness and coming together. All these years, we ' re the only group on campus that has successfully and consistently had that much diversity confined in one area. We are one of the few organizations that is not all Asian, or all white, or all black. I have a deep emotional connection with these same students and parents. Evidence of that is that I don ' t know too many organiza- tions where the parents would come from New York of Japan for an evening concert. I think their child is so inspired that they ' re inspiring their parents. The kids are so in- spired that the parents don ' t just come by themselves. They bring their grandparents, their uncles, their aunts. Considering the richness of your background and the contribution you re capable of making to the entire gospel singing community, why youth? Why not professionally? ' ell, because my passion really is with young people, and I love teaching. And you know what? I don ' t consider myself to be a great performer. I really don ' t. I really consider myself to be a great teacher of performers. I really do. Prob- ably all the things I get my students to do, I am afraid to do myself I think that is where my greatest talent lies — I ' m a very practical man and I ' m a hell of a motivator, musically, and I think that I can pull out of people musically what most people can ' t. I tell myself if I can be a pioneer and an inspiration to perhaps open avenues and other doors for young people so they can actually encourage a great awareness of music of their own culture, and have options of where they can study— if I can be the person to at least start the ball moving, then my vision and life couldn ' t be happier. And that ' s the truth. The fact that I am able to do this is the largest fulfillment in my entire life, because that has been my dream since a kid to make the music not conditioned to the black com- munity, but to open it up and say " This is great music! " ■ Focus 61 J o ; I , THE WOMAN WARRIOR MAXINE HONG KINGSTON IM I O I O AND STORY BY ANNA XIAO DONG SUN n her creative writing seminar, sitting at the end of the long wooden table, facing the jutting windows of the neo-classical room in Wheeler Hall, Maxine Hong Kingston resembles more a performance artist than an author, her eyes shining in the ear ly April light, her long grey hair falling freely over her slim shoulders, and her hands moving with the soft grace of a dancer. A group of 17 people wait in keen anticipation, a mixture of undergraduate and graduate students. The focus of the day ' s discussion is Professor Kingston ' s ov n book, Chind Mt ' n. She begins the class with a gentle smile. Professor Kingston, born on October 27, 1940, has long been an inspiring presence in the English department. The recipient of the 1997 National Humanities Medal and v inner of many prestigious literary awards includ- ing the 1976 National Book Critics Circle for her Wcimiin Wiirnor and the 1981 American Book Award for Chiiiti Mt ' n, she is well rec- ognized in her craft. A native of Stockton, Calif, Kingston first came to Berkeley in 19= 8 to earn her bachelor ' s degree in English, later returning in 196 " to receive her teaching credentials. From 1967 to 1984, she lived in Hawaii with her husband Earll Kingston, and after the critical success of her books, particularly Wcimtin V arrxor, she returned to Berkeley as a professor and has been teaching ever since. Kingston harbors a unique fondness for Berkeley which she reiers to with the words " my home, my land. " She recalls, " One day I was walking with a student across campus. I was going to meet my husband. He saw me coming, but I was so engrossed talking to the student that I walked right past him. Later I asked my hu.sband how I appeared to him. He said I looked periectly at home And I thought, ' Of course, because this is my home. ' As I walk across this campus, I feel that it belongs to me. This is my Cal, this is my land. And I feel very responsible for all kinds of things that happen on this cam- pus. The sense of responsibility she feels is clearly present in her interaction with stu- dents. There are always students waiting pa- tiently outside of her office during her office hours. One of her seminar students, Matthew Coleman, notes, " I took another class with her last semester. It was such a great experi- ence. And she remembered everyone ' s name- it ' s a class with a hundred students! She enjoys the process of teaching, she feels a part of the Berkeley family. She is one of us. " The strong feeling of community is ex- actly v hat she hopes to convey through her teaching. " I feel that v hat I am doing in my classrooms is making an antidote to the im- personal, huge university. When I came here as a student from Stockton, I went through a lot of cultural shocks— people were so cold By the time I graduated I felt I did not know any professor well enough to ask for a letter of recommendation. I feel I ■want to be an antidote to that. " lersonalism marks the overlying theme of her seminar class which she has constructed as a forum for discussing her own work, often lecturing on her own writing process. " I want to show students a living writer, show them that my stories come from my personal life, that here is what I meant to say, and here is what is said. In my course " Read- ing for Writers, " I try to show the students the processes of creativity that produce a work of art. So I show my students my writing, and I tell them where it comes from, what inspires it. My papers and drafts arc collected in the Bancroft Library. They can see how a draft evolves, and I can tell them how I did it. " Kingston ' s particular focus is telling the story behind the story— the life and experi ence behind the narrative. In discu.ssing Cliiiui Mcii with Hlm- class, she suggests that students pay particular attention to one scene in which a Chinese man, who stands for her own cci an in ordt ' r 10 he fully human, to he fully joyful, and through art we can stop war. ' 62 ither, pays to dance with a girl in a New York ance hall. The scene is tender and sad and to ear her read it in her distinctive voice adds et another layer to the writing, since the class news that it is about her own family and her wn memory. After she finishes reading, she uts down the hook and begins to tell the lass about the scene ' s evolution. " After I finished Cfiinii Men, I went to New ork to see my editor at Random House. My usband and I stayed with some actor friends 1 Manhattan— my husband is also an actor I ■ent to their office on West ssth Street and iw that the editor had put ' flags ' all over the lanuscript. At the time they didn ' t have Post- stickers, and only editors had those flags. He sld me what should be improved, and then e said, ' There is one more thing. There is this verall problem that I don ' t know can be xed. There is this major flo ' w problem. ' It was a really horrible moment. My heart started to contract. So I asked, " What is it? ' ' Well, my dear, ' he started. When he was going to tell me really bad news, he would call me ' my dear. ' He said, ' My dear, I am afraid that you don ' t understand men. ' I thought, ' God, how horrible! ' The whole goal of this book was to v rite about men and to really understand them. He said, ' You don ' t understand men because they are not lonely enough. They need to be really lonely. That sense of loneli- ness is essentia! to this book. ' [hen I got back, the actors had gotten a party prepared for me— they saw it as a victory party. I was screaming inside. I was just told, ' You don ' t understand men. ' I didn ' t know what to do. Whenever some- thing bad happens, for whatever reason, I go straight to writing. In the middle of this party, I went to the typewriter There I wrote the whole scene of the Chinese man dancing with a blonde girl in New York which you can find on page 68 of China Men. It was like a muse came by and gave the scene to me. It was all started by the editor ' s harsh criticism that I didn ' t understand men. But I think I am the type of person who can take that and turn it into creative energy. " Her students are captivated by the story. After class, another student, Matthew, com- ments, " You see this is a wonderful class because Professor Kingston is so at ease with her place as a writer. In her teaching, she is able to balance the critical discussions of artistic works with discussions of artistic process. Today, you could hear a pen drop- ping when she was discussing her own work. " In her spare time, Kingston teaches a writing workshop for veterans. Kingston calls it her charitable work. " It ' s my latest project, " she notes. " It ' s my theory that we need art in order to be fully human, to be fully joyful, and through art we can stop war If people can ex press themselves artistically, then they don ' t have to express themselves martially If the veterans can narrate their war stories, their life stories, then they can be cured of the traumas caused by war. Many veterans have already published their stories. One of them is on a book tour right now. " Kingston admits close personal motiva- tion as a reason for her commitment to the veterans. " I v as a student here during the Free Speech Movement and the Vietnam War demonstrations. But actually it goes back even before that. My mother was a refugee during the Japanese invasion of China, and I was always horrified by the war stories. I always felt I had a responsibility to do some- thing about it. " Professor Thomas Farber, a well-known writer teaching fiction workshops in the En- glish department says, " Her long commit- ment to the veterans is extraordinary. Not just the duration, but also that she began so long ago, when very fev ' people were mak- ing such commitment. " There is a Hawaiian word for her commitment, KoKua. meaning care, a kind of love. " As much an heiress of Chinese story- telling tradition as of the 1960 ' s Berkeley student movements, Kingston, with the wide- spread success of Wiinidn Warrior, is the most widely taught living author in American universities and colleges, according to former Poet Laureate and Berkeley professor Robert Haas, making her much of a cultural icon. Kingston is currently working on a new novel and plans to continue teaching. ■ 63 n ■ egun as a co-op that sold student L P memberships in 1884, the ASUC stu- dent-run store in 1998 is still a store, Uhut no longer student-run. A third party, Follett Bookstores, took over management on July 1, 1998, conclud- ing a long battle between students and administrators. Once the old ASUC debts to the campus are retired, profit from the store will start filling ASUC coffers. Overall, it ' s a good arrangement, and excep- tionally well crafted, considering two stu- dents made it happen. Knowing that the store had little time as an insolvent business headed for bankruptcy, seniors Sharon Yuan and Lee Fink, ASUC president and executive vice president re- spectively, first met with Chancellor Robert Berdahl in September. (The Associated Stu- dents of the University of California, or ASUC, denotes the student body in general, but it commonly refers to student government in particular and in this story.) The meetings multiplied with other campus oificials until an agreement was ratified on March 19. It was a daunting task, largely due to the rancorous history between the campus and ASUC. In the past few years, the ASUC store was bringing in $16 million in revenue annu- ally. Profit, lots of it, should have come easily, what with a captive market of thousands of students in perpetual demand of tens of thou- sands of goods, namely textbooks. Instead, losses in the millions piled up. Audit reports starting in 1996 painted a bleak picture of insolvency. Campus officials saw no reason to have a student-run store whose existence was not directly benefitting the campus com- munity; thus, their desire to assume manage- ment temporarily until a third-party vendor could be brought in. Student officials scoffed at the idea and dug in their heels for their " right " to operate the store. Hostile propa- ganda was launched by both sides in a bitter fight that lasted three years. Besides the battle, other factors affected the health of the store. Some would say local competition siphoned off sales. Others would point to a lack of recovery after a 1986 iirc burned inventory And some would argue the switch from quarters to semesters shortly after the fire, which reduced the lucrative " rush " periods from three to two per year. presented an insurmount- able obstacle. In any event, the store never really had a chance, perhaps, as a student-run entity once it grew beyond its humble beginnings. As the only members of the store ' s board of di- rectors, the ASUC senate, 20 mostly undergraduate elected students, sat atop a corporation with 8=; full- time adult professional em- ployees and 250 student em- ployees. Inexperience and a revolving-door member- ship presented a lack of co- hesive leadership and insti- tutional memory. As a re- sult, hired professional staff were expected to take care of key business functions. Senators, lacking neces- sary experience, either did not ask for or were rarely given important financial re- ports. Agreements signed with the campus in 1994, known as the Statement of Understanding and Memo- randum of Understanding, permitted campus officials to examine financial reports, but again, close scrutiny did not prevail. ASUC executive direc- I tor Frank Brandes, who took office in 1994, was ficed with numerous problems in the already suffering store. His problems were further compounded after a $23,000 raise suggested by himself in May 199=, and approved by the senate took effect. The raise brought Brandes ' salary to $108,000 and set Brandes in a nega- tive light with then-Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien. In June, 199s. the story was a page-one article in the Piii v L ti On the other hand, Brandes ' explanation that his raise was partly justified due to the additional expertise he had to bring to the job was true. The store ' s problems had persisted through previous executive directors, includ- ing Byron Kamp (1989-9 ) and Peggy Perkins (acting 199 -94). Noting rather ob -ioiis prob lems, Brandes hired a security manager .ind installed video equipment to stanch the flow ol unpaid goods out the door Students who worked in the store before the crackdown remember when a sweatshirt may have been ■ BY GEORGE STILABOWER Nobody had seen profit in years as the $l6-miI ion student store tumbled into a political playpen, furiously fought over by campus and student officials. Games ended when three leaders, students Sharon Yuan, Lee Fink, and Chancellor Berdahl, said, ' Let ' s get serious. ' stuffed into a friend ' s bag as a sort of " g with purchase, " even if the purchase was, si a keychain. However, one employee said tl Brandes raise negatively influenced the st dent work ethic in the store, creating a fal sense that it was okay to " share the wealtP Brandes also implemented inventory co trols and cost reductions. Parts of the sto were repainted a brighter color. These effoi netted a $60,000 profit on paper by 19c Liabilities still exceeded assets, nonetheless The lull extent of the ASUC fiscal cris was revealed in the fiscal 94-9S audit release in February 1996 Mah and Louie, a San Frai Cisco accounting firm, showed a $700,000 lo lor the vc.ir (By iqqp, campus figures show a $270,000 loss for the month of May alone ASUC leaders had embraced an almo militant independence: it was their right, the felt, to have a store, period. They oBered few plans to save it. but these plans did ni 6 - ' I I mmm-- ii £ ' ew Usedl ualBooks Supplies r Bytes lilnfac BEAR Golden Bearwear Cal Convenience Sweet Greetings Electronics, Etc. Ohntn Pnll mply with campus bidding procedures, and e campus stopped them. The campus made it clear they had no tention of interfering with student govern- :nt. On the contrary, they pointed out that lancial drain on the store, such as vendor yment demands, may legally hitch onto ident activity fees (about $650,000), which 3uld have impacted the only revenue avail- le to the ASUC student government. Chan- llor Tien made it clear he thought the store ould benefit the entire campus community, lich it couldn ' t do broke. Mah and Louie connected the dots to a Dbable bankruptcy in their fiscal 1996-97 dit (raising a " substantial doubt " about the ire continuing as a going concern). After erely diminished credit lines and employee ' -offs, it seemed the idea of a student-run ire had run its course. A few students, six newly elected sena- tors from the Cal-SERVE party, started asking ques- tions in September, 1997. " What ' s wrong with our store? Why doesn ' t it make money? What ' s our role? " Other senators were also paying attention. Mean- while, two student gov- ernment executive officers. Student Action members Sharon Yuan and Lee Fink, had identified a need to resolve the conflict with the campus in order to return the store to profit- ability. Financial reports were called for, and bi- partisan interest in a solu- tion emerged. Lawsuits were pend- ing in court, which the ASUC would have surely lost. Yuan quickly opened negotiations with the Chancellor in early fall. By March 1998, an agreement with the cam- pus to out-source the store and share profit was ap- proved, restoring the pur- pose of the store from the beginning: to benefit the campus community. Basi- cally, the store would be leased and overseen by a board of campus and stu- dent representatives while a campus auxiliary unit would negotiate those leases and handle all commercial activities The campus, tired of being named co- defendant in numerous ASUC employee law- suits, forbade the student government from hiring any employees. All former full-time ASUC employees were hired either by the campus or Follett. Brandes had resigned his position prior to the offer. After over $2 million in debt to the cam- pus is retired sometime in early 2000, the ASUC senate anticipates seeing a monthly income projected at sioo,ooo. Funds from their once student-run store will permit stu- dent leaders greater service opportunities for the campus community. Llc Full; Sill or several uucrvicwi Jurini; ]un :. iggS, htjcrc he Icjt dimpus on ]ul 2. He was one 0 the architects oj the agreement with the campus and ivas t ic ' primary u ' rittT His story details the task of finding consensus. Excerpts folloiv. Finding the Deal ' I ' m not a visionary... ' s a freshman on campus in fall 1994, Lee was nominated and approved for a va- cancy in the senate in November 1994. .Later in the spring, he worked in the I Student Advocate office. During the year, he focused on the store. Frank C. Brandes, Jr., retired from Sears and formerly Pleasanton ' s mayor, had just signed on the previous year as the executive director of the ASUC. Al- ready financially wobbly, the store would not respond to attempts to strengthen it. (Italics indicate historical or clarifying material.) Lee: I bought my books at the ASUC. But some people were saying, " Wait till the audit comes. We know it ' s bad. " And someone was complaining the direc- tory outside the elevators on the fourth floor said " ASUC Executive and Administrative Offices. " I was still young, and I didn ' t quite understand what they were talking about. Fourth floor offices were for administrators, in- cluding Brandes. Student government leaders ivere the executive office holders, and their offices were on the second floor Lee ran for senate m spring igg and lost, jejf Cohen was elected ASLiC president for igg -qd. 1995-96: Serving Notice Assisttint I ' lct ' chancellor Barbara Davis shoiued up at a November 15 senate meeting with notice that the ' delegation to run the store was in jeopardy. Few took her report seriously. Lee: The Business Management Board (BMB) [the old policy making board for the store, comprised mostly of students whose deci- sions could be overturned by the senate] wasn ' t meeting. The University folks thought that ' s where the students really could exercise ap- propriate control over administrative staff. But that wasn ' t happening. I think eventually the professional staff was starting to go be- yond their jobs, because the BMB wasn ' t there to give any directions. There were some people who were okay with that because they had their influence; they had the executive direc- tor and they could tell him what they thought needed to be done. I think the senate ' s gen- eral incompetence was really a hindrance. The audit numbers for the store came out in February and the initial story in the news- paper was " ASUC ' s audit shows they ' re los- ing huge amounts of money. " So I thought, 65 " Yeah, that ' s what I heard from all those people a year and a half before. So it makes sense. " And then I start reading the Univer- sity folks saying, " Oh, my god. " Clearly there was a problem and the ASUC couldn ' t go on losing. And it deteriorated. I think the animosity built up with the execu- tive director ' s salary increase, the senate bud- get deficit, the BMB not meeting, and a plethora of other problems. The University u ' as getting the impression it wasn ' t working out and I think that went to the basic prob- lem with the Statement of Understanding (SOU). What I came to realize later was there was no contract because there was no meet- ing of the minds [in the SOU]. So it startled both sides that neither side was doing what they were supposed to be doing. And so, with all these problems hav- ing built up, someone said in a BMB meeting, I guess it was Stanley Korwin [from Univer- sity Financial Services], that the audit was the kiss of death for the ASUC. And that riled up plenty of people in the ASUC. JnJc ' tiJ, Bank oj the West promptly arinounccd d credit lint ' reduction jrom S2 million to $ 00,000 because thi ' ASUC had broken six of eight loan covenants. Student leaders, such as ]eff Cohen and Scott Bonds, reacted by escalating tht; conflict with the campus, as they saw it, into a battle for au- tonomy, going so far as to blame the crt ' dit reduc- tion on the campus. In a public e-mail. Bonds called the campus a " guliig 0 entrenchment and political manipiiltition. " Tlie thmfcmg ii ' ent thiit 1 .(tiidents were to gii ' e up the store, demonstrations and other student concerns could not be funded. However, the store bad not transferred any profit to the stu- dents in over a decade. Brandes had contcicieJ Biirne.s Noble to u ' orl; out an outsourcing cJedl, Insolvency was onix monihs away. Student solution. ' ; derised u ' lth and approved by Brandes were rejected by the campus due to a " lack of business sense. " Brandes ' frustration with the campus was keen. Lee: The outsourcing proposal became known at the last senate meeting before spring break, I had talked to [BMB chair and graduate student] Noah Doyle a couple times about what the audit meant and how we were losing money. I was running for EVP, so I figured I needed to lalk intelligently about these things. Were any students aware the University would insist on your abiding campus bidding procedures for outsourcing? We became aware very shortly thereafter. And frankly, I think the Universny •savi ' the problems and said, " Look, they ' re losing lots of money— ridiculous amounts. We ' re going to solve the differences. " The university was frustrated about a lot of things. The senate didn ' t get committees approved until the third week and that is something pretty pro forma. They had this huge budget de- bacle and they couldn ' t figure out any- thing with it and they ended up cut- ting Eshleman Library and student gov- ernment. Groups didn ' t get cut which I guess was good, but they dragged their feet on it. Somebody commented it was like making sausage. Someone didn ' t remember how they had voted. The senators came in the next week and had a pot-luck before the senate meeting. Most of what people brought was either Samuel Adams, Guiness, or Budweiser — whatever their beer of choice. [Student Activities and Services director] Karen Kenney came to the meeting and was shocked because through the meeting they were still drinking and carousing about. And she was saying, " You need to get a permit, and I think some of you are underage. You can ' t get a permit for that! " And they were saying, " This is the senate, v e don ' t care, we ' re autonomous and we ' re drunk ' " It was incredible stuff! That night they passed about 18 bills whereas before all semester they had passed maybe three. Of course there were comments, and their replies in , the newspaper said, " We felt it was good because we got along a lot better and got a lot more done. " So they didn ' t understand the severity and I think that is why the Thursday before spring break on the front page of the DailvCal above the fold was the editorial " ASUC Needs New Leaders; Another Chance, " and it said, " the ASUC senate is incompetent. " Who were the most concerned University administrators? [Business and Financial Services executive director) Tom Vani was the hardliner for the numbers and I think he had the plan. He was the one who— no disrespect— but I think he wanted the ASUC dealt with. I think Chan- cellor Tien was upset because he did not have control of what was going on. He prob- ably said to his staff, " Go change Brandes ' salary, " and they came back and said, " We can ' t. " He said, " I ' m telling you to, I ' m the Chancellor, " and they said, " No we really can ' t. " He didn ' t like that at all. I think there were a number of people who were saying. Bg scs ssr s " We need to do what is best for the student; If this is not going to drive everyone bank rupt, it ' s going to be awful. " So anyway, the outsourcing plan cam out, and I was in favor of it. And then Chan cellor Tien came to a senate meeting durin elections in April in Pauley Ballroom. He wa saying the University objection was [the lad of] competitive bidding, and the ASUC said " We don ' t fall under University policies. " Am the Chancellor ' s basic position was, " I won approve anything that dciesn ' t " It [the lirs outsourcing plan] was negotiated with exclu sive rights. The employees knew jobs were on the line anc about 25 had a meeting around that time 11 Cohen ' s office. Scott Bonds and EVP Felici. Sze were there. I asked Scott what possibly i the advantage of not having competitivi bidding. He said something like, " See, if yoi tell one person they are going to have exclusive rights, they just really go after that contrac because you say... " It didn ' t make sense. 66 ASUC professional staff, upper left, Darlene Robertson (financial services mgr.), John Warren (security mgr.), Frank Brandes (exec, dir.), Marilyn Stager (financial services dir.) at the last formal ASUC employee gathering in the Union, an employee appreciation. Sharon Yuan, ASUC president, above, opened negotiations with Chancellor Berdahl directly to resolve the conflict. Ramon Rey, far left, one of 250 student em- ployees in the store, working in electronics. The Bear Student Store, as it was known, left, had experienced mventory shortages due to overvi helming debt to vendors. ah. My opinion was throw it open, have a impetitive bid if that ' s what it takes to put rward a good idea. It never went forward. A BMB meeting as scheduled on CAL Day. which was the ly after elections. Tom ani sort of laid out e University ' s demands. They wanted a spot 1 the executive director reviev. ' committee id si » voting membership on the BMB. I as personally almost saying, " Well, let ' em, e senate will just overturn things. " The niversity would agree to co-signing a line of edit under those conditions [to offset the :k of cash due to the credit line reduction]. Of course it threw everything in an uproar. nd these negotiations were very poorly done — :lling across the table in BMB and senate eetings for the most part, and sometimes Jeff -ohen] or Noah [Doyle] or Scott [Bonds] ould meet with someone one on one. Eventually it came down that the Univer- :y would co-sign or extend a loan for S2 illion. BMB would meet over the summer, ere would be a competitive bid, and the BMB would select the bookstore ven- dor. The campus was even agreeing to no voting members on the BMB at that time, but they had a place on the ex- ecutive director review committee. So it was agreed in early May. The University still thought it was going to work one way, and the ASUC was still intent on doing it a different way. Which is that the ASUC was going to issue its RFP [request for pro- posal, for new store management] how- ever it saw fit. That summer I was in Washing- ton, D.C., and the loan fiasco hap- pened. The University said, " Well, you owe us $800,000 now, and we ' ll give you SI. 2 million, " and Frank signed it. Then we come back and say, " We need another s8oo,ooo. We said we needed $2 million. " I have to imagine the University ' s exasperation here, " You signed this loan saying $1.2 million is good. Now you ' re coming back for another s8oo,oo. " And I could see their fnastration when they figured the ASUC tried to pull a fast one, Tht ' loan was due in Augu, it. Branda clawicd m the Daily Cal he thought tht ' tt ' rms were flexible. On June 24, 1 96, Vice Chancellor Horace Mitchell issued a notice oj revocation of the business delegation to the ASUC, effectively taking over the store. I The notice included a plan for an auxiliary " to operate tht ' stort ' during financial recov- er with a possible handover later to the ASUC. Tfi . ' Unu ' t-rsitv cited SOU provisions re- garding financial failure and chancellor authority. Tfit ASLJC did not comply. On July 2 , Mitchell issued a notice to quit. icrwmatmg thf ASUC ' s right to operate commer- cial activities. Tlie ASUC refused. The campus did not forci. ' a physical t-riition, but later engaged m other tactical munL-uivrs, such as assessing royalties on Cal t-mWi.-miUic goods in the store (which had btYH waived m the past), revoking book I ' oucfit ' rs for scholarship athletes, insisting on cash up front for all business conducted with thf ASUC. revok- ing .sporting Li ' tnis sales venues, and severing Eshleman basement parking agreements with ASUC ciJministriitors. In tht ' meantime, iht- ASUC approved tht- only bid that came m through their " illt ' gcil " RFP Tht- Uniivrsitv st-nt out a letter to the bidders explain- ing tht ' RFP process was not approved and there- fore void. , oni.-thfl .-ss, the ASUC approved the only bid that came in— Btirnt ' s .Nobh-. Lee: It was almost a theater of the absurd to appro ' e the bid. I think it is most tandem to the senate approving the repeal of Prop. 209 in the State of California. Well, that ' s just terrific, thank you very much-next! jon Bass, our attorney in the matter, wrote a letter, I guess, to [legal affairs assistant vice chancellor] Mike Smith saying, " I ' ve been retained by the ASUC and there ' s no way the ASUC is going to surrender its legal rights to the possession of the Student Union without a court order to the contrary. " They said, " Fine, we ' ll go get a court order. " There were threats the ASUC was going to sue the Uni- versity too. The University went out and filed the unlawful detainer But at that point there was no more negotiating. It was just " Okay, they ' re suing, we ' re running, we ' re not paying back their money, we ' ve got a credit line. " Esa Yu was defeated m tht ' spring in her bid for President but had won a senate seat. Grant Harris, who had u ' orlctd in tht Stutlt-nt Adi ' ocatt ' office and had btvn an RA, was elected President. Yu resigned at the first st ' ntUt ' mt ' t ' ting thiil jtill and Lee took her seat, finishing the igg6-g year On July iS. g2 of g8 ASUC employees it ' orfeing thtU JtJv signt ' d a letter to thf Chancellor support- ing tht ' offer for t ' mplovmt ' nt in Mitcht ' ll ' s au.viluirv pLin. All ASLTC employees had been guaranteed t ' mplovmt ' nt, t ' .vct ' pi for BrtintJt ' s. cJirt ' ctor of opera- tions Peggy Pt-rfcins, and financial services director Marilyn Stager In July. Chancellor Tien tendered his r«igna- tion effective ]une ?o, igg- 1996-97: On Life Support n I rant and I shook hands agreeing that ' the store would be the main issue. I always frankly saw my approach as U different than Grant ' s— or at least his I initially. The University wasn ' t the I problem; we were partly the p roblem. J Jon Bass was talking to Lloyd Lee over at general council ' s office [in Oakland at the Office of the President (UCOP)] and they felt they were getting close. Jon came into a sen- ate meeting in late September and said. " This ought to be resolved by winter break. " I thought, " That ' s terrific. " The Universitv had lost a clear direction on what to do. They had this committee of 16 which was unable to give any direction be- cause [of Tien ' s resignation]. So things stalled. We had BMB meetings that were pro forma. The executive director was supposed to re- port our sales were up, but they were dowm. The BMB wasn ' t doing anything because a lot of things had been administratively taken over at the top. The students ' understanding of the business was very limited. Meanwhile, Focus 6 7 we had not paid off the S2 milHon loan. It came due August 20, 1996, and we ' re now in March of 1997 and we have no intention of paying it off— we have no money to pay it. So the University sues us again for breach of contract in April Chancellor Tien must have seen it as, " Okay this is the way to bring them down The unlawful detainer didn ' t work, this will. They ' ll have no money and we ' ll solve this. " But UCOP thought, " This unlawful detainer lawsuit can be expedited in 20 to 30 days, but this one takes two, three, five years— and it ' s not going to happen through the courts. " They ' re dragging their feet. And of course Chancellor Berdahl is com- ing on and the ASUC tack had by this time started to shift to, " Let ' s settle it. " Grant mod- erated, Sharon started running for President, and that A ' as much more her philosophy: " Yes, they ' ve got concerns. BMB needs to be changed because it doesn ' t work. It ' s got the wrong people. We don ' t elect the President and 20 senators running on the night safety shuttle and have them run the student store. Let ' s bring in fliculty and staff who know something about it to actually vote on it. " Wasn ' t Sharon a more zealous voice for autonomy, a Grant Harris comrade-in-arms? Obviously. She was the EVP and he was President and they worked together very closely. But her autonomy stance was par- tially political because it was important to fight for. It came from people who focused on the business aspects— Scott and Frank— and that ' s where Grant ' s knowledge came from. It was better politics than it was policy. But the realistic thinking had changed by December 1996 to a concept that we ' re not going to win this lawsuit and be okay. The end result is going to have to be a deal. Grant was still a hardliner on the structure, Sharon less so, and me most interested in finding the deal. That was my abiding philosophy— you know, " what works. " When the elections started in spring, solv- ing the store situation and reforming the BMB vere Sharon ' s two top issues. So when we went to the senate with this, Sharon was able to say, " This is what 1 ran on, this is what students elected me to do. Sharon and I got elected in March. I talked to Frank in April and he asked if we had tackled the budget. He was like, " What about SUPERB " and I was like, -Well, what about SUPERB? " [a student group ihat books bands, movies, and other entertainment; their ad- viser was Peggy Perkins, the number-two I person in administration]. It h.ui lost some serious money. And he said, " Well yiui know you can ' t just keep doing that, " and I said, " You should have said something to me about that before budget. " The budget had already passed. I spent many weeks in the fall trying to figure out what had happened to SUPERB-it had been dis- solved and it didn ' t dissolve itself It had been dissolved by management. That caused a confrontation in Eshleman on the fourth floor Now we ' re sort of in the transitional period — we know there is a new Chan- cellor and Nve knov who it is, but we don ' t know what he thinks. I had been planning to go to the White House for an internship during the summer. Shortly after the election I decided that I really couldn ' t, given that we didn ' t know what would happen. Looking back it was good that I stayed. 1997-98: Peace Accords ' I think there ' s been so The Political Life ee Fink read Look It Up Book of Presidents in third grade, an he has run for public office since. In high school, he wa involved in Junior State of America, a mock studer government. Lee remembers: " We had this mock cor -gress convention every year and I thought there wer ways to do it better, so I wrote a tw o-page memo to th recently elected governor about ways to fix it, and he saic " Do you want to run the conference? " I did and it turned 01 really well. I think there has been some pattern to that— if yo write something up, something might happen. " Originally from Tustin, Calif, Lee will go to NYU La School in the fall, " hanging out in Greenwich Village. " Afte law school, he sees a career in public service. " But the nt result I hope would be to run for office. Going into politics i something I have always wanted, " he says. He continues, " Part of having been fortunate, which think I have been, very fortunate, and going to pretty gooi schools, mostly at the taxpayer ' s expense [laugh], there ' s ai obligation, I think, of everybody who does well, to continu to contribute to what has brought them that. " L got an e-mail from Sharon when I was in Southern California say- ing we finally got a meet- ing with Berdahl for Au- gust 1. Our initial plan was to say we had a new opportunity and we ' re willing to talk. Chancellor Berdahl was very much taking things in. The store was the last thing we figured we would talk about. We said, " Well it looks like we might be breaking even and even be making a little money this year, " and he said, " Good! You can pay back that loan. " But he said, " You know I think we can solve this in an ami cable way. " At one point he said, " It ' s not necessarily in the best interest of the Univer- sity to take control of the store. " So we left thinking that we had started something going down the right path. I don ' t consider myself a real visionary. I ' m .1 pr.ictitioncr So we embarked on trying to move forward and we started ha ing some glitches along the way. The spring orientation issue of the iilv Cal— You refer to the lengthy interview with Brandes? Yes. Certain things st.irted 10 fill out My Lee also shared a possibly prophetic anecdote: " Did ever tell you of the story when I met Willie Brown?, " h began. " I was in 6th grade and my Dad was running for Stat Assembly— and we were late to a luncheon, and we wer sitting with a number of other people, with a youngisi looking woman and man. My Dad was talking to the womai who later pulled out her business card. And it says Delain Eastin, member, California State Assembly, and I was talkin to the youngish looking man, and said, " Wow, did you knov she is an assembly woman? " and he was like, " Yeah, I knev that. " And he shows me his card, and it says Johan Klehs realization was that Frank was not an aca demic. I saw him as one of the people wh( grew up in a generation when the world ha the misfortune of changing on them and no really being able to adjust to it. I realized tha Chancellor Berdahl, who is very much at academic, and grew up in the same world- but adjusted with it and was probably fai ahead of the adjustment curve— and under stands more th.in the bottom line It wa: clear that it wasn ' t going to A ' ork. We needec to figure out something, and Frank was no ' going to woik in .mv sense as a spokesman As much as we knew it, we were sure of ii after that meeting. Didn ' t Sharon tell Frank in early September ht was relieved of any contact with the campus? Well, first we ne -er saw it .is his duty and f guess he did. The last person that an administrative person on this campus wantec 68 L pattern to that— if you write something up, something might happen. ' lember, California State Assembly. He ' s now on the Board f Equalizations — they ' ve both moved up. Anyway, Willie Brown shortly before had made com- lents to the press because the Republicans in the Assembly ' ere trying to find any number of ways to oust him from the peak ership. And he ' d said at that time, " My replacement as peaker of the State Assembly is now in junior high school. " .nd so Eastin and Klehs cajoled me into going up to Willie rovvn and say, " Speaker Brown? My name is Lee Fink, I ' m 1 6th grade, and I ' m going to be the next speaker of the State .ssembly. " They laughed. ) talk to was him. But we did tell him. Don ' t deal with the University. Even if you link you ' re doing it sort of on your own usiness sense, check first. " a you asked him to look at his job differently? Yes, and it became problematic. For one leeting, Jon Bass went up to the fourth floor, ' here he was used tci going for meetings in shleman Hall. Frank wasn ' t there, so he lought, " It must be on the second floor VSUC student government offices], " so he ' ent do ' n and we were there. Frank came I at that point and talked to us for a while id then Sharon politely asked him to leave, d he said, " Oh okay. " I ' m sure that made im hideously angry, but he left. What we were trying to do v as to get )gether a solution on paper that said, " This 3uld be the way it works. " Sharon had been ) the University of Washington and thought that was a very good model. Their bookstore is separate. We had about two pages detailing a very com- plex structure. During the course of the year Sharon and I had gotten into a tradition of seeing lawyers. I was just trying to make a list of all the lawyers we saw. There are eight names on that list. Yeah and that ' s not counting their second chairs and people like that. Sharon ' s next scheduled meeting with the Chancel- lor was Sept. 8. The final version was to have a board and we would outsource; it was generally based on a new idea that Sharon had. Sharon asked in the letter to have a correspondence in 13 days. But it wasn ' t, " Do this or else. " We made a point of saying, " We ' re real flexible here, but we want to know how you feel. " So that was Septem- ber 8, and 13 days would be September 23. We were all sitting around Eshle-man Hall waiting to see what I happens, and nothing did. So I ' m in [Eshleman Hall student offices] early on September 24 and a gentleman comes by with an envelope with a red urgent tag on it and I recognize him — he works over in (UC Police] Chief Vicki Harrison ' s office. I call Sharon and say, " We got something over here. " There were three principles they needed to see. One, that the ASUC retains maximum feasible operating discretion for student ac- tivities and programs. Two, that it is relieved of the burden of offering commercial ser- vices, and three, some clarity about the Chancellor ' s authority in the ownership of the buildings In the SOU was the point that somehow the ASUC had not gotten in the past— that the Chancellor had this ultimate authority, and it vas clear he did because theoretically he was stopping us from doing what we wanted. We said okay and we sort of quoted back that part from the SOU. So Sharon scheduled a meeting with the Chan- cellor for sometime shortly thereafter— prob- ably the last week in September. We weren ' t about to blow the process open. So it was then I sort of learned my line, which was: " We ' re cautiously optimistic. Our goal is to resolve our conflict and focus on where we agree rather than where we dis- agree. " We knew there were people who wanted to see this proposal— employees, Frank, the Ddilv Ciil, senators. And we were playing it under the cover from everybody We met with the Chancellor, his chief of staff John Cummins, Vice Chancellor Mitchell, Vicki Harrison, and Sharon and myself in the Chancellor ' s office. The Chancellor was for the decision of outsourcing the store. So he said, " Let ' s see something in three weeks. " So we set up a series of meetings. Then Vicki said, " I ' ll have Stephanie Siri from internal audit and Alan Rolling from undergraduate affairs be there. " So we started a series of meetings for Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, and then Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon for these six people for the next three weeks. We were trying to hit this three-week dead- line by October 17. So we start the first meeting at the Fac- ulty Club in the Director ' s Room and Horace was nice enough to buy us brealdast. We started with, " What do we want and what does the University want. " We said we would both bring back written ideas for the next time. We came back on Wednesday and the University had theirs. The University took the Art Museum trustees ' model and had substituted in " bookstore, " and we were worlds apart. The discussion came up, " You ' re talking about creating a new organization on cam- pus, " and they were saying, " We already have too many and we don ' t want another " So we knew we had to remodel our plan, and things started flushing out: " Okay, we ' re going to outsource, so we ' ll have a board, " and the University ' s trustee ' s model was notably blank in some areas, while ours was notably dis- tinct on that. The composition of the board, if not ex- actly its duties and functions, was decided that day in October The University thought since we had six students we should also have six administrators, but we said, " No, how about five? " We came up with, " What if we have students serving staggered two-year terms — tv o graduate and two undergraduate, and we ' ll have two fctculty and three admin- istrators. " So the membership got settled that day and it is what it is now. We came in past our deadline on October FocLs 69 22 with d final rough draft. We thought the process would be that we would do some concepts and the attorneys would come in and make sure it works and clarify a few things. So we were thinking December 4, which was the date for the mandatory settle- ment conference in the two lawsuits, as the day we ' d be done so we could go to the judge and say, " Here we go. " You mentioned before how we were talk- ing about " are we going to be taken? " And there was a certain point during this process where we just had to accept that these people weren ' t out to get us— because if they were they would because they could. But at the same time we had to protect ourselves since they don ' t know what we ' re doing since they don ' t understand what we ' re about. Anyway, this concept of an auxiliary had come up because that was the initial plan by the University. We were okay with at least seeing if this would work. We met at the end of October with Vice Chancellor Mitchell- he thought it was terrific and said he would give it the go ahead. He told us to call our attorneys and they would call theirs. The attorneys have the ability to point out gaping holes in everything. It ' s probably for the better There were plenty of unclari- ties — and there v as still this big note on ev- erything saying the ASUC owes blank amount of dollars to UC. That blank became very problematic. Both the fact that it was blank and the attempt to fill it in were done very late in the game. We did not deal with it— which was okay because these other things were much more complex issues That December 4th deadline was peering down at us— and we realized it wasn ' t going to work. Sharon and I would spend two to three hours every other day in meetings. We were also the writers. Writing is extremely powerful. The University was busy so they didn ' t want to do any of the writing. It turns out that working for the University is not as plush of a job as the fable goes. Stephanie Siri would spend two Saturdays at work without a second thought and without much of a complaint, either They were more than happy to let us write and we were more than will- ing to do it because we knew that was the point. Throughout the first draft t)f this stuff we had done that. Not much had developed over winter break We talked to Vicki Harrison and ex- pressed to her our time line: we needed to do it before elections started to get in the way. It was early February and we were start- ing to move at this poim The University tallied up the debt and I tbi ' ik they came up with about $2 million. March 4 was the deadline for constitu- tional amendments to get on the ballot by March 11 [amendments v ere required to re- flect changes in the store ' s operation). We were shooting for March 4 to be our main deadline We had three eight-hour sessions and we got to Wednesday night before the 4th, and that ' s the day we brought garbage bags and taped up the win- dows in the sen- ate chambers [for a senate meeting) We put out the same thing we showed the em- ployees on the overhead projector and that took about three hours There was a favor- able response for the most part. The slide show at the em- ployees ' meeting was difficult. All along we knew that for student government, it would be a difficult day The employees reacted positively. People said to me on occasion, " Thanks for doing it. " And I said, " Hopefully it turns out well. " It is disconcerting when you have people whose futures really are in question. I still feel a certain level of discomfort. I couldn ' t get a lot of things they wanted. Throughout this year it strikes me as being a little odd because someone who is 22 years old should not be making these decisions for people. We spent the next week revising. It was March 2 when we made the agreement, two days before we were going to introduce this bill into the senate There was a special meet- ing the night before which ended at 2 am. The next morning ' s Piiilv Cal had an article which said an agreement had been tentatively reached, there were meetings with employ- ees at q a.m., and the senate was in an all- night marathon session And I actually read this to the senate— I was reading this article about our meeting while we were meeting! The senate ' s reaction was remarkable that night, because the visitors, Christina Pak, Scott Kamena, Scott Bonds, and others, were nearly begging for someone to ask questions during their speeches against the agreement, but everyone sat quietly. It looked like your minds were made up. Somebody said that everybody who wa against this agreement all seemed to have gotten us there in the first place. But the nexi two weeks became the political drama. Somebody told us there was an employee meeting on Monday, and we were like, " What! Jason Lee, a third-year student, working in School Supplies. Despite a controversial remodel under executive director Byron Kamp in the early 90 ' s, the store continued to slide financially. The store was outsourced in June, 1998, to Follett College Scores. What ' s going on? " So we went with [Cal- SERVE senator] Preston Taylor to the meet- ing in the Union, and promptly sort of goi kicked out. What was your reaction when you came intc the room? The meeting was called by Brandes to explain his views to employees. We expected a real cold response. We were just going to sit in the back and ex- pected that would chill it. He said. " This is for employees only. " [All employees, includ- ing Brandes, were eiiiployed by the ASUC. which was run by Sharon and Lee and the senate. Yuan retorted, " They ' re our employ- ees " ) You are trying to figure out exactly what to do. It was a response that was just so unfathomable— that sort oi flouting. We left there determined to make some change Go back to a year ago in May. Senate says, " Let ' s give Frank another five years even though there are still two years remaining on his cur- rent contract— without a performance review. " Employee morale was crushed. You, Sharon, and the senate voted unanimously yes. Why? It was ,1 situ.it ion where I he senate got stuck between a rock .uid .1 h.ud place Frank had come up with an idea that he wanted an extension, and he took it to Grant Harris and 70 :ott Bonds, and they were for it They ■ought it to the senate and pushed it, [ASUC torney] Mark Himmelstein amended the jntract. There was some legitimacy; we ' d id tough times, we were still going. But the )ck we came up against was, either way, lere was going to be some problem, and if e don ' t do this, there is going to be a vote of 3 confidence and the staff will fall apart, us, the new Chancellor was coming in, and I new senators— it was a concern we would :come a splintered group as we approached le next critical stage as we tried to bring lings over. It was probably a bad decision. The other thing to note is that the facts le senate had to deal with. Information did Dt come down. There were lots of problems we had this ar with the executive director. We got kicked It of the employee meeting, funds were set ide [s3s,ooo was taken out of student gov- nment funds to help pay for legal fees in nith v. Regents and $12,000 was taken out to Tset accruals of debt on the computer ac- junting system) without the senate voting, hese were things that in the past were kept nongst three or four people. The Presidents ere just supportive of doing those sort of ;ings. But the senate never knew the money as set aside. It was happening every year, ' idently. You get the idea— a top person, one per- in was moving money, and the top people ho caught it said that seems fine and it ould happen. And so, in that year, and in :ars past, the senate wouldn ' t know that lis had happened March 1 998: Peace and Prosperity— A Midnight Initiative n Wednesday, March 11, we passed the constitutional amendment [to eliminate the BMB and the executive director ' s position]. The week before, Scott Bonds started this ASUC Store e-mail list and I didn ' t realize the depth of it. It had people on going back to the late 1980s. In one e-mail : accused Sharon and me of selling out the ore for a letter of recommendation. I had ready gotten accepted to the University of [ichigan [law school] and I had certainly Dt gotten a letter of recommendation from le Chancellor. And I pointed out to people lat lots of people got his recommendation, en people who had opposed him. Anyway, Scott decided to have an open irum for Sunday about the agreement, and I lought, ' Tine. " By the time he came to the ednesday night meeting, what people were seeing was that he didn ' t know what he was talking about. The next weekend after the vote on amendments, but belore the final decision, we had a special meeting scheduled from noon one day to 8 o ' clock the next day. It started at 2 p.m., and we went on until ten that night, and we had an hour off for dinner. We came back the next day too. So we went a long time— and I have to com- mend—I mean, a lot of people came and participated and that was impressive for the senate. It turned out to be a fabulous group. I cannot thank this year ' s senate enough. There was a lot of intelligence, hut even more commitment. They came to more special meetings and were willing to stay and deal with things. Our initial nose count put us at 11 votes. We needed to pick up three votes [approval of the agreement, under the ASUC Constitu- tion, required a " super majority " of 14 votes in the 20-member senate]. It was Monday night. I spent a lot of time talking to people in the senate chambers and in the halls. We were getting to the point where most people were close, and somebody wanted to make an amendment. And I said, " You can ' t amend an agreement. You ' ve got to go for it. " We realized we were done. It got to be about midnight and they kept extending the vote to ask and answer questions. The nose count at 1 o ' clock was about 13. Amir Shafaie [a Student Action senator] was the perfect closer; if you heard him, he was really im- pressive. Anny Song was next on the list. And so, the moment of truth. We ' re going through, you know, yes, no, and we ' re count- ing. Finally we get to the end of the list, and it was 14. A few people missed roll call, hut we knew it passed, and there was a standing ovation— a show of joy. I thought it was quite appropriate. When big, good legislation passes Congress, you always see that kind of thing, and this was at about i::;o a.m. The final vote was 16-3. So we get up early the next morning- there was a BMB meeting [laugh]— which had plenty of irony because we basically just voted to disband it the night before. Then we just spread the word. Shortly after the I ' Otc ' to ratify the agreenwm, the senate hired a labor laivyet Brandes voluntarily severed his contract after one day of ju-gotkition. and a portion of tht ' remaining six years of his contriict was bought out bv the ASUC. Later in fune. all full time employees were given severance packaii es (one iveek ' s salary per year of service and paid sick daysl loialins, approximately Si.i million. On fuly 1, iidministnituv employe es. niilucling those m student affairs. bc ' Ctinu ' campus employees with six months ' guaranteed employment. Store personnel became employees of Follett Book- stores with a one-year guarantee oj employment. Epilogue our father ' s a lawyer. What ' s his area? Bankruptcy [laugh]. He dealt with bankruptcy and eviction, so he fought an unlawful detainer At one point during the course of all this — I talked to him about this throughout— and he thought an unlawful detainer lasting a year was ridiculous! Did your Dad ' s being a lawyer influence your ability to negotiate? I think I ' ve gotten a better sense of what the logistics or legalities are. When I took office I set about reading all the pleadings and paper- work. I had a little bit better of an under- standing. Probably not as good as some people think [laugh]. Are you aware of how deeply the impact of your decisions affect employees, students, adminis- trators, and others on the campus? There is a growing awareness, I think. There was an immediate impact when we talked to the employees — that it is more good than bad. There is a bit of personal confi- dence that we did something that will turn out well. During the t vo weeks until we introduced the agreement in the senate, we were up til midnight negotiating it. I wasn ' t getting a lot of sleep— I had a midterm in PoliSci 105 with Tom Bates, who used to be a State Assemblyman in this area. After class, I spent some time talking with him— and I said I wasn ' t getting a lot of sleep. Am I too invested in this thing? Did this happen to you? And he said, " You are probably a little bit more invested than you ought to be and that ' s okay, " and he sort of talked me through some things about how to deal with it. There were all these ideas. Then we saw the theories— the nicer store, the paying off the debt, the more scholarships possibly for students. What we were talking about wasn ' t empty. More was actually going to be pos- sible, and actually was going to happen soon. And so, that idea that we were actually doing something— that ' s why people go into government — that ' s why I wanted to go— so that you can have made some contribution, and you can make something a little better. In three years, I thought certain things I had done had helped out some groups, and I had made something a little better. I really thought I was making it a lot better. And that ' s all that matters, if you can go away knowing that. ■ Focus 71 LieRARV FUNDING II I i i RIGHT The Reference Room of the Bancroft Library. VVSisg Falling BY DAN C- S T M ANN 72 c A L r. N O A R ising costs of scholarly materials coupled with state and campus budget woes during the ' 90s have precipitated a steady decline in the national ranking of UC Berkeley ' s library. The Association of Research Libraries placed UC Berkeley ' s library system fifth overall this year, behind those at Harvard, UCLA, Yale and the University of Toronto, In 1989, UC Berkeley was ranked second; last year it held the fourth position among other elite re- search institutions in North America. While the rank- ing was not a huge surprise for library officials, it was another signal that the library ' s quality is in peril, officials said. According to Michael Rancer, director of financial planning and administration, roughly a third of the library ' s $26 million budget goes towards while the remainder funds library operations. Over the last eight years, though, the materials operations budget has been cut by 30 percent, Rancer said. This has resulted in branches on campus having to make difficult budget choices affecting materials on shelves and serxaces offered to students. The overall ranking by the ARL, released in March, is a composite of six rankings: number of volumes in collection; number of volumes added to collection; num- ber of subscriptions to scholarly journals; total expendi- tures; number of professional employees and the num- ber of non-professional employees. Berkeley has remained fourth in the number of volumes in its collection since last year ' s ranking. How- ever, the gap between fourth and fifth is closing fast, Rancer said. The campus currently has 8,628,028 vol- umes in its collection but the University of Toronto is only about 140,000 volumes behind. UC Berkeley fell from sixth to eighth in the number of new volumes obtained, with 167,378 volumes added last year. The University maintained its ranking of fourth in the number of subscriptions to various scholarly jour- nals and periodicals. While the collections budget has not actually been cut, it has not kept up Aath the rate of inflation and the skyrocketing cost of scholarly jour- nals over the last decade. According to Chancellor Robert Berdahl there has been a 148 percent increase in the cost of scholarly journals over the last decade, which is three times the STEADY DECLINES IN LIBRARY FUNDING VLONG WITH RISING SCHOLARLY JOURNAL COSTS CAUSE A DROP IN RANK AND »ROMPT RENEWED FUNDRAISING EFFORTS rate of inflation and two times the rate of increase in national health care costs. " (The rising costs) are very difficult for all universi- ties to address, " Berdahl said. " Universities are both the producers and consumers of these materials. The pub- lishers have cashed in substantially. " The campus sub- scribes to a total of 79,000 journals out of a market of roughly 200,000, said University Librarian Peter Lyman. According to Rancer, UC Berkeley ' s base collections budget has increased less that 1 percent since 1991. In comparison, the University of Michigan ' s collections budget rose close to 60 percent while Duke University ' s allocations surged by nearly 65 percent. The average increase in the collections budgets for public universities has been roughly 3 percent since 1991 and 43 percent for private institutions. Still, UC Berkeley budgets have grown more than any other campus in the UC system. UCLA ' s collections budget increased by less than ten percent since 1991. In this year ' s ranking, UC Berkeley fell from fifth to seventh in the amount of total library expenditures since last year. The library spent $33,933,8u last year— an amount less than half of that spent by Harvard ' s first- ranked library and about $3 million less than UCLA ' s fourth-ranked library expenditures. The campus library today makes up 3.5 percent of the university ' s annual appropriations, compared to a 1982 figure of about s percent. According to Lyman, the solution to the library ' s budgetary prob- lems lies in fundraising and increased university financial support. The u n i V e r s i t y - w i d e fundraising campaign in- cludes $2S million in en- do A Tlents for library col- lections. According to Lyman, they will pay out five percent annually. Lyman also said that alumni are interested in donating money for Moffitt Library, Former Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien gave the library a temporary allocation of $5 million over three years for collections and Lyman said he is confident that Chancellor Berdahl will be willing to help as well. " I think Chancellor Berdahl will have to make a long-term commitment (to the library), " Lyman said. Although he has not set an amount, Berdahl has ex- pressed willingness to commit financial support. " The problems of the library are very complicated due to the need for resources and the need to invest more heavily, " Berdahl said. " We have to keep pace and the fact of the matter is we haven ' t. We have to invest more in the library and we will. " Copyright 1 998, The Daily Californian. reprinted with permission. 1998 RANKINGS A 1, ssociation of Research Libraries Harv.ard University 2, University of Californi.a, Los Angeles 3, Yale University 4 University of Toronto 5, University of California, Berkeley 6, University of Illinois. Urbana 7, Stanford University 8 University of Michigan, Ann Arbor 9. University of Texas, Austin 10 Columbia University Focus 7 3 u on a Student Catherine Landers tests the home field advantage when popular game show comes TO Zellerbach Hall ■ BY ELLEN LEE Nearly lo to 15 times larger than the usual audience in Culver City, Calif, where " Jeopardy! " is regularly taped, the packed audience in Zellerbach Hall could not be contained. At one point, announcer Johnny Gil- bert, the familiar voice for the show, had to wave his arms frantically at people in the audience to stop them from cheering. " College Jeopardy! " , which was filmed on campus during the weekend of March 21 and 22, was aired during a two week period beginning May 4. The 15 chosen contestants — including Catherine Landers of UC Berkeley Mari Webel of Stanford, and Bryan Stofierahn of Santa Clara Uni- versity—battled for the $25,000 prize and a Volvo sedan during the two-day tour- nament. The game show ' s set featured a large statue of the " Thinker " equipped with a Sony Walkman, a replica of Sather Gate, and the clock portion of the Campanile. Players warmed up before the actual taping, simulating a short game and get- ting used to speaking up and phrasing their answers in the form of a question " Jeop.irdy! " host Alex Trebek did not emerge until the actual taping occurred and walked tlirough the replica of Sather Gate amid che ■ . In between li ' c commercial breaks. Came host Alex Trebek he fielded questions from the audience as players were given drinks and powdered up. " It ' s kind of tight, " Trebek said about his impression of Berkeley. " And there ' s no parking. I think they had fake cars parked around campus. " At one point during the taping, the game was stopped to check a player ' s answer. Calls were made back and forth between Los Angeles and Berkeley until the final consensus came in: The player pronounced an answer incorrectly and a portion of his score was docked. " It is not less difficult whatsoever, " said head writer Gary Johnson about the difference between " College Jeopardy! " and regular " Jeopardy! " questions. " We work to make (the answers) more hip. " Because this was the first time " Col- lege Jeopardy! " was filmed on a college campus, the team of writers also made a special effort to include material about the Bay Area and university life. Hong Kong cinema. Cliff ' s Notes, and MTV were all lair game. By noon on Saturday, the line lor the show had snaked around lower Sproul and stretched past Bancroft Clothing. A group of people, all attired in Cal paraphernalia, said they waited in line lor more than 40 minutes. ' . " Ik-t ' vI P.IS JU.lI 7 « " I thought I was going to faint, but I had a good time. In the end it came down to risk-taking, " said senior and " Jeopardy! " semi-flnahst Catherine Landers. e show ' s specially designed Zellerbach set featured a rep- i of Sacher Gate, a large statue of the " Thinker, " and the ick portion of the Campanile. " We ' ll wait until we ' re stopped at the door, " said Sara Goto, who graduated from UC Berkeley last year " We want to root for the home team since it ' s taped here. " Goto ' s friend, Jeffrey Thompson added that they were in line because they had tickets to see the taping. But Thompson said he had other reasons for wanting to watch " Jeopardy! " . Now a graduate student studying chemistry, Thompson was a contestant on the TV game show as a UC Berkeley freshman in 1993. " I ' ll get to see it from an audience perspective, " Thompson said. " I won ' t have nerves or butterflies. " One person who did have nerves A ' as Catherine Landers, the contestant repre- senting UC Berkeley. Landers, a 22-year- old senior majoring in economics, is the fourth of five sisters who have attended or are attending the university. Three of them were in the front row during the taping to cheer her on. " I thought I was going to faint, " Landers said. " But I had a good time. " One of the most nerve-wracking mo- ments came during " Final Jeopardy! " , Landers said. " In the end, it came down to risk tak- ing, " noted Landers, v ho said she prac- ticed the " Jeopardy! " home game with a roomate and watched the game every night alter she was chosen as a contestant in February. " If I win, I promised my friends I ' d take them to Greece for our Grad trip, " she said. Landers, after having won in the first round of play, went on to compete in the semifinals. Though she was eliminated from the competition. Landers went home with cash winnings of $3,000. ■ Copyright 1998, The Daily Californian, Reprinted with permission. Focus 7 5 B Y C, I. O R ( , K STILABOWER n a warm day in u v, manai mg editor Una Lcc and George Stilabower met Olcg Kosyak for an interview at the Rec Center. After walkint doivn the hiU into a shady quad, we sat doivn. and in a quiet, deep voice, Oleg spoke thoughtfully about moving from Kiev. George: How did you end up in Berkeley? Oleg: It started, oh, three years ago, summer ' g= . Josh Landau came visiting the Ukraine, trained with Ukraine national team. He just wanted to go to the Ukraine and see how it is there, how the team gets so strong and so dedicated— like Russia and the Ukraine are strongest gymnast teams. He spent a month there and that ' s where I met him. It was me and Evgenii [Zherebchevskiy], he ' s the other Ukrainian gym- nast on the team. We are the only two who spoke a little bit of English. The rest of the people didn ' t speak English and Josh didn ' t speak Russian, so he was kind of alone there. He didn ' t have anybody to talk to, to experience, to go out and party, and so we got him together and we just .spent a lot of time and tell stories. He would tell about Berkeley. It is an interesting city. And we would tell him about the Ukraine and about Kiev and just about life there. So In kindergarten we got close together, and one day he just asked me, " So what are you going to do after gymnastics? What is your life ' s goal, your big goal? " I was like " I don ' t kno ' , I never thought about it. " He goes, " Are you going to coach? " " I don ' t know, I don ' t know if I really want to coach. " And then I just asked my- self, seriously, what I want to do after I stop doing gymnastics. And he goes, " Have you ever thought about getting an education and do- ing something other than sports? " And I said not really. Then he told me about Berkeley and how they have gymnastics team. I v ' as still doing gymnastics and getting education at the same time. So it just sounds like very cool idea, like getting your degree in Berkeley. I have no idea v 4iat Berkeley was. Just going to the U.S., being there for four years, it ' s just cool. So he tape recorded my gym- nastics, and he brought the tape to [coach] Barry Weiner. Barry saw the tape and we started the pro- cess, a year before Atlanta. George: Did you know what you wanted to major in? Oleg: At that time I thought I would major in economics. Business is very popular, it is such a big major. Everyone tries to do busi- ness. But yes, I changed my mind three times. I was studying economics, and I was like no, that ' s not really what I want to do. It was just too hard and I ha ' e no real interest. Then, I was thinking maybe I should do business administration— trying to get into Haas and something more like banking. So I took some of those classes and I was like, no, that ' s not going to work out either. So, my third idea was American studies, because it is more broad, you can create your o n major, and take classes that you want, kind of. So while I was going for American studies I took 76 ,HE SAID, ' Ok, I ' ll do it merican Studies lo, which was Hnguistic lilosophy, and that was the class that I just 1 in love with, seriously. I loved the class, e professor was really cool— Julian Boyd. I dly liked the professor, I always come to s office hours and talk to him, and he is St really cool guy. And so, from him, I got know adviser of cognitive science depart- ent. And so that is what I am going to ajor in, in cognitive science. ;orge: What is cognitive science? leg: It is kind oi in the school of psychol- ;y, hut it covers a lot of topics. It is like mputer science— you have to take a lot of mputer science classes, psychology, phi- sophy, and it ' s something that I look for- ird to. Finally, I got to the point where mething interests me. ia: What are you going to do after school? e you going to stay here? leg: Two years is a long time. I mean, I ould never think— it is just— I dont know, ' hen people ask me what you are going to ), three years ago, I had no idea I would d up in Berkeley, Now I learn Persian. I am ry interested in Middle East, their culture, St their life or whatever. So I may end up in iddle East somewhere. ;orge: Doing what? leg: Teaching, maybe education. Being a icher, maybe English, maybe Russian. ia: So how did you start gymnastics? leg: I was four. I was in the kindergarten hen I went to the school. We have the ndergarten, three years of kindergarten, and hink it was my first kindergarten year. The lach just came to kindergarten and she gave ; some exercises, like chin-ups, push-ups, id just kind of flipped over. Picked about n guys out of thirty, and I didn ' t know how read or write, so she just get out this paper id told " give this to your parents. " So I me home, I have no clue what gymnastics as, but I was kind of " Ok, I ' ll do it. " hat ' s how I started. My parents brought me to that school, and then I started training. First it was three hours a week, Monday, Wednesday, Friday, one hour, then it got more and more and more, and by the fifth grade I was doing two classes a day. George: How long was each practice? Oleg: About three hours. George: Was this a school dedicated for gymnastics? Oleg: Yes, in fifth grade I entered the school. It was the school where I Nvork out and do school at the same time. They plan it so you have time for school and for practice. George: Most Americans think of these as totally " all expenses paid " schools. Oleg: That ' s right. You don ' t have to pay anything. Back then, they pay medical ex- penses, education, any kind of activities. It ' s totally free. You don ' t pay anything. George: Even as a kid, did you feel pressured to return something to the system? Oleg: I don ' t know if you think about the return, but the expectations were really, re- ally high. You have to work hard. George: Too hard? Oleg: Yes, I would say too hard. It ' s funny to me, coach there. I remember my summer camp, you have to get up 7:30 in the morning, go to the stadium, run ten laps, which is about 3 or 4 miles every morning, then we would have drink, then we would come back, rest for about two hours, go have first prac- tice, three hours, then after practice we would B RO Z L M 1. D . I. 1 SUMMER OLYMPICS, ATLANT. go to the beach, run, have fun, relax, and then come back to drink and then have a four hour break, and then three more hours in the evening. So you have three practice a day. And it is not just that you run around and have fun — your coach tells you what to do, and you are not al- lowed to respond back. The only thing you can say is yes. George: And how many students were involved in a summer camp? Oleg: I ' d say about 40. It was a national camp for the Ukraine. George: And what was the schedule youjust did with this summer camp in UC Berkeley ' s Rec Center? Oleg: It was from nine in the morning until 4 p.m., and the main idea for kids was to come and have fun, and if they don ' t have fun, they v on ' t do it. George: So American [laugh]. So what do you think? You ' ve lived most of your life in either the USSR, or always as a citizen of the Ukraine, and when you see... Oleg: It depends on what your goal is. Be- cause if you want to become an Olympian, I think the stronger, the harder regiment would be the proper idea. People have different goals. Like after Atlanta, I couldn ' t handle the in- tensity anymore. It was just too much. Sev- enteen years in gymnastics? It is just too much. Last five years, up to seven hours a day of gymnastics, and I just didn ' t think it was a healthy environment over there. You don ' t have anything else, you don ' t have any social life, you don ' t have any social activities, all you have is intense gymnastics, George: Were you still in school? Oleg: Yeah, kind of I was in school, but I wasn ' t doing too much, of course. You are so tired that you take the book and you fall asleep reading, George: Was that true of all elite gymnasts then? Rhcll Pjs. Focus 77 I N Below right— About to mount the parallel bars. Below far right— Cal gymnast and team captain Josh Landau (on left) trained in the Ukraine in December 1995. He became friends with Oleg and later assisted with his move to Berkeley. Oleg: It ' s really rare when I thought there would be a great student and a great athlete. And plus, coaches didn ' t really care about your score. As long as you are doing well in the gym, they ' ll go to your school and they ' ll take care of your grades and they ' ll talk to your professor. And so you just dedicate your complete self to gymnastics. No distractions. George: Have you experienced a serious injury? Oleg: No, I haven ' t. I ' ve been lucky. But I ' ve seen some serious injuries. That ' s one of the reasons why I wanted to quit because when you see people breaking backs, or tear an Achilles, or bones just cut the skin and blood just comes through it with the pulse— I just don ' t think I want to do it anymore. Now gymnastics gets more and more risky. Now it ' s not about class, as it used to be. It used to be beauty of movement. Now it is so hard that you can ' t make it. Now it is all about the tricks, it ' s not about the moves, and it ' s not about making it beautiful and nice, and it ' s just how hard you can make it. Can you make five flips, then you win. George: When you said you were tired of the stress and everything else after Atlanta, were gymnastics still enjoyable to you? Oleg: No. It was about the final goal, the Atlanta. Make an Olympic team and partici- pate and he there. But then you start to think harder, so what ' s going to happen after that? And thinking about my government and about my country, and how they just lie over there [laugh], I think I need something more than that. No seriously, it ' s just unfair, it is unfair to athletes, and it ' s unfair to students, to be at such a high level and just the lack of respect, and the lack of . George: Really? I thought elite athletes were given almost anything they wanted. Oleg: But that ' s not true, Wc had three Olym- pic champions in the Ukr.iine team, and we took third place [Oleg ' s is a tc.ini bronze medal). We got back, and people barely, barely— few people— people who were in olved in gymnastics— they knew, but t ihcr people just. ..Gymnastics is not a popular sport. Soc- cer, tennis, chess, more popular. Those are the sports where the finance is involved. George: Are you planning to go to the Sydney summer Olympic Games? Oleg: Yes, I was. I was planning, hut that is another very interesting story. So after At- lanta, the only thing I am doing is college gymnastics. After Atlanta, I came to Berkeley, I studied my freshman year, finished my fresh- man year, and came back and visit my family for the summer I don ' t want to go back to international level but after my first year, I went back to the Ukraine and I train with national team, and I caught up in two months. I spent two months in the Ukraine and I was leading the competition. So at that time, I was still training with national team. I just want to go there and see how it is. But they had no control, no pov er over me because if I didn ' t want to do something, I would just say I didn ' t want to do it, and they wouldn ' t say anything. They hated it. The coaches hated the fact that I was free to go, I could just turn around any time and just leave. And so when there was national cham- pionships, they just put me down and don ' t give me any score or any chance. So I totally gave up the idea of coming back and training with them and just " I ' m not going to do it anymore. " George: Did the Ukrainian team know you were going to live in Berkeley before you left? Oleg: No. That ' s really funny. Before, no one ever left the national team and kind of say, goodbye, I ' m going to college here. And me and Evgenii, we were both doing the same. I told it to my coach, " I got an opportunity to study in the U.S. " We were really, really close. " Is it going to be ok if I leave after Atlanta? If I am going to be finished with gymnastics? " He goes, " Yeah, if you really have the opportunity, you should go for it " I let my coach know so there wouldn ' t be offense. He told me to go for it, but at the last minute, he didn ' t realize how true I was. In the first place, he thought I wouldn ' t make it. That ' s what he told me after I finished my freshman year and came back, " I don ' t know how you did it. " Because people were sure that it wasn ' t going to work out. This govern- ment, or we wouldn ' t find money, or we wouldn ' t have understanding. So people were talking about " Evgenii and Oleg, they are trying to make things work out, they are just a bunch oi idiots. They have this crazy idea, " George: So what did you parents think? Were they also thinking it wouldn ' t work out? Oleg: No. They had gotten it George: How has it been, living so far awa) from your family? Oleg: It ' s hard. First year it was just hell. First semester, I wanted to go home every day After my first week of school, I call home and " Mom, I ' m coming back. " George: You and Josh were already friends then? Oleg: Yes, we were friends, hut still, he helped me out so much. I owe that guy so much, it ' s just unbelievable how much he likes me. Basically he took my hand and he walked me around the campus and he showed me what classes and how I use Telebears and how I find classes, how I sign up, everything. How- to turn on computer. I was just so out of it. Then my school started, and I was like no, there is no way I can handle it. Because I didn ' t understand proiessor, and then I had to write papers, I didn ' t know how to write I could somehow respond, but I had no idea how to write. And I had to catch up while. ..it was very, very hard. Sometimes Barry would let me miss practice. I ' m like, " Barry, I ' m not coming today, I ' m exhausted, " Stayed up all night, writing the paper, got an F [laughsj trying to do it again But, it ' s going well now. I had a really good semester I got i,.6 last semester, and I was very happy. George: Do you have a favorite event? Oleg: Yeah. Rings, iloor, parallel li.iis, vault, and high Kir Everythitig except pommel hor.se. I dtm ' t think I should be in that It ' s a very hard one. Floor and rings are the two I enjoy the most. George: What in your mind, are some of the 78 gest contrasts, or really subtle ones, between e Ukraine and here? leg: It ' s very, very different, here and there, would say that there, people work way ore harder to get things, that people get re working, hut kind of., here, you have so uch access to everything. It is a country of iportunity. You don ' t have that much access er there. Everything, pretty much, is under ntrol and it ' s hard to — it ' s like, to get to iov ' Berkeley, I had to live here, and to get enough " and have another revolution? Oleg: It ' s getting better, they have more inter- national contact. But still, the power is all corrupt. The top government still has so much power and control over the people. George: Has it always been that powerful, or just since the U.S.S.R. broke up? Oleg: Since U.S.S.R. broke up, it made it easier, but . George: Does the Ukraine experience the same know there, you have to really live there. It hard to explain, but people here — there I ' t that much contrast between poor and :h people. There is, but not as much as it is ere in the Ukraine. The government is so :h and the rest of the people is so poor, and ere is not middle. The middle class almost lesn ' t exist. That ' s the difference. Either you : the cars you don ' t see here, very expen- se cars, huge houses, or you see people on e streets just dying because they don ' t have od. Here on Telegraph, it is their choice, ey choose to do that because that is their sntality or whatever it is. There, because ey can ' t find a job. They are willing to, but ey can ' t. :orge: So there is a lot of poverty. leg: Yes, a lot. :orge: How about your own family? leg: I would say my family is like middle — s are Ok. My parents are not rich, but they : not poor either iorge: Is the Ukrainian government seen as... leg: Evil? [Laugh] Jorge: Will the people say, " We ' re sick of this, problems that the U.S. experiences here with drugs, guns, crimes etc.? Oleg: Yes, the same thing. Crime is very high. George: So you weren ' t shocked here? Oleg: I was shocked a little bit with the drugs. It is pretty bad there, it ' s not like that over here. People get shot in dow ntown in midday there, but not America here. George: Do you see yourself returning to the Ukraine permanently? Oleg: Yes. I really love my city. I love Kiev — one of the most pretty cities I have ever seen. I love my city and plus, my parents are over there. That is a big part, too. George: Do you have brothers and sisters? Oleg: I have younger sister, she is 18. I miss her a lot, and I miss my family a lot. I would want to live close to my family. George: When do you see yourself moving back? Oleg: After I graduate, maybe I work here, get some experience, then go back and get something over there. Because it is hard to start from beginning there, and if you already have a job, it is easier George: Do you see yourself in Kiev in a role to improve the city or the country? Oleg: No. I don ' t like those ideas. I don ' t like politics, I don ' t like thinking about getting the world better [laugh]. It is just too much of responsibility. George: Are you going to apply for U.S. citizenship? Oleg: I am definitely going to apply for a green card. It would make my life easier I don ' t have to worry about working visa, and just my traveling would be easier— they would stop asking me questions " What are you do- ing there? Why do you want to study over there? Why do you not want to study over here? " It is just all these questions. It is not going to make it worse for me to have double citizenship, and I am allowed to have Ukrai- nian citizenship. Lina: What do you like about living here? Oleg: I like the diversity. It took me a long, long time to get used to that. George: Because most of the people in your country are Caucasian? Oleg: Yes. They are all the same. They dress and act the same, they talk the same, they talk in one language. And when you go there, you ' re like " Oh my god! " You just look at everybody, and they just think the same. Lina: So what do you not like here? Oleg: I don ' t like — again, on one side, it is cool, the diversity, because you get to learn, you get to see so many people, so many different things. It ' s just amazing. At the same time, it is too much of individual. People are not as involved with each other The friend- ship here are not that close. Friends, the word friend, doesn ' t mean here what it means over there. I miss my friends at home. You miss the involvement— you have no expecta- tions of your friends, they just do it, because somehow, you have this connection. Here, it is always something for something. And I still cannot get used to it. Jacca and Alexander Nissen, we always hang out together I have a lot of friends from the team, but it is just very, very different. George: Why do you think that is? Oleg: I don ' t know. In my country, they help out each other just because they know that life is hard there. Here, you can do every- thing yourself, and you don ' t need help from others, and you don ' t expect it, and it ' s kind of— but over there, everyone tries to help out each other as much as they can, without expecting something. They don ' t have those kinds of expectations. ■ Focus 79 RALLY COMMITTEE Covering an area of 50 rows by 50 rows, the Alumni, left, dem- onstrate to the student section how card stunts are supposed to ■IP ' m Freshmen Nick Parra-Vasquez, Chris Corcoran, junior Shine Lin, freshmen Natalie Le Blanc, Jennie Estrada, (2nd row) sophomore Wesjackson, and freshman Scott Tsui, below, show their Cal Spirit s P before the 100th Big Game. ' L m 1 r H. ' i m MflF k S W r mUff r j f 1 C f- M KEEPING THE iMW SH El I ike blue and gold bumble bees, they swarm at I rallies, games, and other spirit functions. Yet this I group of enthusiastic students do not play instru- I ments or lead cheers. Chairperson Mark Davis (se- I nior) explains, ' The Rally Committee is unique among I other student groups. People recognize us at a wide variety of athletic events where we go to support our teams. What many people don ' t realize is that we are responsible for putting on the spirit related functions that students attend. " The UC Rally Committee is the official keeper of spirit and traditions at the University of California. Be- sides the numerous rallies which the Committee orga- nizes, the group also fires the California Victory Cannon after touchdowns, puts up and guards the California banner at a variety of sporting events, and coordinates the cards for half time card stunts. This year the Committee saw a huge increase in membership. " At the beginning of the year, there were 182 members attending the meetings. By the end of the year, we still had about 70 active members. In previous years we would hope for half that, " said secretary Gina Reggiardo (junior). Davis believes this increase will benefit the com- mittee because, in future years, there will be more mem- bers with past experience, A larger Rally Committee brought back some of the activities that formerly had been planned by a different group, the Californians, whose dwindling membership since 1995 caused these activities to disappear over the years. Rally Comm took over the publicity for all Big Game Week activities, th e Big Game Carnival, Blue Gold Discount Days, and House Decorating. " The timing was also good because it enabled us to restart several other traditions for the 100th Big Game, " said Davis. One of the ma- jor traditions that the Rally Commit- tee revived this year was the Big Game Thomas Kilgore, left, runs on the California Carpet, which is main- tained by Rally Comm. " Waving the Cal flag was alot of fun, especially since it was the first time Rally Comm did it. I really liked getting the crowd excited. " Blaine Landberg, freshman BY WESLEY JACKSON AND TIFFANY V ASQUEZ Focus 81 Cable Car Rally On the Wednesday before the Big Game, yell leaders, cheerleaders, members of Rally Committee and Cal Band rode two San Francisco cable cars from Union Square to the Hyde Street turnaround, cheering and singing Cal songs. The afternoon ended with a small rally at Ghirardelli Square. According to director of rallies, sopho- more Christopher Lilla, the hiring of the cable cars cost about $2000, an amount too expensive for past budgets since 1987. Fortunately, because of the 100th anniversary of the Big Game, treasurer Susanne Kikuta (sophomore) says that Rally Comm received extra funding this year from alumni, the Cal Spirit fund, and the Cal Athletic Department. The committee also received the largest amount of funding of any student group from the ASUC, S7900. fith this funding, the group was able to increase publicity for their largest event of the year, the Big Game Bonfire Rally. Over 7000 fans filled the Greek Theatre on the eve of the Big Game to see the rally, which included a Rally Comm skit, performances by the Cal Band, cheers led by alumni yell leaders, and the telling of the History of the Axe. Committee members spent the entire day building the bonfire with 125 pallets of wood, practicing the skit, painting banners, and setting up the pyrotechnical displays. " We started some new events, " said director of stunts Patrick Campbell (sophomore). " This year was the first ever Dorm Stunt. We arranged the cards from stadium card stunts to spell out the Cal logo in the east windows of Freeborn Hall in Unit One. Hopefully, this will become a tradition. " Additionally, the Committee was officially put in charge of the Script Cal flags that lead the team onto the field and are waved on the sideline. Besides football, the committee attends other sporting events with the California banner and flags, which include: basketball, volleyball, soccer, water polo, swimming, base- ball, Softball, crew, and rugby. At both men ' s and women ' s basketball games, the committee cares for the California Carpet that the players walk down during their line up. In spite of all the work, the bottom line for Rally Comm has always been to have a good time. Rally Comm members also plan road trips to away games, numerous parties, and other events throughout the year that allow them to social- ize away from organized spirit functions Although the UC Rally Committee received increased funding this year due to the looth Big Game, most of these extra donations will not be readily obtained in the future Director of security Xavier Hernandez, Jr. (senior) said, " It costs more and more each year to sponsor campus activi- ties, and in time, the group may not be able to do them if the University is unwilling to increase the amount of sup- port they offer. " As recently as the early 1980s, the UC Rally Committee was able to hold a bonfire rally before each home game in the Greek Theatre; over the years, the in- creasing rental fees for the Greek has allowed for only one per year, this year ' s Big Game Rally costing over $6000. 8 2 t has been raining — the bright red and yellow maple leaves are wet and stuck to the pavement, leaving dirty outlines contrasting with the vibrant shapes. Deep green needles shine with the drops from the recent sho ' wers in the cool air. There are a lot of people going to the Big Game bonfire rally tonight, and not just students. I ' m meeting two gen- erations of Cal alumni in my family— my parents and their parents. I come from a long line of Cal people— even my grandparents ' parents were alumni. (I walk home listening to songs that my grandmother composed decades ago played on the Campanile.) My brother, also a student, and I continue the tradi- tion. I see men in their 30 ' s with young children and Old Blues in their 6o ' s and 70 ' s in coats and ties, some of them leaning on canes or on their wives as they are escorted across the hill. I see more men than women, more young than old, more white than black. The Greek Theater is practically hid- den on the northeast side of campus. People have no idea what v ' onder greets them inside when they make their way through the gates and heave themselves up the huge stone stairs and around to the left on the way to the top. Dark trees are outlined by the midnight blue sky; light flickerings splash silhouettes up to the tops of the branches. The theater is so large, and so simple, and so regal all at once that one won- ders why we ever witness great things indoors. Divided into threi basic sections, with an enormous concrete " flat " or " pit " at the bottom huge slabs of stone rise up and out in the lorm of exaggerated seats Wet green grass takes over at the top of the stone and reaches bad into the darkness of the night hills. The stage sits in front of , backdrop of enormous stone pillars, designed much like the Parthenon with vertical grooves and carved decorations at the top that meet thi pointed roof. No curtains are needed, no doors The Greek Theate presents itself in a proud and humble splendor to those who havi come for any event in the past q years. Most importantly, in the middle ol this pit is a mountain of wood once fruit crates or storage boxes, the pieces are balanced in a statu reaching over 30 feet high, encircled with banners, hand-painted ii anticipation of their joyous destruction. The crowd from the street has now filled this outdoor hall and al I see is ,1 r.iinbow of blues .ind golds and whites; the blue .md gok M BY LINDSEY DAVIS ie iWm Big Came Bonfire was held on Nov. 21, 1997. igby shirts of the Rally Committee scurry like busy bumblebees. I m around to look up at my section. A blond boy, maybe eight years d, is admiring his new Big Game T-shirt that compares the two hools towers. (Of course, Cal ' s is larger!) His dad has a half-smile on s face as he looks around and takes in the energy of the crowd. No one is on stage. I don ' t even see a trace of the Cal band, but I low they are somewhere behind the great wall of pillars. I don ' t, for veral minutes, see a single person I know, but they all look familiar, doubt that my Dad recognizes anyone either, hut we don ' t feel one. It is almost 7:30. My Dad sits happily to my left looking at all of the udents. I imagine my dad on campus, entering the same buildings lat I do, sitting maybe in the same desks, hanging out with his iends in the same places. When I say that Berkeley hasn ' t changed luch over the years, I also mean that the spirit of the student body isn ' t changed. My Dad still fits in here with all of my friends. We are all, as he would say proudly, " Cal people. " The lights dim now and the Rally Comm bumblebees buzz around up top on the semicircle and on the bottom next to the entrances to the pit. They have us surrounded. The wooden crates decorated in festive banners sit and wait and hope that it doesn ' t rain. This year ' s yell-leader walks on stage. I am sure that he i s nervous but he just doesn ' t show it. I can ' t see his facial expressions very well. That ' s why at the Greek Theater one has to put so much feeling into voice. I ow ' s EVERYONE DOING TONIGHT? " he yells into the microphone. The crowd utters a low roar, not too loud for near capacity-filled sections of stone. " Is EVERYONE GETTING EXCITED ABOUT THE BIG GAME? " he asks, turning to pace the other way along the long stage. The crowd roars a little louder. Rally Comm pumps their hands in circles. " Well, THEN, let ' s GET THIS THING STARTED! " All of the lights on the Stage go out and we hear the sound of a firecracker. Focus 83 The bonfire is still not lit but then we see what light has been set off. A crackly, sparkling design on stage hanging from one of the pillars lights up with the symbol of the looth Big Game and California ' s bold colors. It snaps and whistles and the crowd loves it. They cheer until the lights die out. My attention turns to the great pile of wood crates, and I see about four bumblebees in a row on either side of the pile, all holding a string. The Big Game symbol on stage is almost completely out, leaving the expectant audience in darkness, wondering what ' s next, and what the bumble- bees are waiting for. The last spark fizzled out on stage at the exact moment four large booms erupted, sending firecrackers into the air around the crates— suddenly they were on fire. My Dad whooped as the flame grew higher and higher. The yell leader was saying something to everyone but no one was listening. In a school of thousands of students, one single marvelous flame that lit up the entire crowd of all ages had their undivided attention. The fire climbed higher and higher into the sky, reaching up to touch the stars and tickling the tips of the tree tops on the way. I watched the eyes of those around me as they shined with delight and we held our hands up in front of our faces to shield ourselves from the heat. Just a fev seconds ago I could feel the chill of the stone underneath my legs, and now there were guys in the front row with their shirts off. It was still November. I glance over at my Dad and see the flames dance off his glasses. How many bonfires had he seen? When we were growing up, he ' d cover our eyes when naked students would streak around the fire, their bodies painted in blue and gold. No streakers tonight, though. The band plays on the stage, their magnificent gold embroidered cords and belts on their uniforms shining in the light. We wait expectantly for voices of the past to entertain us with their stories about the uni- versity that was still theirs. A rally like this is where speakers get respect. An Old Blue comes out to tell his annual story about the History of the Axe, the symbol of victory which was at stake in the game tomorrow. There is nothing but laughter and cheers— even to jokes that anyone on any other day would have deemed " old fashioned " or " corny. " This Old Blue is like everyone ' s grandpa. " freshmen, mork wood " comes the chant from the crowd, noticing that (he once all-engulfing bonfire is now of mere marshmallow roasting size. From the side en- trance comes Rally Comm, two by two, some with their hair dyed a pale blue from Kool-Aid, and they feed the hungry fire, " freshmkn, more wood " the chant continues. We all want to see the blaze as it was in its first few minutes, but we settle Inr j soft glow under the now- visible stars. 8 ) ) focus With a limit of 125 pallets set by the State Fire Marshall, Rally Committee members, left, stack 1 1 2 pallets and reserve 13 for " Freshmen More Wood. " Rally Committee members, bottom, along with a Mic- man and a cheerleadertrek towards Ghirardelli Square during the Cable Car Rally. As the crowd, below, chants, " Freshmen More Wood, " freshmen Rally Committee members add pallets to keep the bonfire burning. ■ a 1 i Kir ; ■ B The yell-leader finishes wdth his cheers and intro- duces a new man to the audience. " Ladies and gentelemen, JAMIE SUTTON!! " My Dad is very excited, as he remembers Sutton from years ago. I squint, trying to see his facial expression. Dressed in a dark suit, a blue shirt, and a bow tie, he looks like he could be in college on his way to a first inten.dew. He carries a folding chair in one hand. The crowd grows silent. " This. " he says, pausing for a moment, " is the great- est UNIVERSin- IN the WORLD. " Such simple words, stated so plainly and honestly. Any student from any school on any corner of the earth would have believed him right then and there The crowd of blue and gold goes wild. He raises his voice and speaks more quickly. " This is the greatest university in the world " he repeated. " And you want to know why? " No one really cares but he tells us anyway, " because we have the best FANS IN THE WORLD! " Now I know why I remember Jamie Sutton. He believed, that as a Uttle girl, sleeping in the peanut shells at halftime, I could root the Bears on to victory. Now, here I am, almost grown-up, sitting in between my Dad and my friends, and suffon is still giving us the power. Who cares if Cal hasn ' t had the greatest of seasons? And the folding chair he brings? Simply so he ' d have a place to put his jacket and tie when he takes them off before cheering wdth the roaring theater. It makes sense, since the stage is wet with the recent rains, but he does it every year. Now I remember. The crowd is growing cold, as " freshmen more wood " begins again. The little boy behind me who was so full of energy before is now sleepy. The band begins to play again and small Dixie cups are passed around by the bumblebees. In them are blue birthday cake- sized candles. I don ' t know who has the light first, or where it started in each section, but I watch the thousands of students spread little flickering lights to one another in no time at all. It is my turn to light my candle, from my Dad on my left, and I pass it up to the little boy above me. With the Greek theater lit up by candles, it is not nearly as lit up as Focus 85 when the bonfire was at its peak, hut now there is an individual glowing, like thou- sands of little stars all moving to the same song, the alma mater My Dad looks around in amazement, even though he ' s seen the candle ceremony so many times before. " Isn ' t that incred- ible? " he asks. " Look how bright it is again. " We watch as the light spreads all the way to the corners, to the edges of the stone slabs. My Dad, class of ' 66, Mark and I, gradu- ating in ' 98, our other friends, ' 99. The boy behind me, in the blue rugby shirt with thin gold stripes? Maybe the class of 2010. His father? Perhaps the class of ' 82. The Old Blues with their wives, the ' 30s or so. To be a part of a university that embraces and encompasses so much. ..My candle has burned almost halfway down. After a while, several candles blow out quickly; the wind is picking up after about an hour of perfect stillness. But there are hundreds of people all around from whom to relight. The Bonfire Rally is about more than just football. Holding candles, standing in the light of the university, class of ' 31 or ' 10 (2010, that is): we are all children of this university. Eventually, the lights flicker out; some because they burn down to stubs, biting the tips of fingers with heat, and some because the wind blows in persistent gusts, dousing the new and weak flames upon relighting. We file out onto the eucalyp- tus-lined street. My Dad is always happy to be in Ber- keley. I know he has witnessed more wins and losses than all of us put together, and inside, I feel that although he too wants Cal to win tomorrow, it doesn ' t matter as much as it does to the Rally Committee, or even to the little boy in the rugby shirt. He is not a fair-weather fan. And indeed, it might even rain, I think, looking up at the sky. But the stars are still there. Cal ' s special teams, above, led by sophomores Pe- ter Destefano (20) and Matt Beck (59), attempt to block a Stanford kick during the 1 00th Big Came. Following the tauncmg of Stanford fans at the con- clusion of the 100th Big Game, Cal fans, right, storm the field and proceed to tear the 1 urth goal post down. Micmen Chris Lilla (sophomore), Matt Del L ma (junior), and Rally Committe members Brodi Kemp (freshman), and Mike Hanowsky (sophomore), cheer on board a cable car, far right, as it heads for Ghirardelli Square. 86 1- o c u s 100 ' " BIG GAME NOVEMBER 22 (21-20) BY RICHARD REID in. Come closer. Closer. Put your nose about an inch from the " w " in the word " win " and this is how close our California Golden Bears football team came to reclaiming " The Axe " and winning this year ' s Big Game. In typical Big Game fashion, the game came down to the wire with an unruly crowd. The intensity on the field was what it always had been, not just one team against another. The first few minutes of the looth Big Game were not as exciting as the opening ceremonies, hut the tempo intensified as Cal made their way down the field on a powerful drive consisting of a successful 3rd ' and-s conversion to Bobby Shav.-- and a speedy run by Tarik Smith bringing the Bears all the way to Stanford ' s 38 ' yard line. The drive, ho vever, came to a halt as quarterback Justin Vedder, junior transfer from Saddleback Junior College, in a 2nd- and-6 situation was intercepted after at- tempting to hit Bruce Pierre on a slant pattern. The ball was deflected at the line of scrimmage and Stanford ' s Corey Hill intercepted the pass and returned it for 41 yards for the first score of the 100th Big Game and an early 7-0 Cardinal lead. Focus 87 ft ' ' . The Bears went 3-and-out on their next possession, and after Cardinal quarterback Chad Hutchinson connected with Troy Walters on a 30-yard pass down the right sideline, Stanford found themselves at the Cal 17 and it appeared that they were going to add to their lead. The Cal defense had different plans as the Bears stood their ground, forcing a 27-yard Kevin Miller field goal attempt. As Stanford lined up for the kick, Cal linebacker Matt Beck mis-timed his rush and wound up hurdling the line of scrimmage prior to the snap. The 5-yard penalty gave Stanford a first and goal, but powerful penetration by the defensive line resulted in a mix-up in the Stanford backfield and consequently Hutchinson fumbled the hand-off attempt. Out of the confusion of the fumble, Cal ' s Kato Serwanga emerged in celebration and relief as he recovered the loose hall at the Cal 11-yard line, killing the Stanford drive. Despite the great defensive stand by the Golden Bears, the offense was unable to convert a first down; and a short punt by Nick Harris set the Cardinal up at the California 38. On the ensuing drive, Stanford increased its advantage over Cal with a 13-yard Anthony Bookman touchdown run. Matt Beck once again found himself in the air attempting to block yet another point after touchdown and this time found success, holding the Cardi- nal lead to 13 points. With just over five minutes left to go in the 2nd quarter the Bears found themselves scoreless, but the 13 point deficit would not be long lived as the Cal offense hit the field with an extreme burst of energy. Vedder led the Bears on a 6-play, 74-yard scoring drive that brought the Bears within 6 points. The larger sum of the drive consisted of an 11-yard pass to Shaw, a 12-yard connec- tion with Douglas that moved the ball into Stanford territory, and an on-the-money shot to wide-open Brian Surgener for 27 yards, bringing the Bears to the Cardinal 21-yard line. Just two plays later, senior Tarik Smith took a hand off up the middle and broke three tackles as he trucked for- ward to score the first Califor- nia touchdown of the game. The Bear de- fense continued with an out- standing perfor- mance as they held Stanford from converting a 1st down, and the following punt was re- turned 55 yards by sophomore running back Deltha O ' Neal all the way to the Stanford 23-yard line. As the Bears lined up over the ball, scoring seemed eminent, and the Bears were in position to take their first lead of the game. Again Cal opted to give the ball to their trusted running back Tarik Smith, but Smith fumbled the ball two plays and the Cal drive ended This error led to a Stanford 83-yard 5-play drive and the Cardinal ' s advantage grew to 21-7 as they successfully conducted a 2-point conversion to 88 Rally Committee members arrive early, top, for the 100th Big Game to " reserve " their seats in the north endzone section at Stanford Stadium. Chairperson Mark Davis (senior), sopho- more Ann Bergstrom, senior Maya Goehring, sophomore Patrick Campbell, and freshmen Courtney Radsch and Brodi Kemp, above, enjoy an earthquake sundae at the Ghirardelli Restaurant after the Cable Car Rally. m ' JMPMI Juniorjustin Vedder, left, attempts a pass to the flat, in an at- tempt to reedem the 1997 Footba Campaign by win- ning the Big Game (Season record 3-8). Olmstead Produc- tions, above, repli- cates the Axe, the trophy given to the winner of the Big Came, with a 30- foot tribute to the Cal-Stanford rivalry. Bookman in the right corner of the endzone The Bears were unable to move the ball on their next possession but a devastating hit delivered by Marquis Smith jarred the ball loose from Bookman and Jerry DeLoach recovered the fumble giving Cal possession at the Stanford A ' ith 37 seconds shov ing on the clock. Two Vedder scrambles gave the Bears a first down at the 22-yard line; hov ever, the progress turned to regression as the ball was moved back to the 2g-yard line due to a grounding penalty. With nearly no time remaining on the clock, Ignacio Brache attempted his longest kick ever as he hooted a 46-yarder directly through the uprights, moving the Bears v ithin u points of Stanford at the half, 21-10. Meanwhile the Cal defense was keeping the Bears in the game as Stanford could only manage two 1st down conversions and 56-yard total offense during the third quarter. Stanford finally was able to move the ball to open the 4th quarter as the Cardinal took their opening drive and moved to the Bear ' s 23-yard line. But the Cal defense shut the drive down there, forcing a 4G-yard Miller field goal attempt which sailed v ide left. Taking over after the defensive stand, Vedder marched the Bears 77 yards on 11 plays as the Bears trimmed the lead to 21-18. The drive appeared to stall only 3 plays in as Vedder scrambled for his life on 3rd-and-7 from the Cal 26 until he found Douglas streaking across the middle of the field for a 13-yard completion and a 1st down. Three plays later it v as Vedder to Douglas again, this time for 27 yards dov n to the Stanford 33. A 13-yard completion to Shaw moved the ball to the 16, and after Fields slammed up the middle for four more yards, Vedder found senior Bobby Shaw for his loth touchdown of the season to cut the Stanford advant age to 21-16. Knowing a two-point conver- sion would put the Bears within a field goal, Cal head coach Tom Holmoe sent the offen- sive unit back onto the field for a 2-point attempt. After a play-action fake to Fields, Vedder rolled to his left and found an open Brian Surgener at the goalline who fell into the endzone for the conversion. Due to another stellar defensive stand by the Cal defense, the Bears got the ball back only 1:46 later. Starting at their own 41 with nearly 3 minutes remaining, Cal looked to be in good position to at least tie the game. How- ever, after driving to the Stanford 33, Vedder was intercepted by Stanford linebacker Chris Draft at the 14 and the Bears ' comeback at- tempt appeared foiled. After yet another fantastic stand by the Bear defense, the Cardinal opted to take a safety on the fourth down rather than risk having their punt blocked. The Cardinal free kick was returned 15 yards to the Cal 40 by O ' Neal with only 0:14 remaining in the game. The Cal offense returned to the field for their last chance to clinch ' The Axe, " but two Vedder desperation passes came up incomplete and the Stanford Cardinal narrowly escaped with a 21-20 victory, denying the Bears victory. Focus 8 9 ffisteri hn p u National documentary television series Frontline brings opportunity for production experience to journalism students ■ BY LAWRENCE YEE A number of UC Berkeley students enrolled in the Graduate School of Journalism have been given the unique opportunity to work alongside professional produc ers and editors on the acclaimed documentary television series Frontline. The idea to bring Frontline to UC Berkeley began two years ago. Aware that Fronilmc was seeking to branch out from its East Coast headquarters, Graduate School of Journal- ism Dean, Orville Schell, made a proposal to Frontlmc ' s executive producer to establish a site on campus, suggesting that the new bureau, which would be housed at North Gate Hall, would be mutually beneficial to both Fnnitlinc ' and the university. The facility would give Frontlmc its much sought presence on the West Coast and journalism students would receive first-hand experience working with some of the finest professionals in their field of study An agreement was made and Frontline West was born. Schell enlisted the help of Sharon Tiller, ' 64, Fronllinc ' i senior producer of special projects, to help develop the program on campus. With a generous donation from the Sandler Family Foundation, Schell and Tiller remodeled a designated space in North Gate Hall and purchased new editing equipment. Tiller then stepped up to head the program. The location of the new program was propitious; Front ini, ' West ' s first project " Little Criminals, " about the attack of an infant by a six-year-old Richmond boy was less than an hour ' s drive from Berkeley. The show is aired weekly through WBGH in Boston and carried nationally on 20U public broadcast stations, including local Bay area affiliate KQED, channel 9, reaching 4 million to 10 million viewers. On the air since 198 , the show produces eighteen to twenty hours of public affairs documentaries each season. " Inside the Tobacco Deal, " scheduled to air during the 1998 season, is the most recent documen- tary to be produced at Fnnitlitit ' s new bureau, located right here on campus Topics are not always easily chosen. Frontlme commissions independent produc- ers to work on each documentary. Certain issues such as education, health care, race relations, the media, government and corporate corruption are reoccuring. Tiller explains, " It ' s very hard [to pick a good topic] because you have to find a subject area that is going to be cutting edge six months to a year ahe.id, .md then find the right producer to work on it. " ' Il li k J T IS VERY H.ARD TO PICK .A GOOD Tone] BECAUSE YOU HAVE TO EINIl A SllllJECE AREA IHAl IS GOING 10 BE CUTTING EDGE Sl. MONTHS TO A YEAR ERCIM NOW, AND THEN EINP EHl RIGM I i PRtiniiCHR 10 WORK ON IT. —Sharon Tiller, Senior PriiJintr, Fi.iiitfiii - 90 The latesr documentary produced on the ampus site, " Inside the Tobacco Deal, " exam- ines the recent negotiations that took place between the states, federal government, and large tobacco companies in reaching an out- af-state court settlement. Five UC Berkeley students worked with producer Neil Dorchety on the project as sio hour apprentices spend- ing fifteen to twenty hours a week research- ing material, conducting phone interviews, assist- ing with editing, and organizing archK ' al footage. One of the primary reasons that Frontline ' came to Berkeley was to identify a more diverse group of talent Tiller has been impressed with the student ' s work, even recommend- ing some of them for production positions back east. The Front(mt ' ' West bureau at UC Berkeley also sponsors other programs at the Journalism School. Because documentary making is a specialized craft, only a handful of stu- dents can participate as student apprentices. While Tiller would like as many interested students in the graduate programs to get in- volved, there is not enough accessibility to the production facility. However, new classes have been offered that give an insider ' s per- spective on the documentary filmmaking pro- cess. In the Fall 1997 semester, -isiting pro- ducer Neil Dorchety taught a course along with producer Lowell Bergman on investigative reporting. Tiller, who produced the contro- versial documentary about race relations at Berkeley High School called " School Colors, " taught a seminar this spring called The Front- lint Documentary; News as a Narrative of Our Times. " Drawing upon her own experi- ence in filmmaking and position as senior producer at Frontline West, Tiller not only taught about the show, but also about journalistic stan- dards. Students were asked to evaluate Fnintlitv documentaiies to detemiine their level of objec- tivity with fiiTTitlini ' producers serving as guest lecturers, presenting and discussing their work. Tiller has high hopes for FJimtliiu ' s future at UC Berkeley. When the program was initially developed at the university, an agreement was made berv ' een the unrv-ersity and FJimtliru. ' that the partnership would List three years at which time the two would evaluate the program ' s success. Pleased with the results of the documentary projects .md the K.ird work and dediaition of the students. Tiller is more than confident that the relationship will be renewed for several more years. It is her goal to even- tually have two documentaries produced on the campus facilities each year, one per se- mester, allowing ten to fifteen students to par- ticipate in the apprenticeship program each year. Focus 91 " We cami: to cjiips wriii eaci i oi i ier as reae ENTITIES, NOT IMAGES ON TRAVEE POSTERS. " BY ELIZABETH OH House Diplomat pilling off of Joseph Lurie ' s desk, a number of tokens and trinkets col- ected from around the world in ex- tensive travels and as gifts from friends adorn his office. Among them a Chinese paint- ing of cherry blossoms, masks from Korea, a wooden statue of a hand holding an egg from Ghana, a Polish cutout, and a statue of Nefertiti from Egypt. Although Lurie ' s official job descrip- tion as the executive director of the Inter- national House involves managing a multi- million dollar budget, fundraising, and day- to-day paperwork, he believes that the most important requirement of his job involves something that is difficult to put to paper. Lurie begins, " A former alumna once said, ' We came to grips with each other as real entities, not images on travel posters. One in which we had to deal with the realities of our own ethnocentrisms, and not abstractly either. One in which we were bent, hurt, pleasured, delighted, en- lightened, changed in short. One in which we grew. ' That ' s the most important part of my job— to foster an environment where people can get to know each other and discover other cultural realities in a re- laxed, unforced setting, where people are more likely to and more comfortable to explore differences, whether they are ra- cial, economic, or cultural " Established as the largest and most di- verse multinational, residential, and cul- tural center in the western United States, the Internaiion.il House was founded in 1929 to " foster interaction and fellowship among American and foreign students and scholars in order to further the cause of global understanding and peace. " Com- mitted to expanding the realities of stu dents and making diversity and under- standing among students a top priority, Joseph Lurie became its third executive director in 1988. Lurie graduated from the University of Wisconsin with an M.A. in African lan- guage and literature. After teaching at McGill University while and earning his MA. in English literature, he went to Columbia University to stud y education, earning a teaching certificate in English. He then traveled to Kenya, working as a teaching vol- unteer in the Peace Corps where he lived for three years. It was there that he real- ized his passion of v orking in the field of cultural ex- change. " My Peace Corps experience opened my eyes in amaring ways, " he says. " I learned that there was such a range of differences within black and white. " Known as " Mr. International House, " Lurie, who spends much of his time talk- ing to students, makes it a point to know each resident by name, noting, " Fart of the reason I [do it] is because of why I- House was founded. " The idea of estab- lishing an International House in Berkeley was part of a larger International House movement founded by Harry Edmonds. As a young man working lor the New York YMCA in igog, Edmonds met a Chi- nese student upon offering a casual " good morning " on the steps of the Columbia University library. The student responded, " I ' ve been in New York three weeks and 92 nternational House residents and guests so- iaiize in the courtyard at the annual Spring est. Held each April, residents celebrate the liversity of cultures found in the house with uisine samples, a fashion show, informa- ional booths, and special programs. UPPER LEFT The International YO " ' T ' e the first House, founded in 1929, houses person who has 600 students during the aca- spoken to me. " In- demicyear. spired by his en- ABOVE Realizing his passion for counter, Edmonds, working in the field of cultural with the funding exchange after serving as a teach- and support of John ing volunteer in the Peace Corps ]--) Rockefeller Ir in Kenya, Lurie became the third r j j i_ r- . ' ' founded trie tirst executive director of the l-House InternationiU House in New York in 1924 wath Berkeley ' s house opening officially in 1930. " I-House began because someone un- derstood that someone from another coun- try was entirely alone, " says Lurie. Part of the purpose of the House is to make ev- eryone feel welcome. If I knoNv [students ' ] names, [they] feel that they aren ' t alone, that someone recognizes them. " Lurie readily admits that the I-House in 1988. is not a perfect microcosm. " We do have cultural clashes, staff conflicts, and disci- plinary problems, " he says. " But for every problem, there are ten inspirations. When I see someone from Kenya eating dinner with someone from Lebanon, I get excited. I hope that each resident of I-House will leave with a bigger vision of life and of people. I hope that when they leave, they will be more sensitive to standing up to bigotry and prejudice when they see it. " The legacy that Lurie hopes to leave expands far beyond his provincial scope. " I want each student to leave here more excited and enthusiastic of the world. I hope that they will be more sensitive to different cultures and that they will stand up against prejudice, " says Lurie. " My dream is that some of them will start up their own I-House. " ■ Focus 93 It s something Fd like to do for the rest of my life. Toby Jaw MisbGhaviri BY JAKE MANABAT BACKSTAGE AT New York City ' s Carnegie Hall, the Mens Octet waited their turn in the final round of the National Championship of College A Cappella. With a program including music of the Muppets and Ma- donna, the underdogs in a field of six regional finalists banked heavily on their unique high-energy performance style uncommon in a cappella circles. Music director Jeff Manabat remembers, " These people had never seen us perform before. We wanted to inake sure that once they saw us, they would never forget us. " Eight months of exhaustive rehearsals and numerous concerts were condensed into a powerful i -minute perfor- mance that brought the packed Carnegie Hall audience to its feet and won the Men ' s Octet the title of National Champions of College A Cappella. Even a competing group member ' s mother said during intermission, " I couldn ' t help cheering for you I ' ve never seen anything like you guys! " Inspirational Origins The 30-year Cal tradition started at a party following a Yale Glee Club concert in San Francisco in 1948. Two UC Men ' s Glee Club (now UC Men ' s Chorale) members. Howdy Brownson and joe Willits, organized a quartet u ' hich soon grew into the Senior Men ' s Octet. Members included Hal Thompson ' 4- Howdy Brownson, Joe Willits, Paul Terry CaVs ' 50th Octet, bent on pleasing their audience 9 ' ' H ir Cj, . It f x: iV— " 1 48), Tom DeHaven, Dick Teeter, Tom Tonkin (all 49), d Bob Rice " so. Born out of the barbershop tradition, the 3up ' s repertoire in the 50 ' s included songs such as " Mood digo, " " Ain ' t Misbehavin, " " Stairway to the Stars, " " Rag- tie Cowboy Joe, " and the barbershop-derived " Mosqui- :s, " " Daisy, " and " Old Joe. " The Octet quickly established its popularity on campus d around the Bay Area. In a letter dated December 7, 1958, argaret Cartwright, the assemblies coordinator at nearby ayton Valley High School, wrote, " Words fail me. Every- le has been raving about the assembly! Five boys rushed ) to me to know if we could have such a singing group; ree asked the football coach! In one hour, you gentlemen spelled a Hfelong prejudice around here that singing is for e birds and females. On Friday, a tape of your perfor- The Octet warms up back- stage at Carnegie Hall at the A Cappella National Championships in May. Front row— Jake Manabat, Jeffrey Manabat, Tobias Jaw, Ryan Antonelli. Back row— Edd Taylor, Demian Oksenendler, Tyler Bryant, Kristofer Velasquez. mance, they tell me, interrupted classes all day long. Thank you so very much! " New Goals for a Golden Anniversary Year To commemorate half a century of a Gal tradition, the 1997-98 Octet started the year with new goals. Durmg the summer, twins Jake and Jeff Manabat, business manager and music director respectively, envisioned an Octet that would exceed previous expectations of musicality and presentation, exhibit professionalism in all aspects of perfor- mance, and, most importantly, fire up the audience like never before. With three new members, including Edd Taylor, Toby nth polish and pi ' vogue ' from New York to Australia as champi Focus 9 5 Misbehavin ' Ryan Antonelli, 19, baritone major: undeclared from: Davis, Calif. Tyler Bryant, 19, baritone major: electrical engineering and computer science from: Santa Rosa, Calif. fact: Never liked doo-wop until he joined the Octet. Tobias Jaw, 22, tenor 2 major: applied mathematics from: Santee, Calif fact: Barber for five Octet guys. Jake Manabat, 21, tenor 1, business manager major: economics from: San Francisco, Calif fact: Beanie Baby collector. Jeffrey Manabat, 21, tenor 2, music director major: English from: San Francisco, Calif Demian Oksenendler, 20, bass major: political economy of industnalized societies from: Walnut Creek, Calif fact: Sang for only three months before he joined the Octet. Edd Taylor, bass major: grad student in educational psychology from: Stockton, Calif fact: As undergrad, was a member of the then-coed Cal cheerleading team. Kristofer Velasquez, 18, tenor 1 major: English from: Citrus Heights, Calif Jaw, and Kris Velasquez, and three semester-old mem- bers, Tyler Bryant, Ryan Antonelli, and Demian Oksenendler, the number of rehearsals and the way rehearsals were conducted would need to change to meet these goals. The student-led rehearsals were expanded to Sundays, Tuesdays, and Thursdays from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., reduced only for the holidays (to accommo- date gigs as well as vacation), and extended by hours and sometimes days for major concerts and perfor- mances. .— — --__. Although the music direc- tor leads rehearsals, all mem- bers teach and critique each other and the group as a whole. Though rehersals involve dis- cipline and work, Demian notes that " play is allowed and actually encouraged. It ' s part of the essential character of the group. If you ' re not having tun, then you shouldn ' t be doing it. Whether we succeed or fail, the object is to enjoy it. " Ryan adds, " I ' ve probably worked harder for the Octet more than anything else, but it ' s so enjoyable, it doesn ' t seem like work at all. We accom- plish so much because we have inspired leadership and a won- derful group dynamic. I feel extremely privileged to work with these guys. " Members of the campus musical community have criti- cized the Octet for its ' con- temporary choreography and exploration of the non-musi- cal aspects of performance, but the group is unfazed. Toby says, " We ' re the best at what we do and I ' m proud of it, " Jeff, a music minor, adds, " People don ' t realize that the group is student-led. A student-led group with student-written arrangements will never take the group ' s musicality to a level near that of a group with a professional director with many years of experience and published arrangements that have been performed by countless others. You want great masterpieces written by legends and directed by a professional? Go see Chamber Chorus. You want great performances of student arrangements led by the students themselves? Go see the Men ' s Octet. " The repertoire of the Octet has always empha- sized a lighter fare In a letter dated September i, 1966, Walter R. Smith, then associate business man- ager ol the Glee Club, wrote: " As might be expected, the Octet ' s repertoire has its emphasis on light music This makes it ideal for rounding out GL Club performances as well as providing suitab entertainment for organizations and activities. Tl repertoire is light, but it is performed with a prec sion and ease that has made the Senior Men ' s Oct one of the most popular entertainment organizatioi on the campus and in the surrounding community Indeed, the group also hires itself out for universi activities, company functions, and private parties. " If you ' re not having fun, then yon shouldn ' t ht doing it. Whether we succeed or fail, the object ii lU ti JUl 11. Demian Oksenendler Above-On Sproul steps forthe Big Came Rally. Right-At a Sather Gate noontime concert— Edd, Kris, Ryan, Jeff, Kevin Lam , Mathew Johnson , Steve Chu , Phillip Dwelle , Toby, Tyler, Jake and Demian ( new members). Above right-Jake enjoys rejection at the Sydney Opera House whilejeff and Toby take cover. Ill addition to rehersals, the group puts in practice during free weekly 1 p m Wednesday cor certs. These performances in front of Sather Gat give students a chance to see the Octet perform les formally fhe group has much to owe to their loy; fans who give them added incentive to pcrfbrr constantly and consistently. In a letter to the Octet, Minelle David wroti " Music has a way ol expressing and extracting emc tions in a way that mere winds cannot. MiLsic sun by you, with such charisma and skill, draws out smile from everyone in yiuir audience — especi.illy me. Tyler notes that l.ins can be a source of inspira 96 1. He rememhers being disappointed with a per- Tiance at the Thursday night 50th Anniversary ing Show. Then he read an email irom fan juehne Barrios. " I had to show it to the rest of the ' S before the Friday night concert, " said Tyler. " I t we needed a pick-me-up from the night before d I read her letter to the group. As much as we Dught we had failed, she loved it. She walked me that night ' full and content with the songs that ide [her] die with laughing and smile enchanted. ' lat letter made me feel real good about what the lole group is for. That ' s what being in the Octet is about. " Wild and Crazy Schedule After a dizzying Big Game puddle-jumper ap- arance schedule on Friday (see sidebar), the Octet larded CalTrain ' s ten-car " Big Game Train " at 9 a.m. on Saturday to entertain Cal alumni. After an hour of belting out Cal fight songs, the train arrived at Stanford and the Octet moved on to the California Alumni Association ' s Official Tiilgate to sing more fight songs. Joined by the California Golden Over- tones at the game, the two groups cheered together in the Cal section. Although the Octet did not sing later that day, the group performed at a funeral service for a Cal alumnus the very next afternoon, despite having had one member lose his voice. Jeff Manabat recalls, " That weekend was crazy. We sang nothing but fight songs for three straight days! What made it even more spe- cial was that at the looth Big Game the 50th Octet sang. " The Celebration The group cel- ebrated its golden anniversary with fans, family, friends, and alumni on Thursday, March 12 and Friday, March 13 with a 50th An- niversary Spring Show held in Wheeler Audito- rium to accommo- date student de- mand and one hun- dred Octet alumni flying in from around the country. The California Golden Overtones, the Gentlemen of the College of Wil- liam and Mary, and the Stanford Men- dicants all paid trib- ute at the Thurs- day night perfor- mance. The sold- out Friday night show featured more of the Over- tones and a performance from four of the original Octet including Howdy Brownson, Tom DeHaven, Dick Teeter, and Joe Willits, who were greeted with a standing ovation. The second half of both shows opened with a homemade, 20-minute movie written and directed by the Octet that parodied popculture icons such as Mortal Kombat, the Wizard of Oz, Star Wars. Scooby- Doo, Superman, and Mentos. On both nights, the Wheeler audience gave two standing ovations elicit- ing two rivoting encores. The celebration continued with a gathering on Sleep Hot Scheduled! The busiest weekend of " gigs " for the group this year was the 100th Big Came weekend. Starting on Friday, November 21, the Octet sang for: 7 A.M.-KFOG Morning Show in San Francisco 11:15 A.M. -Class of 1930 in the Ferry Building in San Francisco Noon-Class of 1937 atTrader Vic ' s in Emeryville I P.M. -Class of 1935 at the Orinda Country Club 4 TO 8:30 P.M. -Big Auction at the Cow Palace in San Francisco 9 P.M. -Class of 1952 9:30 P.M. -Wine Food SociFPy both at the St. Francis Yacht Club in San Francisco 10 P.M. -Chinese Chapter at the Empress of China in San Francisco 10:45 P.M. -Class of 1957 at the Lakeview Club in Oakland. Twinsjake and Jeff Manabat set the goals and ran a tight ship at rehearsals, which paid off with a national title. The two had sung in the Octet for three years with Iocs of audience appeal, but little formal recognition. Dn the Weh The Contemporary A Cappella Society of America has a webpage at www. cosa.org. 97 ChampiDHships The 6 regional finalists at the National Championship of College A Cappella held at Carnegie Hall in New York City, May 9, 1998, Chattertocks Brown University Straight No Chaser Indiana University Crosby ' s SUNY-Binghamcon Men ' s Octet University of California Amazin ' Blue University of Michigan Academical Village People University of Virginia Music Proqram Program cover Groups were judged on musicality, soloists, originality, and presentation. The 15-minute set performed in Carnegie Hall: " The Muppet Show " from The Muppet Show arr. and chore, byjake Manabat " Vogue " as performed by Madonna soloist: Edd Taylor arr. JefF Manabat chore. Edd Taylor " I Got Dreams to Remem- ber " as performed by Otis Redding soloist; Tobias Jaw arr. Tobias Jaw and Ryan Antonelli " Do Re Mi " from The Sound of Music soloist: JefFManabat arr. and chore. Jake Manabat Saturday evening of past and present Octet members at the Faculty Club. The reunion evening wound through a " Parade of Octets, " tracing the changes in musical style through groupings of Octets that spanned half a century. Brovvnson, one of the six of the original Octet who sang that night, noted in the June iggS issue of California Monthly that these six who had sung at a reunion of the Class of 1898, were now singing to the Class of ' 98, and they expected the current Octet to sing to the Class of 2048. The evening ended with more singing at Stephen Hall ' s archway. Sunday brunch at the Alumni House featured reminis- cences from Rob- ert Commanday, M.A. ' 52, the mu- sic and dance critic for the San Francisco Chronicle from 196s to 1993 and the director of the UC Men ' s Glee Club and Treble Clef Society from 1950 to 1963. At the brunch, Com- manday awarded Jeff the Chronicle ' s " Clapping Man " in recognition of the musical excellence the Octet achieved under Jeff ' s direction. Toby and Kris (front) and Tyler, Demian, Ryan, Edd, Jake and Jeff celebrate after the national competition outside Carnegie Hall with trophy and flowers. A Competition in New York Though the year ' s exhaustive schedule prepared the Octet for Nationals at Carnegie Hall, they found themselves disadvantaged on several lev- els. For one, the eight-man group was the smallest competing, with the next smallest con- sisting of to members and the largest numbering 16. The Octet had to step up its sound— the sound of eight voices is significantly less full than that of 16, and noticeably less full than ten. More crucially, the group decided two weeks before the final round to replace two songs in their 15-minute set with " Vogue " and " I Got Dreams to Remember " after the songs received a zealous response at their debut at the spring concert, just five days after winning the A Cappella Western Regional at Stanford University. By the time nationals came around, the Octet had been performing the songs for less than two months and was aware that the songs were still in need of some tweaking. Many of the group ' s com- petitors had been singing the same set since divisional in late January and early February. In fact, the Octet was the only group to change its set between the regional and the final round. Most importantly, the group, used to receiving strong support from di« hard fans, recognized that few would make a shov ing at Carnegie. Amidst a thousand fans of the oth« groups v ere so to 60 Octet supporters— a large chuni interestingly enough, was last year ' s nationa l chart pions from Stanford, Talisman a cappella. From the moment the Octet started its set wit " The Muppet ShoNv, " the audience was hooked. A audience member said during intermission, " When saw you guys line up in formation for your fir: song, I knew I was in for some fun. " If " TF Muppet Show " was silly, " Vogue " was sexy an showy. Commanday, in his article " Singing the Blue: from the June 19c issue of Calijorn MontliK ' , describe their version c " Vogue " best: " Tf eight singers chanj positions ince; santly, now re ' ob ing around a sok ist, now bobbir up and down, kind of Michai Smuin cum Twy Tharp moder show and dance. They calme the audience wit " I Got Dreams 1 Remember, " d( scribed by one judge as a " very tender and swee ballad, and closed with a parodic take of " Do Re M from Tfif SounJ of Music. As the Octet ' s last notes echoed through Carneg Hall, the audience, most of whom came to suppo the other groups, rose to their feet and cheered tf Octet with a standing ovation. Although the Oct ' did not win any of the preliminary awards, such . best soloist and best arrangement, Toby knew thei was a chance the Octet would win the national titl " I knew it was either us or Indiana University Straight No Chaser. When they were announced f( second place, I knew " When the Octet rushed onstai to an even wilder standing ovation as the champ ons, screams were so loud the emcee had to shoi into the microphone to finish his announcement. Clinching the national title seemed the ideal cu mination to the first 50 years of the UC Men ' s Octc The first of the next 50 years will be headed by Rya as business manager and Kris as music director Replacing Jake. Jcfj. Toby. Tyler, and Dc ' iiiian on the rt ' spc ' Cliiv voice parts will he Matthew Johnson ' 00, Fliilli Divelle ' m. Kevin Lam ' gt), Benjamin Park ' 00, and Ste Chu III, ■ 98 I N T E n V I E W An Octet Trio mid ' ]ul . Octet members Kris Velasquez. Toby ]aiv, and f Manabat met with editor Eva Pawlowska and adviser •.orge Stilaboiver in Heller Lounge to chat about music. iipt ' ting. and the Octet " family. " I EORGE: Do any of you have formal training or future plans in music? IKris: I ' ve been singing in choirs since the sec- ond grade— concert choirs, chamber choirs and other groups. I ' ve had a little bit of voice train- g. Music is just something I enjoy, so I ' ll be sing- g, hopefully, for the rest of my life, but I don ' t plan pursue it as a career. Toby: Music for me is something that I grew up ith. I play the piano and the trumpet, but I never ally started singing until about three years ago hen I joined a group on campus called DeCadence. he next year I did Cal Ja:z Choir, and then the en ' s Octet. It ' s something I would like to do for the St of my life, career or not. George: Why did you audition for the Octet? Jake: I wanted a musical theater experience, and ley didn ' t have any when I came to Cal. The closest ling to musical theater was the Men ' s Octet. I only w them two times before my audition, but those mes were like, wow, that ' s really cool — they sing, The Octet spent two weeks in Australia in June. A friend of Toby ' s arranged their performance at an Amnesty Interna- tional fundraiser at the University of New South Wales. The group used revenue from performances to pay for the trip, which included a visit to the Blue Mountains, above. they dance, they kind of act— that ' s something I would like to do. I ended up in a musical theater workshop. One of my classmates was in the Over- tones and she mentioned the Octet needed tenors. So my brother and I auditioned. Kris: It ' s kind of an interesting story. My first year at Cal I was totally miserable. I was living in the dorms and I didn ' t get along with anyone. So I decided to leave school and go to a community college in Sacramento for the junior year. Then I saw a flyer for the Men ' s Octet and my friends encour- aged me to audition and I got in. I had a really good opportunity, so I gave Berkeley another chance. I turned 180 degrees. I had a great experience last year and I love Cal. I met really great people and had a really good time. It gave me a purpose here, whereas in my freshman year, I would just sleep or do my homework. Toby: I was singing in another group and I wanted to broaden my musical horirons. I was really Hepertaire Hiqhiiqhis The Men ' s Octet 50TH Anniversary Spring Show I Want You Back, We Do, Bicycle, California Girls, There ' s Nothing Like It, Baby on Board, Papa ' s Cot a Brand New Bag, The Spectrum Song, Cee, Officer Krupke, I Cot Dreams to Remember, Fame, Uptown Girl Concert highlights Los Angeles Public Library October 25, 1997 Cal-Stanford Big Sing Dinkelspiel Auditorium, Stanford Univ. November 18, 1997 KPIX Eyewitness News March 10, 1998 A Cappella Against AIDS Wheeler Auditorium, UCB April 18, 1998 NBC " The Today Show " NBC Studios, New York City May 10, 1998 University of New South Wales Amnesty International Benefit Sydney, Australia June 13, 1998 Selected Performances Dean Witter, Palo Alto The Entertainment Connection Hewlett-Packard Rotary Club of San Francisco Seton Smoke Capital Manage- ment Sun Microsystems The Wine and Food Society numerous birthdays, funerals, graduations, and weddings Repertoire Selections Ain ' t Misbehavin ' , Barbara Ann, Blue Moon, Brandy, Cherish, Come ' n ' Go, Devil in Disguise, Fadin ' Fast, Glow Worm, I Get Around, In My Life, Java Jive, Jean, Johnny B. Goode, King of the Road, Loves Me Like a Rock, Mood Indigo, My Little Buttercup, Please Please Me, Princess Papuli, Runaround Sue, Sandy, Sha-Boom, Shama Lama Ding Dong, Teenager in Love, ' Til There Was You, Under the Boardwalk, What ' s Your Name?, Winter Wonderland F0tL 99 interested in the way the Octet pre- sented themselves. So I auditioned and I got in the same time as Kris, spring of 97. George: Do you sociahze together? Jake and Toby: We ' re very good friends. Ris: Our rehearsals are really relaxed. One way to make it enjoyable is to have a good environment. We have a schedule of what songs we are going to sing and how much time we are going to work on them, but we can talk and joke. Toby: I think it helps with the fraternity between us. We have to be with each other so many hours out of the week that it helps to get along and to have a relaxed feel. Jake: Even though there is a relaxed feel, there is actually a definite structure. My brother is the music director, and every two weeks he spits out the schedule of what we are going to do every day. We rehearse every Sunday, Tuesday, and Thurs- day, and he has it broken down into half- hour or 43minute intervals with songs A ' e are working on, when break is, and when business is done. We always want to get the job done and be on schedule, so that by the time a big show comes, we ' re ready. George: So your main circle of friends outside of the Octet is the Octet? Jake: For me, it is true. When school is over, who am I going to call? Kris and Toby. Or else my old high school friends. My social circles do revolve around the Octet. George: Is it true, guys? Jake: Like last night, we rented Nintendo games and just played, me, Kris and Toby. It was like — it ' s midnight, let ' s go to Block- buster! Toby: And what are we doing tonight? We are watching videos. We have a video of our Australian trip. Eva: I am dying to know about Carnegie Hall. How did you guys feel after the semi- finals, and how did you feel after you won? Toby: I was struck by this overwhelm- ing wave of emotion. I really couldn ' t pro- cess it. It just really shows how hard we worked for it. We practiced so much. I practiced more with the Octet than I did juggling DeCadence and Cal Jazz Choir to- gether. And it ' s just great to know that something ' s there to show for it. Jake: When we won the semi-finals at Stanford, it was the hugest shock, just be- cause we didn ' t give ourselves a chance to win; w e just thought we were going to go. Our goal was to entertain the crowd and hope we would have the crowd on our side. There were six groups and in the past, our group has not been really been respected in the a cappella community. They don ' t like how we sing. The trend is to sing contemporary songs. Some groups will sing Sublime or Tori Amos, but we don ' t do that. So we didn ' t give ourselves a chance to win, and when they were announcing the results, second place was a group from Colorado. We were thinking if we could get second place, it would he really awesome. So, I was like, well, we didn ' t win second, we didn ' t win any other awards, and I assumed Stanford v ould get first place because they won the first round at Berkeley and were the favorites. Then they announced our name and there was a huge rush to my head and screaming. It was such a sur- prise that we won because we had no idea. We went out to the stage shocked and amazed. Toby: One thing I regret is that I ' ve never seen us perform from an audience perspective. You really don ' t know hov good you are until you ' ve seen your- self perform. And I think that we discredit a lot of the impact we have. I kind of felt we were the audience favorite. Jake: We got a standing ovation and we were in the middle of the program. All the performances we ' ve ever had we ' ve had standing ovations except for one. Toby: When I ' m watching us on tape— I ' ll use Edd as an example— I ' ve never real- ized what a great soloist Edd is. He uses his whole body, not just his voice, but his facial expressions, everything, to perform. That ' s something we don ' t see in ourselves when we are performing from the other side of the fence. Kris: One example, when we were sing- ing " Vogue " in Carnegie Hall, there is this point where Jake, Edd, and I are up in the front and take off our jackets and do this little move where we go down and pick thL-m up The crowd just yelled loud— it was a huge wall of sound ,ind wc couldn ' t hear at all Jake: My heart was racing so last I was like, " Oh my god, I can ' t hear Kris! " Kris: I feel that that ' s what we strive towards the most — to please our audiences. We knew for the competition wc wanted to be very competitive, but we wanted tc make sure we weren ' t straying too far frorr our objective, which was to entertain. What ever comes after that is added. I think wt were rewarded for that. We didn ' t pla) other people ' s games and sing stuff that ' ; not right for our group I think the judge; realized and took into account the hesi group was the crowd pleaser. At the Opera House, an alun asked the Octet to sing, whici drew thesejapanese tourists ii a swarm for pictures and song Toby: To emphasize ho ' much we lov pleasing the cro vd, after the first rounds we were first runnerup to Stanford ' s Mixec Company. I asked Jeff, " They ' re first place and we ' re second place, would you trade places with them? We got a standing ova- tion, but they didn ' t, but yet they took th( championship in the first round, " and ht said no. I don ' t think that any one of Ui would trade places with them simply be cause we felt so much love from the crowd George: You did not record anything this year? Jake: We recorded some, but we did noi release it ...A lot of people said that wher they just listen, it isn ' t the same. Eva: Can you tell us any funny stories! Kris: When we were in Sydney, a grouf of Cal Alumni took us out to lunch , A man, his wile, and their two daughters (.1 daughter goes to Cal now) tot k us out altei they hc.u ' d us singing on the sireci. They wanted to take some pictures of us, sci we walked over to the Sydney Opera House and started to sing a song on the steps and they started taking pictures. This huge herd 1 00 f Japanese tourists started rushing in. and ne would pretend to sing with us. take a icture. then someone else would run in. It as the funniest thing I ha e ever seen in ly life because we were in the middle of inging. and they were right in front of our ices gi ■ing us hugs and stufl Jake: It was cool — there were hundreds f tourists around the Opera House All of I T E R I E tt : An Uclet Trio Toby: I also feel like the music we do— 50 ' s, 6o ' s, do-wop— are timeless pieces and they ' re always going to he the in thing to sing. Also. I think musically, they are very simple songs, so they are very easy to catch on to. You can ' t .say the same thing about modern music. Kris: You could almost sing two or three of our songs on top of each other, and it sounds fine. Toby: Trust us [laughter] Kris: Also. I think the Octet is very proud of our history and we still sing songs that the origi- nal group sang. We sing songs from every decade that the group has arranged, and we are proud of it. Every time we sing a song called " Princess Papuli " . we say this song dates back to our fam- ily in 1948. I think you get that when you hear us. Jake: It ' s history. It ' s really fun when you go to the Alumni Reunion— Oh, let ' s sing " Bye-Bye Blues " — and everyone knows it, from the 20-year-old guy to the 70-year-old guy Kris: One of the coolest things we do in the reunion is on the Saturday night after the concert and banquet, the alumni We have to be w ith each Dther so many hours nut l " J° of the week that IT HELPS TQ GET ALONG and - it . acoustically to have a relaxed feel, toby jaw thebestpiace on campus. sudden, they started rushing towards us. George: How does your musical genre t into the pleasure you take in perfor- lance? Why do you stay in that genre? Jake: A lot of it is because we are hired at for the songs. A lot of people wuth loney remember that the o ' s and 6o ' s ' ere a gieat time in their lives and they ' ant to hear music from that era. Kris: I feel when we go to other compe- tions, we hear other groups sing really temporary songs and I think it ' s very ifficult to compare with a professional re- jrding artist. For the most part, it doesn ' t leasure up. I think that with the songs we loose, even if we do arrange something lore contemporary, there ' s been enough me that it ' s not on the radio and people " e really sick of it. It ' s really dark and cold, and you sit in a huge circle and sing for hours and someone just says, " Sing " Monday Monday ' " and everyone sings " Monday Monday. " It was my first year experiencing it, and I was just blown away by it. George: How do you develop and ar- range new songs? Kris: I think it was the first time this past spring that every one had an arrange- ment in our spring show. George: So each member has the abil- ity to sit down and arrange a piece? Kris: For the most part. If they don ' t have a great musical background— I think Toby helped a few of the guys with their arrangements— if anyone would ask, we would help them. Personally, it was just a great sense of pride when the Octet sang my arrangement; it was my first arrange- ment. I had only been in the group for half a semester, and when we sang it, the crowd loved it. It was like such a sense of joy I told everyone. It was called " The Promise. " George: After you experience this type of camaraderie, working towards one goal and enjoying it, where do you feel you will find a similar experience in your post-colle- giate lives? Toby: For me, probably never again, working as close with people on a daily basis, and having so much fun unless I follow this type of career, which I would consider doing, but it is tough to make it out there. ake: I wouldn ' t even begin to try to compare it with anything I am going to do in the future just because there will never be another oth anniversary Octet that went to Carnegie Hall, were na- tional champions, and went to Australia in the span of eight months— just getting this group of almost new singers, becoming great friends, working towards several goals, at- taining each one and capping it off that way. Kris: " California Monthly " did an inter- view with some of the alumns asking that kind of question. This one guy, Ron Mester, Class of 8 , said this [reads from article], " It changed my life, but I couldn ' t tell you how. I was very active on camp us in every way but there was nothing I enjoyed more than the Octet. When we were singing, there was such an incredible release. When I had a bad week at school, there were still these points in the week that were uplift- ing. The Octet was pure joy. I still get that feeling when I go to the reunion once a year with the guys. Everything else in the world melts away. " Toby: That ' s it! I couldn ' t say it, but that ' s the one. Eva: Closing thoughts, remarks? Jake: If people ask me anything about Cal, " What was your Cal experience like? " " Oh, there was this group I u ' as in, the Octet. " My college experience has mostly been the Octet. Toby: When I think about doing an- other group, it ' s not quite the same — I am talking about a professional group. I feel like we have a purpose — we represent the University. It is so great to have that behind you, the fan base — there are a lot of Cal students who support us regardless of who we are or how v. ' e sound. The- OLiit may r :k Ut- a CD next ear ■ Focus 101 PI LI PI N O CULTURE We are ' mgc y its name alone, one would expect to learn about Filipino culture from a Filipino Cultural Night, or PCN, as it is endearingly called. For many who participate, the initial intrigue is to learn more about their Filipino culture through the captured move- ments of dance and the recorded echoes of music that come from the country of their parent ' s origin. But that is only the beginning. One of the longest running cultural nights on campus, begun in 1976, the Filipino American Allianc es ' s (PAA) annual cultural night is also one of the longest running Filipino collegiate cultural nights in the nation. This year, over 1= 0 participants wore o costumes in 19 different dances. Dozens of practices, several full cast rehearsals and hundreds of hours had preceded the performance night in front of 2000 people in Zellerbach Hall. " Tagasalaysay, " which in English means " storyteller " {mzj.i indi- cates plural), was the theme of the show, which is written, directed, promoted, performed and coordinated by students with help from a handiul oi alumni and outside community groups that assist with props and choreography. As cultural night coordinator, fourth-year English major Frank Lozier eloquently wrote in his welcome statement in the program, " Culture is fluid and cannot be grasped. It is not enough to encapsu- Tagasalaysay late any culture into a single collection of dances or tales because it is a process. " He »oes on to write, " we. retell [our stories] from 3ur cultural perspectives as P F ' ' Philip(p)inos in America. " As he typographically alludes to the vari- 3US ways of spelling Filipino, he also implies that there are -arious ways of being or inter- preting what it is to be Filipino. rhe Culture of Culture Night PCN in and of itself is also an evolution af Filipino culture that has been popularized by Filipino-American college students, since many Filipinos in the Philippines know little about the cultures of the other areas within the country. He adds, " I think PCN ' s are a Filipino-American thing. Even though people look at it as Philippine culture, I see it as sxperiencing Filipino-American culture. " A ::hoir sang both the Philippine and American national anthems before the performance. The dances of the Philippines reflect di- verse peoples from the years of Spanish and American colonization. Each of these influ- ences are categorized into suites. Generally these suites are: Spanish, often performed in ballroom settings; Barrio, reflecting rural farm- ing or fishing life; Mountain and or Tribal, from the various indigenous communities throughout the islands; and Muslim, dances from the predominantly Muslim southern Philippines. The 22nd annual PCN, held on April ig, also included an American suite with hip- hop and swing dance routines that reflect the history and lifestyle of Filipinos in America. A play or skit moves the show along and carries the theme or message for the night The skit can be anything from a love triangle drama to comedy, but it always explores is- sues of identity, culture, and community from a Filipino perspective. This year ' s skit, directed by Junior Julie Munsayac, asked what all Filipino Cultural Nights try to answer, " What is Filipino cu ture? " The central character was a Cal fresh- man named Alex Ramos, played by Cal sopho- more Ryan Morales, who is tasked to find the answer. Along the way he asks a number of Filipinos, most of whom are caricatures from the cast ' s own families and lives. They in- clude his hip-hop wanna-be filmmaker cousin PJ Ramos, played by senior Marco Jastillana; cultural night star Celestina Alvarez, played by senior Christie de Leon; and his karaoke singing Tito (Uncle) Boy, played by Daryl Dallera, and loving Lola (grandmother) played by sophomore English major Chris Rivera. The Basic Moves In the fall, students begin learnmg PCN basics taught by veteran performers in weekly weekend morning sessions, each of which highlights a different suite. Although most of the performers are of Filipino descent, PCN, in its goal to share the Filipino culture with all people, is open to anyone willing to put in STORY MICHELLE BAUTISTA PHOTOS RHETT V A LINO PASCUAL ' mga Tagasalaysay ' the time and effort. After basics, the tryouts hegin for various solo or specialized parts. Often the most cov- eted of these is that of performing Tinikling, the most recognized and national dance of the Philippines. The dance requires stamina, coordination, and a lack of fear as the dancers must step in and out of rapidly clapping bamboo sticks in sync. In the spring, performers practice for tv o to three hours per week for seven to eight weeks for each dance. For people in more than one dance, these hours are doubled or tripled. Approximately four to six weeks prior to the night, full cast rehearsals are added to the schedule, usually twice a week in the evening, sometimes lasting until lo or ii p.m. On weekends, full dress run-throughs, about three to four hours in length, are held. By this point, performers struggle in balancing PCN and schoolwork. Alvin Teodoro, a fourth- year student in molecular and cell biology, had to " Prioritize, prioritize, prioritize. School alv ays came first — well, most of the time. " The students who bring PCN together reflect the diversity of the Filipino popula- tion. Some students come from areas of high Filipino concentration: Daly City, Vallejo, Long Beach, Los Angeles or San Diego. Others come from suburban areas where they may have been the only Filipino family on the block. For most, the dances and the music of PCN are a new experience they can ' t find back home. " I ' m from Oxnard, Even though there are a lot of Filipinos there because it ' s a Navy town, they don ' t have a lot of [Philippine] folk dance groups, " said Mamerto Estepa, a third-year civil engineering major Like Estepa, many performers on stage v ere audience members the previous year. " When I watched it my freshman year, I just thought everyone was having a lot of fun and I wanted to be a part of it. " Not everyone needs to be a dancer, singer, or actor. Others are stage hands, promoters, photographers, or administrators who man- age schedules, practice dates, and mone- However, it all comes down to the cultur; coordinator of PAA to keep the group i focus. Frank Lozier, this year ' s PCN coordinj tor, provided most of the vision for the sho and collaborated with the skit, music, an choir directors. " Frank ' s vision was to hav students reconsider what is culture and whs their culture was, " said Rivadelo. " He spent lot of time listening to what their needs were. Thirty minutes before the show, the cas and crew congregated in a small, stuffy roor several flights below the Zellerbach stagt Most were in full costume, while others irono costumes, some helped put on makeup c fixed hair. Frank gathered their attention on last time. " If ya ' ll can hear me, clap once, " he sai( as a thunderous clap emerged in unison fror over oo hands. The moment was finally here. There wa nothing left to do. They all looked up to hirr wearing his Barong Tagalog, a traditional em broidered dress shirt, and watched as th intensity of his passion and dedication to thi production could no longer be controlled ii his last inspirational speech. " When it came time, I just straight brok down and cried because that was the happi est moment. This was the culmination of th entire year I don ' t remember what I said, Lozier recalled, " I just released all the emo tions that I had over the year. But it wa totally out of happiness. It was like 150 peopL watching me bawl, but I felt a lot of love an( support. This was what it was all about. " Community Connection PCN is not just a performance, it ' s a commu nity event. The night draws together family friends, alumni, and students from other cam puses. For those in and around PCN, April anc May are fondly known as " PCN season. ' Various student groups coordinate road trip; to attend other PCNs hoping to garner idea: on dances and skits. As 1997-1998 PAA co chairs Matthew Esparrago and Sarah Rivadelc gave their opening address to the audience they included the traditional " shout-out " tc .ill the attending college campuses. The loud est cheers each year come trom the siblinj PCN rival UCLA Many of the performer! from Berkeley ' s PCN will pay similar compli- ments with a road trip to UCLA ' s PCN. For .ilumni, attending performances is al- PCN coordinator Frank Lozier just before the show. lost like annual class reunions. Before and after the show or uring intermission, groups of them gather to catch up or :member their PCN performing years. For recent graduates, it lay he their first chance to watch the show from the audience ' s oint of view. Many alumni feel a connection to PCN that is ifficult to explain. ,r . . ozier describes the connection this way, " It ' s like power. The power to create something and develop something and let 2000 people watch your creation. It ' s the power to be heard and to be seen. " Because PCN captures the attention of so many people, it as become an ideal venue to present other pressing issues and jncerns facing students. This year, Jane Dulugdugan, chair of the Educational Issues bmmittee of PAA, also known as POWER (Pilipinos Orga- ized to Work for Educational Rights) and another student idressed the audience regarding the declining admissions of ilipinos at Cal. Filipinos were removed from affirmative ae- on admissions guidelines in 1993. As a result, the population f Filipino students has declined from over a thousand stu- ents in the late 1980 ' s to around 550 in the mid ' 1990 ' s. PCN ' s o v take on greater significance than just sharing culture, hird-year psychology major Matthew Esparrago said, " PCN merely a demonstration of our continuing existence and ruggle as Pilipino American college students. But if we do not jntinue to succeed academically, then we will not be here ng enough to stage this demonstration. " For most people, college is the time id place to explore and rebuild personal [entities whether political, social, or pro- issional. In this case, cultural night is a me and place to explore and rebuild a ersonal identity based on culture. " PCN ' s are not only opportunities to lare a small segment of our culture, but a jhicle for openly expressing and demon- rating both pride and ownership of our lentities as Pilipino Americans, " said sparrago. As cultural lines shift and meld, cul- iral nights of all kinds are moments when .1 of us gain insight and beginnings in this ew formation of an American identity ne step at a time. ■ Ifs the power to be heard and to be seen. " ' M X) t. ..r ABOVE Concept Z ' stands set against the scenery of the Colorado Speed Challenge course where Cal Ph. D. student, Mike Prime set the collegiate top speed record in 1993. TOP RIGHT Team members prepare to test ride their latest project, Duo Rapidus, a back-to-back, recumbent-style tandem bicycle expected to break speeds of 70 miles per hour. BOTTOM FAR LEFT The team spends much of its efforts on the fairing, the aerodynamic shell that fits over the bike. Here, sophmore Matt Swanson sands a mini-master that will be tested in an on-cam- pus wind tunnel to determine the most aerodynamic shape for the vehicle. RIGHT Duo Rapidus gets taken on a ride at Richmond Field Station, an abandoned military base where the team ' s makeshift lab makes its home. GOING THE GROUP OF 15 VOLUNTEER STUDENTS ENROLLED IN THE Col lege of Engineering have been given a special opportunity to apply their newfound engineering skills to the real world problem of I transportation. The challenge— testing the maximum limits of ' speed at which a person can travel on human power alone through the design of highly specialized, aerodynamic, and ultra light vehicles. Born out of students ' desires for hands on experience, the UC Berkeley Human Powered Vehicle team project began over a decade ago and the incomplete remains of the team ' s first attempted vehicle, a carbon fiber tricycle, still hangs in their current workspace, serving as a reminder of just how far the team has come. Organized in 1986, the team ' s initial efforts at producing its first vehicle, a carbon liber and aluminum tricycle, proved unsuccessful It was not until igSg, vith none of the team ' s original members around, that the team manage ' , to produce its first competitive vehicle named Concept Z, a bicycle con idling of a carbon fiber and aluminum h.imc with a 20-inch front wheel and 2; inch rear, covered by a sleek lairinj made of a Kevlar epoxy composite. In the spring of 1990, the com pleted Concept Z was raced for the first time at the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) national collegiate competition, placini first in design, the sprint, and overall categories. hi the fall season of the following year, work began on an im proved version of Concept Z named Z ' (pronounced Z prime.) Thi vehicle ' s Iroiii wheel was downsized to a 1— inch (in order to savi space), and a new, lighter, stiffer frame was built. The following year the team again placed first in the sprint and overall competitions. Team director, Eric Anderssen, remarking on the team ' s exhaustivi construction efforts, says, " it was so great to see this thing that we hat finished the night before sail past |the current record holder] righ before the finish line " Most crucial to the team ' s win was an aerodyn.unicillv optimize j lairing, constructed from carbon fiber, ,1 stiller material ih.in tm ioe lyiH HtjM r,P(iwEitfrjVEHictf originally used Kevlar. The team spends much of its efforts on the fairing the vehicle ' s carbon fiber shell which optimizes the bike ' s speed by reducing wind- drag. Members start by building a mini-master fairing mold out of foam and laying fiber glass and epoxy on the outer surface. Once this hard surface is sanded perfectly smooth, the master mold is used to make a final carbon fiber fairing shape which is then tested in a wind-tun- nel on campus to determine the most aerodynamic shape for the vehicle. With proven success in the national collegiate competition, the team decided to enter the International Human Powered Speed Challenge in August of 1991. Pitted head-to-head against the top HPV racers in the world, the team placed third overall while also capturing its first world record in the quarter- mile drag race. Prime also set the 00-meter sprint world record on the same speed run The team left the competition with three world records, dreaming about how many more it could achieve, and how it could design a vehicle that would go even f ister Encouraged by its blossoming success and experience, the team has since been working in earnest on its next vehicle. Though Z " remains one in a handful of collegiate vehicle to exceed speeds of 60 miles per hour, the team ' s new project, in the quest for achieving higher speeds, is expected to break speeds of 70 miles per hour The new vehicle, named Duo Rapidus, is a revolutionary recum- bent style tandem bike design in which the riders are seated back-to- back. By arranging the riders in this fashion, the bike remains as low as a single-person vehicle and is only 40 percent longer, keeping crosswind interference at a minimum. Placing the riders in a recum- bent position allows them to also maximize their output by using a more compact, two-wheel drive system, with each rider powering his respective v heel, a smaller aerodynamic shell, and a shorter overall height. Since the design of Duo Rapidus is so nev , the team decided to create a prototype of the vehicle that would allow testing and ma- nipulation of its design characteristics to make for the fastest vehicle possible. The team plans to officially race their new project next April when the team hosts the American Society of Mechanical Engineers national competition. The design, construction, testing, and racing of the vehicle re- quires a large amount of financial support. CalHPV has received much of its support from the College of Engineering as well as both DISTANCE At the 1992 ASME competition, Z ' placed the team first in the sign, sprint, and overall competitions for the third year in a row, rning into a winning streak that has lasted six consecutive years. Z ' n fact, has proved one of the most successful human powered hides ever designed. In addition to continuing Cal ' s legacy at the ASME competitions, set new standards for collegiate and world competition at the 1993 uman Powered Vehicle Speed Challenge, an invitational open only teams that had achieved speeds of over 50 miles per hour Racing 1 the high plains of Colorado, a Cal Ph. D. Student named Mike ime became the fastest collegiate rider in the world, reaching a top leed of 61.2 miles per hour — a record which remains unbeaten. Although the 61 mph performance fell short of Prime and the am ' s hopes, he kept everything in perspective saying, " Hey, I ' m ippy - I beat 60 mph. I mean, ho ' w. ' many guys have broken 60? Ten? fteen? It ' s pretty cool to be one of them. " To add to his elation. the engineering and bicycle industries with this year ' s sponsors in- cluding Chevron, General Electric, Velocity, and Continental Tires contributing to a $1 ,000 budget. Since each generation of vehicles that has taken form from the program has taken leading technology to the edge, it has proved a favorably symbiotc relationship that many companies are eager to fund. Overall, the team has won a number of first place titles including 3 time Collegiate National Champions Overall (1990-1992), 6 time Collegiate National Top Speed Champions (1989-1994), and gold med- als in the quarter-mile drag, 25 mile road race, 1 hour time trial, and women ' s 200 meter sprint at the International Human Powered Speed Challenge in 1994. In addition, the team has broken six world records including the men ' s and women ' s 600-meter sprints, the 500-meter sprint, and in 1992, the team beat its ' own 1991 world record in the quarter-mile drag. Focus 107 JOHN SPARKMAN FTER THIS COUNTRY-SINGING HAIR- dresser from Houston graduates in rhetoric, he ' ll return to Texas and learn how to ride horses and play guitar while visiting his grandmother. Then John Sparkman plans to move to Nashville next year to launch his music career as a singer-songwriter. Despite not playing any musical instru- ments, John writes hundreds of lyrics and never forgets one. But these aren ' t ordinary songs. Take the lines " Who knows the secrets of our souls? The world, who ' s in control? I don ' t think there ' s much difference in our beliefs " set to twang. Okay, a rarefied twang, twinged with soul and tweaked with a search for the Truth. And John makes it work -with a surpris- ingly wide ranging, beautiful bass voice, which he avoided training in high school, thinking " it v ould threaten his masculinity. " While studying music and taking voice lessons at Foothill Junior College in Los Al- tos, he heard Cal ' s gospel choir. That inspira- tional performance and a thirst for rhetoric (to enhance the power and artistry of words in his songs) drew him to Cal. John wants to make everyone — any race, religion, culture, or lifestyle, smile— and maybe even break through racial divisions in our society. Influenced by artists like Sam Cook, Marvin Gaye, and R. Kelly, John wrote " Black Boots, White Hat, " and created his own style called " country soul, " which combines the vibrant, dynamic, and rhythmic elements of R B and rap with country. The style ends what John calls the " oppression " of a country western style that is set against multi- culturalism and set on keeping white men ' s music free from the influence of other ethnic groups ' styles or cultures. John believes that by " bringing the music together, we can bring the people together " John wrote " What are You Thinking: A Phenomenological Investigation " for a rheto- ric class. " We put the truth in language through religious texts, but language doesn ' t always illuminate the truth, " he says. " What ' s inside us drives us to the truth that all that matters is life and love. " ■ BY K R I S T I N E K W O K Photographed in front of Senior Hall, which was built in 1906 next to the Faculty Club. Cognitive Country I An interview with John Sparkman Tell us some of your history. I got out of high school and went straight to the University of Houston. I enjoyed playing basketball more than I liked going to class, so I didn ' t do too hot there. Then I worked for a while. My uncle always said, " Boy, get a trade. " And one day I was watching TV and a commercial came on for beauty school. So the next thing you know I signed up for beauty school. I worked for hairdresser for a while, then I went to LA. ii ' 87. I thought I might want to he an actor. never once went out to try to be an extra. Si I left in nine months, and got another jol cutting hair in Texas Then I messed up m " back when I w.is 22 ,md I had to sit aroun for a while. So, it ' s just been lots of difleren stuff. Finally I ' m here in Berkeley. Sometimes I wish I could have done thi earlier, and maybe I would ha ' e been younge 108 My songs are like my babies, man. I work on them a long time. I LIVE WITH THEM. and already made, but no. The way it ' s turned out has been the way it should have been. I ' ve got advice from the old ladies in beauty school. I ' ve got the lesson I learned from my back— the humility, the sorrow, the pain. If I hadn ' t hurt my back, I wouldn ' t have gone to college. I think going to Berkeley and taking all this time, and taking that extra year, it ' s paid off My songs are rich because of this school and studying rhetoric. I had potential, but my use of meta- phors has really strengthened. I ' ve taken my time, and it ' s made all the difference. I just now feel like I ' m ready, you know? And that is just a re- cent phenomenon. Any concrete plans? My plan is to go to Hous- ton this summer for six months. I wish I had more time, hut I ' m 30 years old, you know? I vant to get out there, and I want to hurry, so after six months of Houston, Nashville in ' 99 is the plan. However, even when I get there, I still want to take my time. Not rush into anything. For one, I don ' t want to sign a manager. I want to get face to face with Tony Brown- he ' s a big producer. I ' ll take my time in Nash- ville. I ' d like to sing some background vocals. But be- fore I do that, most likely, I will try to sing demos for publishers. The publishing houses want you to sing their ongs. Nashville songs, you know? I need to ell some songs to get in there, and be a part )f Nashville. I took voice lessons from lashville ' s Voice Team— Clint Black ' s voice eacher— back at Houston in between semes- ers here at Cal. So I ' ll sing some demos, lopefully In that way, the publishing house vill have a songwriter, and then I ' ll have a ;ong. They ' ll hire a hand and a singer, and :hey ' ll make the demo. And they ' ll take that :o a producer or whoever they ' re trying to pitch the song to. A lot of times, the singer will try to pitch the demo to a certain singer, sing their style, you know? So I ' ll be doing that, which is very nice ' cuz it will get money in my pocket. Maybe, six months after I get there, I ' ll cut a single. My plan is to cut three singles- get those first two singles out and get my name known. I would like to debut my third single on TV. It is real hard to get a top-ten single these days, because it ' s hard to get all the markets playing the song at the same time, so that you ' re number-one at that time. So I thought the way to do that is to get on TV and then release it. Then the plans are to tour in the next ten years. ' m also writing a play called Shades of Mauve, which is a play about gender and sexuality. So, at some point, I ' d like to do my play in New York or something, you know? It is set in a hair salon. It ' s like a soap opera, you know? So Shades of Mauve is all about What is a man? " What is a woman? Is the body it? This guy ' s got high testosterone, he ' s got low testosterone. What ' s going on here? He ' s violent, he ' s not. Sometimes it ' s chemi- cal, sometimes it ' s cultural. So I explore those ideas and some theoretical stuff It ' s going to be fun. And I ' ve got some movies in mind. Also I ' d like to maybe do very artistic projects. And then maybe politics, but I don ' t know. I don ' t know if I want the heartache. Man, Bill Clinton got old fast. I ' m sure it ' ll kill you, you know? What you can do with a name? Everyone knows Garth Brooks. But the real power— no one knows the names of the guys who got the real power. And power corrupts —I ' m afraid of that too. And then one day I would like to go back to school and study neurobiology and dissect brains down in my cellar, or something, and try to find the cure for this or that. What ' s going on with all the firing synapses up in the brain? That ' s a fun thing for me— brains, biochemistry, the brain and it ' s behavior. Does a human being really have free will, or are they chemically self- controlled? And then eventually I would like to be a grandfather— that would be the ulti- mate. Then you can sit back and say " Man, I did, or I didn ' t do it, but at least it ' s over. " So let me leave y ' all with a song, if you don ' t mind. I want to sing " You and Me and a Little Country Philosophy. " I wrote this for John Searle ' s class. There ' s one line in par- ticular that you ' re like, well, that ' s the rheto- ric line. It ' s not just my idea, it ' s guys like Joseph Campbell, who had the same ideas. I read him after I had a lot of my ideas, and it ' s neat to find out that hey, other people think like me. So it goes: " Who knows the secrets of our souls? The world, who ' s in control? I don ' t think there ' s much difference in our beliefs. What gets in the way is the language we speak. So if we can agree on a few terms, then maybe, love might take it ' s turn. You see, life and love are both a great big mystery. But baby, it ' s magic to me. And as long as there ' s magic in the sky, I ' ll be by your side. ' Cuz I don ' t think we ' ll agree too soon, who hung the moon. But that ' s all country philosophy. But here ' s one more t hing I believe: I ' m always thinking of you, therefore, I love you, it ' s plain to see. " I look up out into the stars, and won- der, where we are? It ' s been explained in a million different ways. Who ' s right, who ' s wrong, who ' s to say? Back in school, I didn ' t learn much astronomy, but that single star, well, that ' s you and me. As long as there ' s magic in the sky, I ' ll be by your side. ' Cuz I don ' t think we ' ll agree too soon who hung the moon. But that ' s all country philosophy. But here ' s one more thing I believe: I ' m always thinking of you, therefore, I love you, it ' s plain to see. " I don ' t claim to know the secrets of the universe, but I think I have a clue. It ' s got something to do with livin ' and lovin, baby, both of which I would like to do. With you, as long as there ' s magic in the sky, I ' ll be by your side. ' Cuz I don ' t think we ' ll agree too soon who hung that moon. But that ' s a lot of country philosophy. But here ' s one more thing I believe: I ' m always thinking of you, therefore, I love you, it ' s plain to see. " I stand behind the ideas, and the ideas are not mine I don ' t take credit for them or even for the art, you know? I hear singing in my head! I write it down. I don ' t sit there and see all the intricate workings, you know? It is just put all together and my own conscious mind spits it out, and all the sudden I got some- thing that sounds good. It ' s not of me. I mean, it ' s something deep inside me. It ' s just cul- tural knowledge, you know? That ' s why I say anybody can he an artist, ' cuz man, your mind is such a strong thing, it ' s just going to do its thing. And it ain ' t my thing, you know? My conscious mind— what can you do with that? You can be nice to people and stuff That I can control. My heart— I can ' t control that, ■ FOCU 109 R R M O U N ■ BY LINDSEY DAVIS HE FIRE IN THE PIT IS DYING DOWN; ( it snaps and hisses as it spews on the smoke-tinged granite rocks. The children are stand- ing in their dirty tennis shoes and dusty sweatpants, some smudged -with tie-dye or clay, looking at the sky Shining 300 flashlights into the treetops amid the starry night, they sing " Hail to Cali- fornia. " Encircling the fire with linked arms are families and 40 college students, the majority of them having ties with UC Berkeley. The students have just fin- ished introducing themselves with a med- ley of guitar music, songs, and skits. Some may spend nine months of the year study- ing at one of the other UC campuses — Davis, Santa Barbara, or even L.A.— but during the summer, they are an integral part of a haven known simply as " The Lair. " These students bear the unmistakable marks of a summer spent at the UC Alumni Association ' s sole money making organization. Working in the dust and pine needles, up to their elbows in art activities, v ith sport blisters on their hands from friendly softball games against the campers, they sometimes speak in hoarse voices from singing and directing large groups of kids. Their cheeks are pink from sunny hikes and cool nights, when they sleep under the stars in the rickety lofts of wooden tents. Serving as both leaders and teachers, the staff of 40 is in charge of the family camp. Nearly three hours from the Bay Area nestled next to Pinecrest lake near small towns with names such as " Confi- dence, " " Sugar Pine, " and " Strawberry " the Lair makes its home among rolling hills of forests and sharp granite peaks in the Southern Sierra. Back in 1948, Robert Sibley the first execu- tive director of the Alumni Association, envisioned an alumni- owned summer camp and opened the Lair at Mt. Shasta. How- ever, in 1949, a more convenient site v as found in the southern Sierra at Pinecrest, The second executive director, Stan McCdfrey then hired Mike Koll to develop the current Lair program. Camp Gold opened first of the three camps with the capacity to entertain 120 campers per week, soon growing to accommodate 250 participants until Koll and his staff could not take all who wanted to come. Thus Camp Blue, the adjacent second camp, opened a few hundred yards away over the hill in 1957. Both the Blue and Gold c.inips have since flourished alongside one an other sharing Gold ' s softball field as well as the Teen Lodge and the Vista Lodge to allow campers from both camps to mingle while also producing a sporting rivalry. ABOVE Several Lair campers sing songs around the campfire in the Saturday night sing-along. RIGHT Camp Blue staffers perform their " LairStory " skit (inspired by the movie Toy Story) in their Friday night Farewell Show. 110 TAIN H I H Last year, the Alumni Association pur- chased the third camp in the area, Pinebrook, which now, in its second year of business, is geared towards hosting group organizations such as reUgious and scout- ing groups as opposed to famihes like at Blue and Gold. Today, with over loo staff members at three camps the Lair accom- modates 1800 families for ij weeks of the summer. Currently at the helm of this popular organization is Ray Bosch, director of the Lair for the past 14 years and a former Lair staffer himself Standing a distinguished 6 feet-6 inches, Bosch makes a noticable pres- ence both at the camps and at the Alumni House, where he works during the re- mainder of the year. For most campers and staff, Bosch has become synonymous with the Lair, as he spends the entire summer living in a house located between the two camps, ensuring that all three programs run smoothly. ( — osch understands the extensive history behind the Lair. He ex- plains, " the Lair is built on tradi- tion. Bingo on Monday nights, guest speakers on Sunday and Tues- day nights, and the famous " FcU-ewell Camp- fire " on Friday nights. Campers who miss a few years, or, for that matter, a few decades, return and say that " nothing has changed. " Campers come to expect their " bug juice " (Lair term for Kool-Aid) as they are greeted upon arrival by the staff as much as their " hearty barbecue lunch " which is sei-ved family style on Sunday aftemoon just before the camper versus staff inneitube water polo game. Sound old-fashioned or silly? It ' s what makes the Lair so popular. " We continue to have long waiting lists of those folks who would like to experience the ' fabled ' Lair, " says Bosch. " I have received many repons from families saying, ' we would have taken [the kids] to Hawaii, but they wanted to come back to the Lair. " ' Many families are eager to return each year because of the strong friendships they form with other families who camp during the same particular week. An existing Lair phenomenon is the fact that campers are very particular and even possessive about which week they attend. " I became such good friends with all the families from eighth week that we could never go a different week or I ' d miss my yearly visit, " says MoUie Yaley, a lifetime Lair camper and student i Both Paul HerzolT Focus 111 v.- ■ ' ' - X ■ - ■.. ' », -r- m ' -- . 35i i n. • « !|i " i JSH .-;,.«-!t e h. " I HAVE RECEIVED MANY REPORTS FROM FAMILIES SAYING, Ve WOULD HAVE TAKEN [the kids] TO HaWAII BUT THEY VWS.NTED TO COME BACK TO THE LaIR. " - Lair Director Ray Bosch at the University of Colorado at Boulder, Being on staff for a couple of years makes it easier to recognize weeks as having different personali- ties, " says Cal graduate Amy Sarver. " Some weeks are really into the talent show, others compete like animals in water polo and Softball. " Families often find that the week goes hy so quickly that soon they are soon " watering the dust " (about the only way to make the mountain habitat look fresh in the middle of summer) on Saturday morning, helping the staff prepare for the next round of campers who will arrive that day utside of the summer months, Bosch mterviews and hires student staff from all UC campuses (and occasionally a few " outsiders " — students who camped at the Lair growing up but attend college outside the UC system). As Bosch says, " there is a special University of California ' Lair spirit ' that tran- scends all of the campuses. " There are practical reasons as well. With Berkeley ' s change back to the semester system in 1983, I osch says that " it has been helpful to have Aggies and Gauchos available to finish the season " when Cal staffers head back to schiiol. The .siudcnt staff is a big reason the Lair is so popular for employees and campers alike. " The staff is ven important to the camper experience, " Bosch says. " The staffers be come important role models to the children they supervise. It i important that they be outgoing and friendly. " Many former kid campers interview to work as staffers and ii turn later bring their families, something that Bosch refers to as " thi Lair snowball effect. " Some families, especially those who live near Berkeley, have a habi of " adopting " Lair staffers and keeping in touch with them throughou the school year. " I always look forward to seeing Lair families a football games, " says UC Davis grad and ' eteran staffer Lara Abbott Children and adults look forward to the Lair each summer to see, a; Lair camper Bonnie Davis puts it, " if any of our favorites hav( returned. " Staffers compete for a variety of jobs in one of three crew including dining hall, maintenance, and the " kub korral " (childcan ages 2-4), which are usually reserved for new or " rookie " staffers, a: well as directorship positions which oversee different children ' s agi groups, athletics, art, .uiJ hiking. 112 ii - - -■.% ' ' j m j- ■ Lair hosts 1 800 families in the sum- r. OPPOSITE Campers participate in ] g-pong, tennis, hiking, swims in the dI and nearby Pinecrest Lake, art, and sic during their week-long stay. Both ' Paul Herzoff I A typical day for staff is f busy and full of programs, H providing many opportunities c for campers to participate in i activities. Scott Fausel, a Cal ? junior and last summer ' s 8- r and 9 ' year-old director at Camp Gold, keeps busy with as many as 4(1 kids in his age group some weeks. A day with the 8 ' s and g ' s (Wednesday, to be exact) for Fausel begins with a hike to nearby Pinecrest lake at 9:45 a.m. for paddleboating with the kids until noon, and then lunch on the beach until 1 p.m. From 3 p.m. until 4:30 p.m., rybody gathers for cookie decorating and skit practice for the evening ' s -iper talent show in the dining hall. " Then I serve dinner, " Fausel says, iwaiian chicken. It ' s nice to talk to some adults after being around the ,s all day " Less than an hour after sei-ving is finished, Fausel heads to stage to help his 8 ' s and g ' s perform their skit. His day is not over —he has a shift in the Burger Shack at the lodge until n p.m. " Then it ' s r director Ray Bosch in front of Camp lebrook ' s main building. up early the ne.xt morning for fishing at y. o " While kids are usually busy with activities, an adult camper may choose to send the kids off to Fausel ' s programs and have a late continen- tal breakfast m the Vista Lodge, a quiet " adult only " retreat up the hill in between the two camps, then perhaps head down to the pool to take a swim before lunch, learn how to tie-die a T-shirt in the afternoon, and listen to one of two weekly guest speakers who talk in the evening at the campfire. Previous speakers have included professors, Cal athletic coaches, and former Chancellor Chang-Lin Tien. aving such busy staffers who can direct a variety of activi- ties means staffers have to be multi -talented personalities . ' ho perform in the three weekly staff campfire shows. Rookie Lair staffers must get over their stagefright quickly and be ready on Saturday nights for silly skits and introductions. The Thurs- day night lineup features the staff singing show containing traditional camp songs (John Denver and the like), as well as group participation songs and performances with keyboards, drum sets, banjos, harmoni- cas, violins, and juice harps— even garbage cans, pot bellies, and spoons are played now and then Come Friday the staff bids farewell with a final show which is always a musical spinoff from a popular movie or play such as " 007 at the Lair. " " Lair Wus, " " Lairalot " and " The Wizard of the Lair " The week comes to a close just as it begins— with linked arms forming a close circle around the fire pit and " Hail to California " filling the nightime Sierra air. ■ 113 . ORGANIZATION Abundant Life Christian Fellowship Accion Boriana y Caribena International Association of Students in Economics and Business Management is an apolitical, non-profit student exchange organization that networks students and ideas among its 87 member countries. Al-Bayan Alpha Pi Mu recognizes Industrial Engineenng students with exceptional academic interests and abilities, and fosters professional fellowship between its members and the rest of the students and faculty in the department. Alpha Xi Omega American Advertising Federa- tion American Civil Liberties Union-Berkeley Student Caucus American Indian Graduate Student Association American Institute of Architec- ture Students American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers Amnesty International Animation Booster Club Anjuman-E-Urdu Anthropology Graduate Organization for Research and Action Anthropology Undergraduate Association Artists In Resonance is an a cappella group providing musical enjoyment . ASHA Asian American Association Asian American Christian Fellowship Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Asian Baptist Student Koinonia, Graduate Division Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega is a co-educa- tional, commu- nity service frater- nity assembling students under the pnnciples of developing lead- ership and provid- ing service to hu- manity. ■ First Kevin Vincent, Belinda Low, Bernice Fu, Ina Han, Jenny Nugent, Allen Sato, Doroth) Cheung, Linda Chin Second Slyvaine Wong, Ale.x Su, Wendy Lee, Evance Mok, Willy Pong Cathy Shil Third Steve Wang, Dave Kim, Gavin Zee, Steve Toriyama, Jason Choe, Kevin Hsiel (Alpha Phi Omega is . i(un(. ' n in jii ' i. ' pliotos, conlinumg nt ' .vt page) First Richard Wu, Amy Tang, E-mzsu Sauna, Jcann.i K.mg, Jcnnilcr Tau, Sihansi Rose, Nu Lac, Tifiany Lau, Jennifer Vong Second Shan Lei Sun, Indy Shen, Juliet Lu. Ivy Wong, Winnie Chow, Randy Ramelh, Jenny Lan, Jicn Chen, Yvonne Chian, Christina Chang, Gcnza Park Third April Huic, Mike Shen, Wilkic Yu, Ray T.seng, Saila Suvesh, John Lau, Ramlccn Huang, EddiL- R.ing, Clare Cheung, Jcrr Florcs, ,ALin Huang, Jorii L:u, Jcnnilcr Hau, L.iura 16 ORGANIZATIONS First Sunny Lai, Jocelyn Hsu, Audrey Luk, Syl ia Paik, Cathy Le, Thanh Trang, Sabnna Ham, Aumy Luong, Shirley Gou, Sandy Yeh, Frances Chung, Bao Nguyen Second Harry Hwang, Lesley Chen, Serena Chang, Kathy Kang, Irene Hsu, Kelvin Yip, Billie Cheng, Jennifer Huang, Lillian Paik, Erica Gallegos, Gia Bao Nguyen, Helen Lee, Elaine Chau Third John Hong, John O ' Connor, Anna Hsu, Raymond Velarde, Vivian Ma, Wendy Yuen, Jim Nguyen, Paul Choung, William Mao, Bryan Lin, Eric Lee, Quannon Au, Michael Wong, Woosik Maing Alpha Phi Omega First Cindy Wu, Victoria Zhu, Veronica Hsia, Shirley Jou, Angela Li, Winnie Kwan, Agnes Wong, Rowena Montoya, Wendy Fan, Cindy Chiu Second Steve Lee, Kelly Chuang, Tammy Lee, Jerry Jen, Joe Young, Mark Nugent, Doris F. Suen, Rosa Poon, Shirley Cheng, Joel Bito, Kelly, Steve Lee Third April Ong, Avia Wong, Tracy Gee, Karen Ng, Roderick Wallace, Mike Wong, Eric Hu, Peter Chung, Geoff Lew, Dewey Chi, Mike Chang, Mitch Park, Jason Lee, Debbie Avila, Joon Yoo 117 o J Asian Pacific American Theme Program Asian Pacific Council Asian Student Union ASPIRE Association of Psychology Undergraduates Astronomy Graduate Students Association ASUC Recycling Project ASUC Student Legal Clinic Athletes in Action Ayukawa Club Bad Subjects Berkeley African Student Association Berkeley Associated Students for Headwaters Berkeley Association of Taiwanese Students Berkeley Cambodian Student Association The Berkeley Chapter of the Society of Conservation Biology Berkeley Christian Fellowship Berkeley College Republicans Berkeley Deliveries for the Ambulation Impaired Berkeley Education Society Berkeley Fiction Review Berkeley Friends of Alan Kuo Berkeley in Defense of Animals Berkeley Indonesian Student Association serves the Indonesian students and the campus community by offering social, cultural, and commu- nity activities to create a fnendly and culturally aware atmosphere. Berkeley Interfaith Alliance Berkeley Internet Society The Berkeley KBH Team Berkeley Macintosh Users Group Berkeley Model United Nations Secretariat Berkeley New Music Project First Jaqueline Le, Tiffany Chu, Kit Hoey, Marcellyn Lim, Lynne Okimoto, Janelle Jinbc Second Jason Talavera, Alice Hsu, Annie Tsai, Debbi Fan, Jenny Huang, Annie Huang, Kael. Kang Third Phillip Chiou, Kathleen Chung, Harsha Kapre, Jack McKenna, Richard Jao, Torr Wu, Michelle Li, Long Lam Air Fore Air Force ROTCDe tachment85(Senioi Class Spring 1998) trains future officers to become effective leaders in the United States Air Force, ■ First Karen Kraybill, Fenny Olsen Second Vincent Lau, Emil Bliss, V ' lnccnl i ' asqucni Thirt Craig Mockler, Jay Johnstin, Gustav Jordt, Jerry Cru: 118 ORGANIZATIONS Active Intellect encourages un- dergraduate re- search and writ- ing, providing both a peer com- mittee for the evaluation of pa- pers and the op- portunity to pub- lish, and also seeks to Increase interest m gradu- ate research. ■ Linda Charmaraman, La Verne Sheu, Alice Chuang, Meilin Chan American Nuclear Society American Nuclear Society guides students interested in the nuclear technol- ogy field into professional ca- reers. ■ First Helen .Vayntrub, Jim Hawreliak, Ken Wong, Jc hn Mitchell, Darren Bleuel, Chris Bauman, Alex Hui, Prof. Jasmina Vujic Second Changhan Yun, Olubukola Afolayan-Jyeloye, Nathan Stone, Austin Kuhn, Chad Cole, Luca Gratton, Dave Hutchinson 119 _ Addict of Nature BY LEO KIM ERIC WONG Experienced ellnibers Mallhew Church and Zachary Tourville descend from Mount Whitney ' s Leaning Tower. n a clear Thursday in July, eleven members of Cal Hiking and Outdoor Society climbed a snow- capped Mount Whitney. Bitter cold and tired, they found excitement in the challenges nature had to offer, the location ' s abundant sunshine, and the ladybugs that covered their cups and sleeping bags. They also enjoyed the mischief of their companions, whose antics included doing hand- stands on mountain peaks and drinking whiskey mixed with Jello crystals. The six-day trip ended on Sunday, and they returned to Berkeley refreshed. Nearing its 50th anniver- sary as a cam- pus student organization, the Cal Hik- ing and Out- door Society, Berkeley ' s in- formal out- door recre- ation club, continues to pursue adventure and amusement in the wilderness in the form of rock climbing, back- packing, biking, and skiing. Being an informal club distinguishes CHAOS from other campus adventure groups, as members can organize their own trips and go anywhere, even as fir as Utah and Mexico. Jenn Dieges, a campus employee working at the Survey Research Center, occasionally plans trips to Point Reyes v ith her fellow friends in CHAOS. Being able to plan a trip and lead it gives her a sense of responsibility and leadership that an informal group can provide. " I have been responsible for the gear that we lend out, and I have taken Wilderness First Aid and CPR courses so that I might be better prepared to lead and organize trips. That iorced me to learn a lot about everything, including outdoor gear, map-read- ing skills, the permit system of the various parks, and organizing people with different [hiking] skills, " said Dieges. " Organizing a trip can be as easy as announcing that we want to go on a day hike to Point Reyes and are looking for other interested walkers. It can also be as complicated as making sure of the experience levels of the people who want to come on the more difficult trips and what equipment they have, with the possibility of bringing a car. " As a student club that also explores the Bay Area, CHAOS is able to attract many foreign students from campus to participate in its activities. Having many foreign students in their organization brings a dynamic, multicultural element to its informality. " Many of our members are international students and others who have arrived in the Bay Area. For this reason, they know few people and want to meet people to do trips with, and they tend to be involved in the club for the duration of their stay. For ex- ample, exchange students v ho have been involved in outdoors activities in their home countries often join for their years in Berkeley. These people often leave, which makes us sad, but there have been CHAOS trips in Sweden, Germany, South America, and Peru and so past members can stay in touch with each other, " said Madeleine Schultz, a third- year graduate majoring in chemistry. Because members of CHAOS share such an avid interest in the wilderness with each other, they feel free to be creative in their planning. Each year, for the past ten years, the group has held what it calls the " Gourmet Trip. " It is the one trip where all the members are free to bring personal luxury items along, like microwaves, guitars, and formal clothing to the beach. Last year, 40 people attended the trip at Point Reyes, dancing to Irish music and eating quail ' s eggs, salmon, and ice cream. Traditionally, members each year try to outdo the previous " Gourmet Trip. " This year, members set up a portable hot tub, which was built from a stove heated by a car radiator. This was a small challenge as many CHAOS members are engineers. Members enjoyed a view of the sunset while in the warm, bubbling water of the portable hot tub on the beach. As CHAOS continues to grow as a student orga- nization and explore new places for adventure, mem- bers (ind the greatest satisfaction in knowing each other and making friends, even going to clubs and movies together However, the commonality they share will sti ll always be their lo ' c of nature. Dieges said, " I have been glad to have the oppor- tunity to lead beginner and all-women trips through CHAOS. I find nothing more rewarding than intro- ducing the outdoors to other people, showing them how easy it is to do arious activities such as rock climbing or backpacking and getting them as ad- dicted to nature as I am " 120 On July 2nd, Suzanne L,ppen. John Bussell. and Chris Jain hike do n .he Moun,a,nee. .ou,e on Moun, Wh.ne.v a.wlrcht Berkeley Planning Journal Berkeley Poetry Review Berkeley Pre-Dental Society Berkeley Running Club Berkeley Scientific Berkeley Students For A Sovereign Taiwan is an organization dedicated to the independence of Taiwan, engaging in political action in the United States to establish proactive foreign policy in favor of Taiwan ' s sovereignty and independence. Berkeley Students For Life Berkeley Women ' s Lawjournal Berkeley ' s Association Latin American Students Black Business Association is a professional organization founded in 1 994 striving to foster relations between undergraduate and graduate students and corporate America. The association assists all levels of career development and serves as an agent for promoting and maintaining a black presence in the corporate community. Black Business Student Association The Black Engineering and Science Student Association Black Graduate Engineering and Science Students Black Recruitment and Retention Center Blue and Gold Yearbook Bridges Multicultural Center Business Communication Association Cal Animage Alpha Cal Anti-Vivisection Society Cal Asian Lesbian, Bisexual, and Gay Alliance Vounited Cal Berkeley Democrats Cal Bridge Club Cal Buddhist Association Cal Collectible Card Games Club Berkeley Baha ' i Club furthers the tenets of the Baha ' i Faith. The club sponsors suc h activities as lectures, infor- mation tables, service projects, discussions, in- formal gather- ings, social activi- ties, and public meetings. ■ First Liia Rice-Marshall, Asal Kholmoukhamedola, Neeka Najmi, Leleda Woldu, Niki Ziai, Naghmeh Rowhani Second Fiona Rouhani, Shahab Rouhani, Brandon Bullock, Shane Etzenhouser, Lena Delchad, Karina Purushotma, Kevin Sahet, Steve Wu, Roddy Khadem Armenian Stu Armenian Stu- dent Association is an ethnic, cul- tural, and social club for Arme- nian students wishing to learn , more about their culture. ■ ciation First Meline Toumani, Armen Arevian, Shant Tchakcri.m, Mike Kazanci, Patrick Masihi, Chris Doko Second Ral ' ik Sarkissian, V ' ache Moroyan, Paola Aghajanian, Roman Arutyunov, Paul Maranian, Razmig Hovaghimian Third Arnch Babakhani, Michelle Sasunyan, Garen Papazyan, Akop Pogosian 122 ORGANIZATIONS Army Reserve Of- ficers ' Training Corps seeks to help students de- velop leadership qualities neces- sary for success ineitheramilitary or civilian career. Studentsare given the opportunity to prepare for their futures by earning a college degree and an army officer ' s commission at the same time. ■ First SFC Mingo, CPT Craig, K. Galvin, Tam, M. Parra, H. Cheung, M. Tsang, TC Espinosa, Breslon, MSG Garcia Jephte Second Yoo, Boyd, Siebert, Dalton, Navarro, O ' KeefFe, Beltesar, Garcia, CPT Dwyer Third LTC Parlier, Wainwright, O ' Neil, Setzekorn, Plant-Nason, Edison, Bui, Bikszer, MAJ Abbenhaus Asian Business Association Asian Business Association pro- motes academic, professional, so- cial, andcommu- nity service activi- ties, providing students from all majors and eth- nicities opportu- nities for profes- sional and per- sonal growth. ■ First Kathy Kang, Patrina Lee, Stacy Tsai, Maggie Tsan, Nancy Darma, Loui.sa Wong, Irene Balotro Second Tina Chen, Mehnda Chan, Kathy Young, Mabel Kao, Evonne Chiu, Joanna Lai Third Ranee Kwong, EHzabeth Cai, Virginia Lin, Merrick Huang, Aki Kurosaki, Tom Lee Fourth Kingston Wu, Daron Cam, Terry Chen, Jim Wu, Eugene Yea 123 Cal Crochet Club is a social group dedicated exclusively to crocheting. Cal Forensics Cal Hang Gliding Club Cal Hawaii Club Cal Juggling Club Cal Libertarians Cal Linux Users Group Cal Literary Arts Magazine Cal Pre-Veterinary Society Cal-SERVE is a progressive multi-cultural organization committed to sustaining equal rights and access to higher education. Cal Snowboard Cal Sports Club Cal Vegetarians California Alumni Scholars ' Club Californiajapan Club California Turkish Student Association California Public Interest Research Group Campus Bicycle Friendly Berkeley Coalition Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Evangelistic Fellow- ship- Cantonese Group Campus Evangelistic Fellow- ship- Mandarin Croup Capri Club Chabad Chemical Engineering Society Chemistry Student Graduate Organization Chi Episilon promotes scholarship, character, practicality, and sociability among civil engineers. Chicana Latina Studies Working Group Chicano Studies Undergradu- ate Association Chicanos Latinos in Health Education Chinese Christian Cell Group Cal Community Music is a volun- teer student or- ganization that visits retirement and convalescent homes through- out the East Bay to perform musi- cal concerts for their residents. ■ First Colleen Kobussen, Ryan Louie, Chadwick Ko, Chih-Chung Fang, Nicole Fabris Secom Sonya Gabrielian, Raymond Wang, Kim Cunningham, Ernie Simmons, Vanessa Langer Cal Connoisseur Club Cal Connoisseur Club encourages students to enjoy the finer things in life, promoting so- cial interaction withinthecommu- nity, and relaxing yet sosphisticated style of living. ■ First Jim Hu, Ben Y.ickley, Arthur Beevcr, Chn.s Kennedy, Anthony Tsao, Khim Lcc Second Brian Young, Richcird Satium.i. j.imcs Chang 12 1 ORGANIZATIONS Cal Hiking and Outdoor Society isaforumforstu- dents and others interested in out- door activities to socialize, travel, and learn nevi skills. ■ First Dave Morrison, Edward Cooper, Bryce Nesbitt, Ilil Carmi Second Douglas Bock, Janos Csirik, Greg Schiffer, Eureka Wang, Jessica Kosfizer Third Anastasia Telesetsky, Ian Robinson, Matthew Church, Russell Sanders, Chris Dames, Luis Eugenio, Stelios Perissakis, A! Wu, John McCarter, Julie Jelalpow, Jenn Dieges, Jane Friedland, Ken Osborne, Richard Levien, Kelly Carbone, Karl Kromer, Lee Richards, Jack Hsueh Fourth Dorothy Thornton, Dave Gay, Ky-Van Lee, Chauca Preston, Chris Tuffley, John Hauser, Dietmar Lorenz, Sebastian Toupet Fifth Dave Jones, Luca Scherato, Alice Kratt, David Eliason Cal at Sacramento Cal in Sacra- mento Internship Program places Cal students m eight-week in- ternship pro- grams in legisla- tive offices, state agencies, non- profit, and pri- vate organiza- tions in Sacra- mento. ■ First Lawrence Joe, Diana Rothschild, Cynthia Leon, Robert A. Hill, Sara Kim, Emily Wang Second Caroline Wu, Nicole Kuklok, Rachel Anderson, Roy Butler, Richard Nixon, Cruz Bustamente, Lilia Vasquez, Julie Song, Tove Ann Catubig Third Jamie Mueller, Amilia Sanders, Bradley Herman, Conor Moore, Warren Chiang, Julio Cortez, Stephanie Abeyta, Colleen Murray, Christina Andersson, Evan Rose, Cassi Withrow, Stacy Don 125 Chinese Student Association Chinese Student Union serves Chinese and Chinese-American students and the campus community by ofFenng social, cultural, and community activities to promote cultural awareness and friendship. Christian Encounter Christian Student Services promotes fellowship and community outreach for Christians and non-Christians. Chunjin Ahm Circle K International Class Council of 1999 is a program sponsored by the California Alumni Association which promotes class unity and aids the Berkeley commu- nity. Class Council of 2001 Coalition of Multicultural Interracial Students Coalition To Defend Affirma- tive Action By Any Means Necessary focuses on building a movement to defend affirmative action in California. College Office Program College Panhellenic Associa- tion Collegians for Christ Committee for Korean Studies Community of Unitarian Universalists at Berkeley Community Projects Re- sources Composting Project began a vermicomposting system that uses red worms to decompose the organic waste of university dormitories. Computer Science Under- graduate Association Cosmic Debris Counterpoint Crossroads Christian Fellow- ship Danceworx Dead Logicians Society Delta Phi Beta Du Am Cantebury at Cal Cantebury at Cal provides oppor- tunities forlearn- ing, service, wor- ship and fellow- ship for Episco- pal and Anglican students. ■ Caitlin Whitwell, Andrew Yale, KdHya Young, Paul Lin, Nagulan Nesiah Committe on Student Fees Committee on Stu- dent Fees provides students, campus administrators, andstudentservice unit staff with in- put and recom- mendations on the expenditure of stu- dent fees and on programmatic and management is- sues. Funded an- nually by registra- tion fees, CSF strives to research and protect the fis- cal interests of the students. ■ First Sc.in Unger, P.inicl Kicnicnt, Patty Kao, Tiidd StinchHcld, Simona L.ingniaior, ' inccnt Lcc Second Carolyn Mo, Ailecn Oka, Michelle Pannor, Jcnniler Kao, Jonathan Su 126 ORGANIZATIONS CaliforniaStudent Foundation en- courages students to play an active roleinmamtaimng the academic ex- cellence and finan- cial strength of the campus. CSF ' s programs help stu- dents understand the University ' s needs and tradi- tions, instill in stu- dents a sense of pride andcommu- nity, invite stu- dents to volunteer on behalf of the University, and en- courages students to give back to their alma mater as alumni. ■ First Rachi Aggaswal, Ramit Mizrahi Second Allen Chen, Corey Miller, Esa Yu, Melissa Brandt, Mike Cheysin Third Shelly Aaman, Katie Beggs, Dimple Malkani, Eric Gamonal Fourth Humaira Merchant, Marissa Dagdagan, Julie Wu Fifth Anne Rode, Deanna Wu, Elizabeth Green Class Council of 1998 is a pro- gram sponsored by the California Alumni Associa- tion which pro- motes class unity and aids the Ber- keleycommunity. First Paul Huang. Lani Dovan, Ramford Ng, Cami Lee, Barney McManigal Second TifLiny N ' asquez, Sara Warnke, Ryan Lowie. Ella Lam, Annie Huang. Shana Chen, Wendy Goldstein, Grace Kwok. Tony Simonelli, Hilleary Kehri, Maurilio Leon Third Kathryn Buster. Micheal Casares, ' incent Lee, Xavier Hernandez Jr , Mark Tidalgo, Jane Lee 127 Above: KLTV cicwmembers place cameras and microphones as the band " Kahlua and Cream " prepares to jam. Left to Right: Ming-Hai Cheng, Greg Ludvik- piano. Moshe McKie- tenor sax. Matt Price- bass. Emma Petieoich, Andy Flesch- drums, Gysai Wilhams- alio sax, Chris .Stumway, .Steve Wendel. Right: Erin Mulconc, .Steve Wendel, and Steve Stumway monitor the recordings, insuring that the spirit of the music is comniillcd laithlully to tape. 128 ORGANIZATIONS Live on Video BY ERIC WONG 1 ight-thiny at night, Emma Petieoich, host of tonight ' s " Spectrum. " pours over the 25-page script and psy- J ches herself up for her intervie v with the funk- ' jazz band " Kahlua and Cream. " As she nervously J flips through the mass of video and audio direc- - tions on the script, Stephen Wendel, the executive director, quickly removes the props from the previous local show, including glossy plastic plants. He then urges some of the KLTV creuonembers to focus the stage lights on the star attractions, who are setting up their musical equipment. As soon as the lights begin to beam on the five-piece band, crewmembers in the control room capture the band ' s radiant images from the studio cameras onto tape. With a thumbs-up from Erin Mulcone, the stage director, KLTV is now ready to air this week ' s offering of " Spectrum, " a student-run variety program featuring East Bay community events, issues, and entertainment. This frantic night in the studio represents the culmi- nation of two years of hard work. KLTV began as a De- Cal course in video media training in 1996, headed by Shia Levitt and Trina ' Washington, both Cal students. Their vision of beginning a student-run, video-media campus organization has expanded into a full-fledged operation, utilizing the free training and access offered by local Berkeley cable station, channel 26. In the past, student -created programs have included coverage and discussion of topics such as the Daily Cal vs. Heuristic Squelch debate, abortion, drinking and fraternities. Bay Area Wicca witchcraft, and investment. Back in the studio, the crewmembers juggle various jobs as the band performs, including directing cameras onto a particular soloist and reducing feedback among the instruments through the audio mixing board. Stephanie Chen, the floor manager, furiously scribbles prompts on a cue board, warning the band members with messages to not look into the cameras and to stop playing after five minutes. Despite the breakneck pace, the host keeps a cool rapport as she interviews the guests after their performance. After the 15-minute segment featuring the band con- cludes, crewmembers alternate their next roles between the control room and the stage. In 15 minutes, they must rearrange the set by replacing the musical equipment with chairs for the second segment, featuring an in- depth intervie v with the cast of a local Asian-American sitcom, " California Roles, " which also airs on KLTV Mandy Kaplan, who worked on graphic titles on the first program, swaps positions with Petieoich to host the second half Such swapping of production roles allows students to get hands-on training in the various techni- cal aspects of the studio as well as hosting a show. However, the work can become frustrating when it comes to producing a tight program. Ido Masai gets advice from Erin Mulcone. As Diana Rodrieguez, executive director and backdrop coordinator notes, " We ' re so into our crev work, it ' s hard to pay attention to the show and we get distracted. " The hands-on training and nerve-wracking experiences that go into producing television programs help some students acquire the skills needed for their future careers. " At first, it was only a hobby; it was fun for me. Now, it motivates me, and KLTV helps me get the experience to go into the television broadcasting field, " says Rodrieguez. Aside from technical experi- ence, students learn that a good portion of televi- sion broadcasting deals v.ith budget restraints. Most of the props, like plants and wallpa- per for " Spec- trum, " are donated from local businesses. The staff also faces time restraints as host of " The Good Side, " Connie Chung cites. Chung ' s show is a newsmagazine that emphasizes uplifting and positive stories around the community. " In one interview for our bone marrovs story, a patient ' s fither could not come in at the last minute, so we had to do his interview- over the phone, " recalls Chung. " Unexpectedly, this added variety to the show because we [started doing] interviews on stage as well as on the phone. It was a relief that the father still had a chance to speak on the show. " When the last segment of the night ' s programs finishes, crewmembers store away the Super VHS recordings for future re-editing and then call it a night. They replace moved furniture back onto the stage and engage in small talk vwth the guests, thanking them for their participa- tion. With the segments finally over, some members look back on what they were able to do with the limited availability of borrowed equipment and hope for more ways to produce better programs. Despite securing an on-campus video editor, Levitt still hopes to gain more resources in the future. " Eventually, as outlined in our proposal, we would like to have our own cable station, three cameras, and an edit suite (chuckles). We also want to exchange our programs with student public-access producers from other states so we do not end up being sheltered in our own communities. It ' s all several years down the line, but why not think about it? " 129 East Bay Christian Fellowship Education Abroad Association Eggster Hunt and Learning Festival brings the community together for a day of learning, cultural activities, and exposure to student groups on the UC Berkeley campus. Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society Engineers ' Joint Council English Graduate Association English Undergraduate Association Environmental Law Society Environmental Sciences Student Association Eta Kappa Nu Ethiopian Student Union fosters interaction between Ethiopian students, retains awareness of their roots and identity, and encourages understanding of Ethiopian culture. Ethnic Studies Undergraduate Association Evangelical Formosan Church EXCEL- One on One Tutoring Exodus Fellowship in Christ at Berkeley File 13 Recycling Foresight Frank Reed Norton Fan Club Freelance Gaming Studio at Berkeley Frissant Gamma Zeta Alpha Generation Next Ministry is a group sponsored by Concord Korean Baptist Church interested in weekly Bible Studies and Christian fellow- ship. Golden Bear Victory Fellow- ship Golden Key National Honor Hardboiled Hardboiled is a campus newsmagazine dedicated to bnng- ing into awareness issues in the Asian Pacific Islander community. ■ First Ken Z. Liang, Cindy Koga, Aaron Luk Second Joy Loo, K. Sara Pak, Lan Nguyen, Jeai W. Hsu, Cuong H. Lam, Memo Chang Third Rithy Sim-ieng, Barnaby Chiong, David Yanj Cheryl Locke, Edmund H. Wong, Duy Nguyen KALX IS the campus radio newstation, broadcasting news throughout the Bay Area. ■ Sergio Fedas=, Andrew Nackley, Rachael McGovern, Monica Herms, Peter Crimmins, Davie Elzay, Cristina Ruggiero, Diane Moffitt 130 ORGANIZATIONS Heuristic Squelch 1 Heuristic M Squelch pub- 1 E ishes humor 1 i magazines for r the intended 4 jemusement of s students. ■ 1 I S? w. First Tyler Roscoe, Patrick Marckesano Second Brook Schaaf, Matt Holohan, Ben Birken, Luke Fihse, Jason Rosenbaum, Stephen Berger, Lynne McNeill, Mandy Kahn Iranian Students Cultural Organi- zation IS a non- political, non-re- ligiouslyafFiliated group geared at keeping Iranian culture alive in the university and su rro u n d I n g community through cultural events and func- tions. ■ First Pejman Khoshkhoo, Amin Matin, Hootan Farrokhi, Ponya Banki Second Paula Aghajanian, Samira Letafat, Shahroo: Tahibnia, Farhad Farzanegan, Hani Salehi-Had, Hossein Naderi, Mina Matin, Re=a Banki 131 Society Grace Graduate Christian Fellowship Graduate Students of African Descent Graduate Students of Public Health Students Grupo de las Americas Han Sa Rang Mission Hapa Issues Forum Health and Medical Appren- ticeship Program Helping Hands Community Service Organization Hermanas Unidas is a social and academic support group forChicana and Latina women. Hermanos Unidos Hindu Students Council Hispanic Engineers and Scientists History of Art Undergraduate Association Hong Kong Student Associa- tion promotes the culture of Hong Kong through social activities. Honor Students ' Society IBID INDUS: The South Asian Cultural Association Inspire Youth Mentorship Program Institute of Industrial Engi- neers International Christian Fellowship shares the Christian belief with International students and scholars through cross cultural friendship and encourages the spiritual growth of believers. International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi International Socialists ' Organization Intertribal Student Council Intervarsity Christian Fellow- ship lota Sigma Pi KLTV, the cam- pus ' student run television sta- tion, provides students inter- ested in broad- casting with the opportunity to produce, direct, and host televi- sion shows. ■ I First Connie Chung, Joyce Lee, Rosynna Villanueva, Joey Yeh Second Kristina Vera, Shia Levitt Diana Rodriguez, Stephen Wendel La Liorona La Liorona pub- lishes Chicano Latino poetry, short stories, and artwork. ■ First Brenda Vaca, Yanira Guzman, Cynthia Lucas Second Veronica Gonzales, Juliana Casillas, Patti Sercsi, Eric Almanza, Veronica Padilla 1i2 ORGANIZATIONS Kapwa Kapwa is an in- terdenomina- tional Pilipino Christian fellow- shipgroupcom- prised of Catho- lic and Protes- tant students committed to understanding the tenets of the Christian faith. First Bererely Buhain, Jeff Noblejas, Neil Orlina Second Christie deLeon, Bernadette Cicente, Cheryl Pascual, Anna Gutierrez, Maureen de Castro Third James Narvae:, Therese Gacad, Jess Delegencia, Jaclyn Jimenez, Rena Tacdol Korean Economic Student Association Korean Econom- ics Student Asso- ciation is a group of Korean eco- nomics students who offer aca- demic services to felloweconomics students who have transferred to UC Berkeley and also contnb- utes to the Ko- rean Communit around the Bay Area. ■ First Sung-ho Yi, Jong-woo Lee Second Young H. Yoon, Ho-rim Kim, Jung-Tak Kim, Hae-kyun Lee, Kye-Moo Lee, Jang H. Choi, Sang-hyun Cho, Dong-Hui Lee, Hyun-Joo Oh, Sung-woong Kim 133 Islamic Study Circle Issues Berkeley Undergraduate Medical Journal ISSUES Undergraduate Medical Journal Jewish Student Union Kappa Alpha Order Korean Baptist Student Koinonia Korean Student Association Korean-American Campus Mission Association Kundalini Yoga Association La Familia La Raza Law Students Association La Voz de Berkeley functions as a vehicle of Chicane journalism chat attempts to document and challenge the oppression of Raza and people of color. Lambda Theta Nu Sorority Laotian American Student Representatives Latter-Day Saints Student Association The Low Vision Club Materials Science and Engineering Association Mathematics Graduate Student Association Mathematics Undergraduate Student Association Medical Cluster Medical Ethics Society Minority Pre-Law Coalition Mokh Yang Church Student Fellowship Molecular and Cell Biology Undergraduate Student Association Molecular Cell Biology- Cell Developmental Biology and Neurobiology Association Mortar Board Senior Honors Society Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan Multicultural Bisexual Lesbian Gay Alliance First Joshua Lee, Eric Wong, Thomas Lee, Thanh Tran, Chris Sun, Davis Patterson, Leo Kin Second Mike Chen, Joon Ho Lee, David Paeng, Naomi Lynch, Salwa Khoury, Liz McKegan Janice Park M435 IS a Ko- rean-American singing group performing and recording their own origina songs. ■ First jun Nyun Kim, Jong Woo Lee Second Yi Kyu Hwang, Seung-Hoon Cho, Seungjoon Baeck, Joseph Park, Myung-Sun Cho, Jean Kang Third Hae Jung Chun, Jung Eun Kim, Cathy Lee, Mi Hyang Kim, Samantha J Choc, Tae Woo Chung 13 ORCANIZATI O N S Navy ROTC The Navy Re- serve Officer Training Corps seeks to develop midshipmen morally, men- tally, and physi- cally and to im- bue in them the highest ideals of duty, honor, and loyalty in order to commission college gradu- ates as naval of- ficers. ■ First Ryan Schaper, Colby Barrett, Eran Barnett, John Poffenberger, Timothy Dockmann. Ivory Byers, Wayne Moore, Eaton Dunkerlberger, Michael Camaewo Second Matt Shenkman, J. Walker. Priscilla Hampton, James auattromani, Sahrina S. Weiner, A. Yang, Angel Torres, Nathan Cuther, Nick Romagndo, John Earner (Ndi ' v ROTC IS shown m jour photos, continuing nf.xt page) First Greg Nevan, Christian Hertzog, Jason Wetson, F.deleon Damian. Takesh, Takehesho, Sandor M ' ' «on, Erie Ramirez Brendon Clannin, Ameen Scaf.r Second Jason Park, Aileen Carngan, Courtney JohnsonNIichelle Bagood, Brant Polkowski, Jonathan Morrison, Joela Uinson, Barbara Castellanos, Carol Yang, Antonette Steteaney, Joie Bemabe 135 Muslim Student Association Muslim Student Union National Association of Black Accountants, Inc. National Panhellenic Council Native American Law Students Association Native American Recruitment and Retention Center The Navigators New California Social Studies Group Newman Catholic Campus Ministry Night-Line Nuclear Options Awareness Group seeks to establish a balanced and informed community dialogue on nuclear technologies and nuclear professionalism through discussions, demon- strations, and guest lectures. Oakland Asian Students Educational Services provides educational and social programs for youth in the Asian Pacific Amencan community by encouraging dedicated mentor volunteers to share their knowledge and experience. The Occident Onyx Express Open Computing Facility Orad History Graduate Students Instructors Order of Omega Orthodox Campus Fellowship Pan Africa Student Union Pangit Peace Studies Student Association PERSPECTIVE Phi Alpha Theta History Honors Society Physical Therapy Club Physics Graduate Student Association Pi Sigma Alpha Political Science Honor Society Navy ROTC First George Camia, Pablo Hambly, Jeffery Sirkin, Andrew Haden, Brandon Judish, Tys Clarle Second Dave Magnuson, Katie Deal, Amanda Cronin, Denise Whitfield, Maria Azmii Gina Kang, Benjamin King Dominic Gomez, Jen Bustler, Brigitte Wallace, Terry Taylor 136 ORGANIZATIONS Noetherian Ring is an organiza- tion devoted to strengthening the community of women in math- ematics at Berke- ley. The core pro- vides a peer forum for female gradu- ate students to present topics in their areas of re- search. ■ Monica Vazirani, Laura DeMarco, Diane MacLagan, Lubna Chunawala Politica Politica is the un- dergraduate journal of the Pohtical Science Department which solicits original student essays on broadly political topics and publishes the winning essays selected by the editorial board each year. ■ Avantika Shastri, Lilian Tsai, Jaimie Morse, Mary Warner, Jeewon Kim 137 Pilipino Association for Health Careers Pilipino Educational Commu- nity Service Political Science Honors Society The Pre-Medical Honor Society Professional Women ' s Association Qhere Queer Resource Center is an archive and resource center for students, providing a safe place for questioning students. Qui Parle Quiz Bowl Club Raza Recruitment and Retention Center Re-Entry Students Association REACH is an Asian American Recruitment and Retention Center Reflejos de Mexico-Ballet Folklorico de Berkeley Regents ' and Chancellor ' s Scholars Association ReJOYce in Jesus Campus Fellowship Renters ' Legal Assistance Samakhom Nakrian Thai Berkeley Sigma Pi Sigma Pi Alpha Sikh Students Association Siloam Bible Study Singapore-Malaysian Student Association Slant: Asian Pacific American exists as a forum for Asian Pacific Americans and other ethnic minorities to voice concerns over politics, culture, and social issues. Social Welfare Undergraduate Association Pilipino Associa- tion of Scientists, Architects, and Engineers serves as a support group for stu- dents interested in technical fields and provides its members oppor- tunities for aca- demic support, p ro fessi o n a guidance, cul- tural understand- ing, andsocial in- teraction. ■ First Olivia Tuason, Rowena Ona, Sarah M. Escosa, Rita Finones, K. Gayle Bernabe, Carlo Ordone: Second Namerto Estepa, Angelica Realce, Johanna Laigo, Venus Hipolito, Angelica Liwanag, Sharlene Aguiler Third Geraldine Tau, Chris Rivera, Marianne Santos, Sheri Atienza, Caya Consunji, Wesley Salao Fourth Gilbert Villailor, Joyce Delos Reyes, Sal Macasieb Jr., Howard Salamanca, Butch Lavin PiTauSigmafos- tershighidealsin the engineenng p ro f e s s i o n , stimulates and supports depart- mental activities and promotes professional wel- fare. ■ First Eric McGill, Keith Fong, Albert W ti, r ih.ik Bryan, SuShien Pang, Michelle Khine, Celeste Kohay.i Second Mario Noble, Pat Liptaaat, Charles Schuetz, Eric Hoarau, David Israel Third Billy Leung, Shiyan Cao, Edwin Lee, Erank Lee, Chee Wei Wong Fourth David Beard, T. Vince Barbarie, Kevin McDonald, Will Pritchard, Steve Hansen, Michael Davis 138 ORGANIZATIONS First Vee Senires, Tracy Berenavista, Sarah Rivadelo, Mariel de la Paz, Janice Casamina, Gayle Bernabe, Aimee Jocson, Christine Gatchahan, Elena Almazol Second Chris Ang, Mona Chang, Johanna Paraiso, Bemadette Vicente, Ivy Basco, Rebecka Biejo, Rita Finones, Jemelyn Tayco, Jane Ancheta, Daylene Alojipan Third Alicia Jeu, Lauren Trinadad, Olivia Tuason, Cheryll Dumpit, Trina Ong, Soraya Torres, Cheryl Pascual, Lizelle Lirio, Karren Mento Fourth Michael Limbo, Anna Gutierrez, Ben Santos, Dianne Santiago, Caya Consunji, Kristina Feliciano, Kelly Dumlao, Sarah Escosa, Michelle Hernandez, Cielo de la Paz, Frank Lozier, Christine Rivera, Perry Aliado, Johanna Mangahas, Kristy Merquillo, Melissa Reburiano, Joyce de los Reyes, Angie Realce, Emily Ermio, Rea Pananes, Liz Casasola, Cynthia Casasola, Christie de Leon Fifth EKvyn Cabebe, Geralyn Villaflor, Sandy Cabrera, Rosanna Trinadad, Alvin Teodoro, Nestor, Victor Ganata, Oscar Bravo, Julie Munsayae, Will Cristobal, Ryan Morales, Woody Garrett, Butch Lavin, Mamerto Estepa, Jocelyn de Guia, Warren Tuscano Sixth Michelle Plesa, Olivier Nono, Sean Sotelo, Eric Ordonez, Matt Esparrago, Daryl Dellera, Bryan Lucena, Allen Dajao, Sal Macasieb Seventh Saresh Rodil, Rani de Leon, Jeremy Alonzo, Phil Dimapilis, Jamie Naguiat, James Macaraeg, Don Pua, Glenn Corpuz, Jeremy Llaniguez, Kristoffer Bannera, Gary Manalus 139 Society for Creative Anachro- nism Society of Cal Integrative Biology Undergrad Students is an academic and social organization, representing undergraduate and integrative biology students, designed to provide members with forums for discussions with various professionals and faculty. The group also offers research opportunites, tutoring, peer advising, activitities, and trips. Society of Engineering Sciences advises students in engineering programs on class scheduling, choosing a major, job searchs, and applying to graduate school. Society of Hong Kong and Chinese Affairs creates channels of information and discussions on world affairs for students, with a special focus on China and Hong Kong. Society of Linguistic Under- graduates Society of Mad Hatters at Cal Society of Women Engineers South Asian Student Alliance Spartacus Youth Club Sports Vision Club Stiles Hall Community Service Group Student Advocate Office promotes the academic and individual nghts of students. This year, SAO developed an Academic Dishonesty Survey Project, participated in the Peer Review Board, and hosted a U.C. Student Advocate Conference. Student Charitable Campaigns Committee Student East Bay Shotokan Karate Club Student Financial Advisory Committee Student Tenant Awareness Group Student to J: ' ident Peer Counseling ai. Referrals Student VoluntC ' i Board- University YMCS Students Aganist 20. Seven t h - D ay Adventist Stu- dent Association seeks to assist studentsatCal in adjusting to uni- versity life and meeting other Christians. ■ ii i_«»« ' «. Susan Champlin, Leo Warden, Rocio Castro, Sam Recalde, Margie Ramirez, Yunnie Song, Will Sutton Pilipino Aca- demic Student Services is a vol- unteer, student run organization thatiscommitted to the recruitment and retention of Pilipinosin higher education. ■ First Oliver None, Christine Gatchalian, Ivy Basco, Elena Almazol Second Monica Santo: Neil Orlina, Jamie Nagiuiat, Phil Dimapolir, Sandy Cononan, Charil Dignadice, Ann Gutierrez, Geralyn Villaflor, Karren Merto, Mariel Delapaz, Eleonor Mesias Third Jame Macaraeg, Jeremy Llaniguez, James Narvaer, Albert Nice, Jeremy Alonzo, Randall Lee 140 ORGANIZATIONS Project College Project: Collegebound is dedicated to promotingthe skills and sup- port necessary to improve academic per- formance and buildself-con- fidence in youth th roughou t the Bay Area while helping bridge the gap between the campus and the commu- nity. ■ First Grace Jimenez, Jennifer Bie, Phil Kao, Kenzo Sung, Marsha Woo, Somsack Chaitesipaseut Second Jerome Tsang, Lisa Kim, Anne Nishimoto, Aileen Rahina, Allen Choi, Steve Jang Third Jason Yamamoto, Liem Nguyen, Ameet Shendrikar, Mike Shin, Tim Hsu, Elan Horn Prytanean Women ' s Honor Society P r y t a n e a n Women ' s Honor Society IS the old- est women ' s honor society in the na- tion. Since 1901, PWHS has sought to increase dia- logue about issues of concern to women through Prytanean sympo- siums hosted each semester. The club also assists student organizationsdedi- cated to bettenng the lives of women and girls through the Prytanean Campus Projects funds. ■ First Kristy Evans, Veronica Borgonovi, Alexa Capeloto, Sheila Chung, Renee Dall, Amy Fang, Deanna Wu Second Helen Hong, Alison Oliver, Deborah Yim, Jaimie Morse, Chaniga Chitaphan, Logan Hiroshima, Genevieve DeBose Third Kameron Green, Maisha Simmons, Shannon Murphy, Melissa Schwartz, Cassie Springer, Komal Chaddha, Lise Marken, Kerri Harper 1 1 Students for a Unified America Students for Campus Health Students for Central Legal de la Raza Students for Hip-Hop Students for the Truth Students of Color in Planning Students of Color Solidarity Council Students Organized for Using Resources Concisely and Efficiently Students Organizing For Justice in the Americas Studies in the Old and New Testament The Suitcase Clinic Taiwanese Student Associa- tion promotes the distinctive- ness of the Taiwanese and Taiwanese-American culture through a wide range of activities including social, academic, and cultural events. Tau Beta Pi Theatrical Tomodachi Trenza provides a foundation of academic and social support for Chicana Latina women through an emphasis on Chicana Latina pride and individualism. Twirl Collective Tzu Chi Buddhist Relief Organization UC Berkeley Model United Nations is dedicated to enhancing students ' skills in public speaking and negotia- tion by holding discussions of current international events and simulating United Nations meetings. Members represent individual nations and debate topics weekly. U.C. Rally Committee UC Ballroom Dancers Umoja Undergraduate Economics Association helps students gain professional skills and meet other students interested Class of 1998 Se- nior Gift Com- mittee presents Cal with a gift at graduation in thanks for the education that they have re- ceived. In keep- ing vi ith this tra- dition, members of the Class of 1998 organize a campaign to seek individual chari- table gifts from each senior. ■ Camille Lee, Shana W. Chen, Ryan K. Louie The True Blue Madonna Club provides a socia atmosphere in which to discuss the work, influ- ence, and art of Madonna. ■ First Darwm Pobleie, Bryan Chin Second Scth Suiiivanl, Kjthy Tsina, Arturo Avina Vh2 ORGANIZATIONS Striving for Excel- lence provides tangible real life teaching experi- ence to supple- ment the theory of educational systems and its problems. ■ First Jolaunne Levine, Jene Levine, Lombeh Harrison, Maria Campa, Jennifer Pena, Kristine Latronica Second Dominic Juzang, Patricia Mendes, Sonia Reddy, Janelle Poligarini, Tyrone Snipes, Logan Hiroshima, Kanaka Provost, Rashetta Smith, Rajesh Puri, Steven Lee SUPERB Pro- ductions pro- vides lovi cost, diverse enter- tainment to Berkeley stu- dents and the community, and provides business experi- ence to stu- dents interested in entertain- ment. ■ First Helena Ju, Devin Jones, Leilani Nunez, Joan Huang Second Bernadette Gaw, Denise Poy, Adriana Nunez, Kimherly Merin, Stacy Tang, Jacquehne Mak Third Jimmy Tsai, Judy Tsang, Christine Ng, Kevin Chew, Brian Tucker 143 in economics. Undergraduate Marketing Association Undergraduate Minority Business Association Undergraduate Philosophical Club United Scientist and Engineer Resource Access Unity in Christ University of California Society of Electrical Engineers Vegetarian Club Vietnamese American Student Publications Vietnamese Student Associa- tion Wesley Student Movement is a diverse, Christ-centered community which seeks Co provide fellowship and Bible studies. Women in Support of Each Other Women of Color Film Project Women Take Back the Night Women ' s Rugby Word of Mouth Youth Support Program Zone A: Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Zone B: Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Zone C: Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Of the 364 organizations registered as of December 12, 1997, 75 submitted group purpose statements and 41 responded to the invitation to be photographed. Wonderworks promotes interest and enthusiasim for learning through interactive sci- ence presenta- tions to under- privileged el- ementary schools in the Berkeley Oakland com- munities. ■ First Kathryn Smith, Chris Spitzer, Roseline Jan, Tracy Staton, Steve Monti, Bernie Lai. Gabriel Matus, Anderson Lee Second Allan Wong, Peter Le, Ryan K. Louie, Jackie Grewa Karen Win, Connie Yu, Ngoc Vu, Adam Sandler Third Rika Hirata, Hana Huang, Shery Shah, Jignasa Patel, Karen Kwan, Karen Ho, Jessica Connor Mandy Kaplan and Brin MiMc.(Mic )hscrvc allcnlively as Chns .Stumwiiy signal IcUlu- pccipic (in stage lionHhe control icuinHiilhi.- KI l ' V sluiliii. VH ' ' | ORGANIZATIONS 145 my ' ' . . m CREEKS Greek Year In Review BY LEANNE TAYLOR ri...u. i .i r.ivviovvsk.i Alph;i I ' hi nieinbcrs (Iroin Iclt 1 njihu Kirsly Brown. Lcannc ' niylor. Stacy hy about 100. with 2S(1 women in attcmlancc. Only Idol the 1 Uhaptcrs participated in Sanchez, aiulChclscyJuarc , look on at their new spring pledge class for the first the week long event held lioiii Jaiuiary M to l-ehruary h. iliie to then ha iiig reached time at Bid Night held on the last night ol rush. About 15 women joined houses capacity ceilings of XO members. ■ this. Spring Rush with about 1 0(1 total pailieipating. ball Rush figures were up I ' rom last year 1 ' ' l 8 C R F. L K s s Photo Leanne Tavlor igma Phi Epsilon (house pictured left) was placed on social probation by their national fraternity chapter and the uni- versity this spring after an active member was found bound in the backseat of a car during a pledge event. ■ Greeks from various houses pose with children from the Berkeley community during this year ' s Halloween Haunt. Chapter members led children through Clark Kerr Campus for trick-or-treating as well as Theta Chi ' s decorated haunted house. College Panhellenic Association and the Interfratemity Council geared their efforts toward all-Greek philanthropies this year to strengthen the sense of community between Photo Jeannie Lee the chapters and the Berkeley City community. Other activities included the Annual Eggster Hunt and Learning Festival in April, and the Greek Olympics held in May. The Eggster Hunt, put on by Cal Alumni Association and the Alumni Scholar ' s Club, raised money to benefit Bay Area children ' s organizations. While the Annual Greek Olympics benefitted the Children ' s Hospital Oakland and the Alameda Food Bank. ■ Creeks 1 9 CREEKS Formal Affairs BY LEANNE TAYLOR Pholo Lcdnnc Taylo Ace ofClub;, attendee Maricel Diwa and her date groove at the 6yth Annual Black and White Ball. Mention of the word " formals " brings thoughts of individual chapter parties to most Greeks — almost every chapter on cam- pus holds their ov n. However, there are a few formal events that all Greeks can attend including The Greek Gala, Alpha Tau Omega ' s (ATO) Great Gatsby, and The Black and White Bali (also known as The Ace of Clubs Ball.) The first annual Greek Gala, sponsored by the College Panhellenic Association (CPA), the governing body for sororities, was held on Thursday, November 13 at the Hyatt Regency in San Francisco. Proceeds were donated to the Berkeley Youth Alternative, an organization that provides underprivileged Berkeley community students access to summer camps and educational programs. CPA hoped that in sponsoring the all-Greek philanthropy event, it could help to set aside the adverse press that the greek community has received over the last few semesters due to hazing reports and incidents of neighbor complaints. " It went off well, especially as the first annual Greek Gala, and it was great that the proceeds went to charity, " said Gala-goer, Kelly Gascon. Great Gatsby, inspired by F. Scott Fitzgerald ' s famed novel, is one of the more spectacular parties known to campus. Although the profits of Great Gatsby do not go to charity, it is the only formal that is open to everyone, even those not within the Greek community. Members of ATO go all out every year trying to simulate Jay Gatsby ' s famous party. Decora- tions include a eucalyptus covered stairway with red carpeting, two live bands, flowing champagne foun- rholn Alexis C.irci. tains, and were set off by a character Jay Gatsby without a date looking for his Daisy. A waterfall, complete with a live duck in the pond found at the bottom of the falls, added extravagance to the el- egance of the partiers dressed in formal ' 20 ' s evening attire. " The success is a result of the effort the mem- bers of the chapter put into the preparation and the money, " says Gatsby organizer. Miles Cotton. Mem- bers decorate the ATO house themselves, using their collective creativity. The cost of the extravaganza totaled nearly $4,000, including decorations, bartend- ers and a casino set-up. The palm plants placed at the entrance way cost $goo dollars alone to rent. Al- though not all the bids were sold, it was a fully attended party. One party-goer said, " It was a lot like Senior Prom, except with alcohol and much more glamour. " The 69th annual Black and White Ball, presented by Ace of Clubs, was held on Thursday, April 23 at The Velvet Lounge in San Francisco. With bids cost- ing $= 0 per couple, the proceeds benefitted the Susan G. Comen Breast Cancer Foundation. The sponsor- ing Ace of Clubs is an association made up of women from the five oldest sororities on campus including Kappa Alpha Theta, Delta Gamma, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Phi and Pi Beta Phi. Only women from these five houses are allowed to buy bids to the black tie affair. With fake palm trees covered in leopard print, huge leather couches set against purple walls and a live rock band, the scene added a refresh- ing change from the usual feel of formal events. " Great Gatsby is much more of a costume party whereas Ace of Clubs is more of a special night and a special occasion You look for a formal dress instead of cigarette holders and boas, " said Susie Stevens, a member of Alpha Phi, who attended both Great Gatsby and Ace oi Clubs ■ Clettlng decked out ' O ' n style is hall the iun at Alpha Tau Omega ' s annual Great Ciatsby loniial. where leather boas, beaded headbands, llappcr dresses and Mark Chi Abo e: The Panhellenic As- sociation held its first annual Greek Gala charity event in November with proceeds going 10 the Berkeley Youth Alternative. Left: Members from the first fi e sororities on the Berke- ley campus, including Alpha Phi. Delta Gamma. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kappa Al- pha Theta. and Pi Beta Phi. and their dates traveled to San Francisco ' s Velvet Lounge to the 69th annual Black and WTiite Ball. All proceeds of this year ' s event u ere donated to the Susan G. Conien Breast Cancer Foun- dation. Greeks 151 Photo Le nne T.ivlor GREEKS House Party All Night Long Sorority members groove ' 70 ' .s style at Beta Theta Pi ' s Beta Groove held in September. Beta ' s Ciroove and " Fast Times " ' 80 ' s party held in April, give Beta a reputation for retro. Photo M.irk Chow Fraternity Parties Provide Ample Social Opportunities Throughout the Year September 1 9 Zoo Party at Delta Kappa Epsilon with Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta Delta Delta 26 Beta Groove at Beta Theta Pi with Delta Gamma, Delta Delta Delta and Kappa Kappa Gamma 27 School Spirit at Sigma Phi Epsilon October 1 Toga Party at Phi Kappa Tau with Alpha Phi, Alpha Delta Pi and Chi Omega 17 Beach Party at Kappa Delta Rho Beach Party at Sigma Chi Pi Alpha Phi 18 Singapore Sling at Delta Upsilon 31 Halloween Party at Lambda Phi Epsilon November 1 Apocalypse; Last Night to Party at Sigma Phi Epsilon with Zeta Beta Tau and Pi Kappa Alpha 7 Willy Wonka Party at Chi Phi with Sigma Kappa, Alpha Gamma Delta and Alpha Omicron Pi ' 80 ' s Theme at Alpha Sigma Phi 14 Blacklight at Kappa Sigma with Kappa Alpha, Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Delta Delta Party of the Future at Sigma Alpha Mu and Delta Tau Delta 152 t.Ri i! I«v— V iz. bottles of l4ftifiaw ' ' only referred to as Phi Kappa Tau ' s 40 night during thei jeekJy Tuesday ng Club (Ti! gg Phoio Amanda LaCroLx -Snyder . them Night Dri 21 Hotel California at Phi Kappa Tau with Alpha Phi, Alpha Delta Pi and Kappa Alpha Theta January 23 Big F ing Party (BFP) at Acacia Pi Alpha Phi February 20 Cave Party at Theta Delta Chi 27 Pi Alpha Phi March 6 Dazed and Confused at Kappa Delta Rho 1 3 St. Patrick ' s Day Party at Zeta Psi with Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Kappa Epsilcn, and Kappa Kappa Gamma St. Patrick ' s Day at Lambda Phi Epsilon Great Outdoors at Chi Phi 19 House Party at Sigma Nu April 4 ' 80 ' s Party at Beta Theta Pi with Delta Gamma and Pi Beta Phi 10 Great Gatsby at Alpha Tau Omega Disco Party at Lambda Chi Alpha 1 7 Reggae Party at Delta Kappa Epsilon with Zeta Psi Otterpop at Sigma Alpha Mu and Delta Tau Delta 18 Luau at Chi Psi 24 Thunderball at Phi Kappa Tau with Delta Kappa Epsilon, Kappa AlphaTheta, Delta Gamma, Alpha Delta Pi and Chi Omega Sinner ' s Ball at Kappa Sigma Night on the Nile at Acacia Sigma Alpha Mu May 1 ZBTahiti at Zeta Beta Tau with Phi Kappa Tau and Pi Beta Phi Pi Alpha Phi 2 Tropical Island at Sigma Alpha Epsilon Greek-. 15 3 K Crack Down Panhellenic and Interfraternity Council Tackle Alcohol Issues BY GUS JORDT A t the start of the school year, the Greek system made a fundamental shift in the way it conducts its parties, with fraternities and sororities making 1 strong effort to adhere to the Greek Code of Conduct concerning social events. The policy requires that houses register parties ahead of time with the Berkeley Police Department, check decorations and house capacity limits with the Fire and Police Departments, provide food and nonalcoholic drinks, not serve hard alcohol, use drink tickets and wristbands, check identification at the bar, and have guests bring their own beer. Though these rules have been on the books for longer than some houses have been at Cal, seldom have parties been conducted in full compliance. The new call to this old policy was made after two alcohol related deaths occurred at MIT and Louisiana State University fraternities in the fill semester. The Interfraternity Council and the College Panhellenic Association, with the encouragement of the University and the city, responded by tightening enforce- ment through safety and self-monitoring, encouraging safer and more responsible parties. Sarah Nelson, Panhellenic ' s Vice President of External and member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, described the move as important, stating, " It ' s about being part of a community and being able to govern ourselves. " However, the adjustment to compliance has not been easy for the Greek system. The party rules require more paperwork, preparation, and planning than ever before, in an effort to curb the occurrence of spontaneous parties which can pose a risk. Dan Murphy, the president of Chi Psi Fraternity, says, " It isn ' t just the alcohol, it ' s also the decorations, the fire codes, and the capacity limits. You can ' t have big parties where you just pack ' em in any more. " Even with the obstacles and hassles, many Greeks see the rule enforcement as a positive necessity. Nelson reported that there has only been two neighbor complaints in the fall semester, which was a significant improvement from previous semesters. " The police department and the fire department are vei-y happy with the changes we have been making, " says Nelson, " The direction we are going [in] is a positive one. " 15 Pledges drink in a fellow Greek ' s dorm room. The Bring Your Own Booze and other al- cohol restriction policies, while an effective means of controlling sponta- neous parties, have little bearing in the dorms showing that alcohol is still readily available and acces- sible. Photo Grace Chang s a crowded area at an wearing wristbands hoi restrictions, i K Cod of Conduct At a time when the campus ' Greek system thought it had virtually eradicated incidents of hazing by educating chapters of the University ' s zero toler- ance policy through informative workshops, two publicized hazing reports within the past year have forced the system to reconsider its approach. The first publicized incident, originally reported last year, resulted in the Delta Sigma Phi house losing its charter this spring, while the second resulted in the suspen- sion of another fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon. In response, both the Interfraternity Council and the College Panhellenic Associa- tion, the respective governing bodies for campus fraternities and sororities, are struggling to devise a solution to this apparently unfleeting problem. In the spring of 1997, a Delta Sigma Phi pledge filed a report with the Berkeley police regarding a hazing incident involving physical and verbal abuse. The report was immediately for- warded to the University ' s Office of Student Conduct and the pledge was asked to give a full report to the University. As a result of the report, the fraternity was given the choice by the University of accepting sanctions irom both their national chap- ter and the University, or having the university revoke recogni- tion of Delta Sigma Phi on campus. " There were five pages of sanctions, with things like 50 hours of community service for each of us, taking out a half- page add in the Daily Cal apologizing for everything each fall semester for the next four years, five successful semesters of social probation, " says Delta Sigma Phi member, Paul Keith, " There was just too much lor us to realistically do. " The members were allowed to continue living in their chap- ter house, located on Warring Avenue, by the University through the spring semester but were asked to vacate by the landlord. None of the Fall ' 97 semester pledges were initiated into the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Instead, most were initiated into the Kappa Alpha fraternity which agreed to merge with Delta Sigma Phi. Because their national association did not revoke their charter. Delta Sigma Phi members who were initiated BY LEANNE TAYLOR before the incident were allowed to maintain their affiliation. However, the house is unable to initiate any new members as a result of the incident. As active member Elliot Lewis said, " Since we can ' t get any pledges, we can ' t have our own house. " The Sigma Phi Epsilon incident came just one day after two UCLA fraternity pledges were forced into the hospital due to hazing this April, sending a wave of alarm throughout campus Greek communities nationwide. At 2:30 a.m., on the morning of April 2, the day following the UCLA news, a freshman active member of Sigma Phi Epsilon was discovered with his feet and hands bound with plastic rope and chains in the back of a car on the corner of Durant and Piedmont, by U.C. Berkeley Police Officers. All handling of the matter immediately went to the Office of Student Conduct, with IPC and Panhellenic having no dealing in the matter. The incident was part of what fraternities call a " Pledge Sneak " , where pledges " kidnap " the active mem- bers. As a result, part of the University ' s response was an order that the house get rid of the " sneak " as a pledging activity. The house v as also put on social probation by both the University and its ' national governing chapter, which bars its ' hosting any parties. However, for those that see hazing as a cruel and juvenile ritual of passage, there are also those that believe that the practice encourages group unity. Grace Chang, a new initiate of one of the campus sororities recalls, " I was disappointed I wasn ' t hazed and I ' m mad that the Greek System gets all the press on hazing. It is a completely voluntary act that you put upon yourself Hazing allows cama- raderie in some instances and is not a totally negative thing, as long as you don ' t go overboard. " The natural question then becomes " What is ' overboard ' ? " UC Berkeley and the Education Code of California defines hazing as, " any method of initiation or preinitiation into a student organization or any pastime or amusement engaged in with respect to such an organization which causes, or is likely to cause, bodily danger, physical harm, or personal degradation 1 5 t C, R 1. L K s Phoio I Fawlowska or disgrace resulting in physical or mental harm, to any student or other person attending any school, community college, col- lege, university or other educational institution in [the state of California]. However, the term " hazing " does not include cus- tomary athletic events or other similar contests or competitions. Each executive member in every Greek chapter is made to know the statement, on hazing, which is read to members and posted in all chapter houses. Despite the efforts of IPC, Panhellenic, and other active members of the Greek Commu- nity to curtail hazing, it persists. Under this definition, any active making a pledge serenade a sorority is technically commiting an act of hazing though many would argue that the activity is harmless. Tom Durein, IPC advisor believes that, " Students don ' t perceive [hazing] as harmful or stop and think about it. In not Pledges from Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Spring ' gS Pledge Class receive roses and instructions before ser- enading sororities. thinking about it, they aren ' t considering what it means to the chapter. They also have a ' We do it because we always have ' attitude. Being different isn ' t always popular. " The Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic can only do so much. " Our community hasn ' t been proactive but has responded when pressured, " says Panhellenic advisor Tina Barnett. The efforts of the two governing bodies to put a stop to hazing have centered around education with mandated workshops where all presidents and social chairs of individual chapters are trained to understand what is and is not considered acceptable behavior. " But the control of the Councils stops at the front door, " says Panhellenic Association President Krista Mitzel, " It is up to the chapter leaders and committees to put this knov ledge into effect to make a safer and more comfortable environment. " ■ Greeks 157 K In the Spirit o f Giving BY LEANNE TAYLOR JENNY MICHEL Greek participation in philanthropy activities proved on the rise this year, making both chapter and Greek community events increasingly productive all around. " More chapters participated, especially the fraterni- ties, " said Panhellenic President and member of Chi Omega, Krista Mitzel. Chapters still held their annual events, but they also pooled together to show community enthusiasm. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (SAE) fraternity hosted their popular annual volleyball tournament, encouraging all Greek chapters to enter the contest. Proceeds were donated to the Surfrider Foundation, a nonprofit organization dedicated to the protec- tion, preservation and restoration of the worlds oceans, waves and beaches. Dozens of cheering spectators were attracted to the sand courts, where teams representing each chapter battled for the title. Pi Beta Phi sorority and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity emerged as the victors of the tournament, Sigma Alpha Epsilon member Rob Alsuler said of the successful event, " We had a great turnout, and everyone had a great time with so many different chapters [present]. " Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity also drew a strong level of Greek support in their annual " Bounce lor Beats " event ben- efitting the Pediatric AIDS Foundation. Members raise money by asking for donations while bouncing balls on Sproul Plaza from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. for an entire week. The event has become a fun tradition for the chapter because as Vice- President, Estevan Bonilla, states, " Just a little effort on everyone ' s part can really make a big difference. " Keeping the theme of community effort in mind, the largest of the all-Greek philanthropy events was coordinated by both the Interfraternity Council and the College Panhellenic Association. The annual Greek Olympics was held this year for the first time since 1995, raising more than $1,500 for the Children ' s Hospital of Oakland over the May i and 2 week- end. Events included games such as human fuse ball, a giant slip and slide contest, a tricycle race, and a giant inflatable obstacle course. Friday night kicked off the festivities with all the teams, each consisting of one sorority and two fraternities, partici- pating in a lip-synch contest. Approximately son people were present at Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu and Zeta Psi, the three fraternity houses on upper Bancroft Way, which hosted the opening ceremonies, to watch and donate to the canned food and blanket drive. On Saturday, the field events were underway. Over 800 members of the Greek Community participated in the events or cheered on their teammates. Points were awarded for all competitions including those on Friday night at the fraterni- ties. With a total of 429 points, the team consisting of Alpha Phi sorority and Theta Chi and Sigma Alpha Mu fraternities placed first. The weekend-long event concluded with " South Seas " , a bash held by Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, that went from u a.m. to 11 p.m. on Saturday. The party theme included a sand filled court yard, palm fronds and four live bands. All events were geared toward bringing the Greek commu- nity together. " Members of houses that didn ' t know each other were hanging out all night, " said Summers Newell, Spring Vice President of Public Relations for the Panhellenic Association about the opening events on Friday night, " It was great for everyone. " Although several sponsors reportedly withdrew their support after the publicized hazing incident involving Sigma Phi Epsilon which occurred shortly before the event, there was a large showing. " This is the most positive thing that has happened to the Greek system in a long time, " said Lisa Berquist, a member of the Greek Olympics committee. With the sucess of collaborative events this year, Panhellenic President Krista Mitzel has high hopes for the coming year, " Panhellenic and IFC (Interfraternity Council) are planning all-community philanthropies for next year including the start of a new Berkeley Cares program in which students will have the cipportunity to buy vouchers for the homeless in an effort to keep the community clean and safe, " says Mitzel. " We ' re trying to publicize more to get more people involved. By having the houses plan their schedules around all-Greek events we hope to get an even better turn out for philan- thropy events next year. " ■ 158 iur w .«» ri i . ' Photo Mark Cho Above: Members of Alpha Phi sorority. Theta Chi and Sigma Alpha Mu fraternities made up the winning team at the Greek Olym- pics held the first weekend in May. Left: Members of DeltaUpsilon fraternity shout encouragement at their teammates during the Tug-O-War competition. Greeks 159 R K V f 1 Alpha Chi Omega Nicbicimc ' — A Chi O Founded— 1885 Nationally, 1909 Cal Colors— Scarlet Red and Olive Green Floit ' tT- Red carnation Motto— Together let us seek the heights. Pfiiltinthropv— Battered Women ' s Shelter Nott;— Shares highest sorority GPA of the Greek Chapters with Delta Delta Delta. 1ST ROW Sylvia Covarrubias, Supriya Pai, Molly Promes, Caroline Tess, Su li 2nd row Micliell Cameron, Sarah Chen, Maiykate Norton, Melissa Zbriger, Marianne Pons, Sonali Padhi, Mariss Lavine srorow Christine Friar, Cindy Gold, Karia Sarabia, Olivia Farr, Joy Andrews, Jill Leufger Kirsten Andersen, Erica Gousman, Rebecca Kahan, Emily Garlsen, Liz Rehrmann, Ariel Stewari Sarah Meagher, Claire Shook-Finucane 4th row Jen Hetzner, Hilla Shprung, Tina Tam, Blai Olenick, Stacey Lind, Anna Manalastas, Kat Sadler, Susie Dionne, Hilary Gex, Stacy Robison, Lis Griffiths ■ Alpha Delta Pi 1 Nickname— A D Pi Founded- 1831 Wesleyan, 1913 Cal Colors— Azure, Blue and White FlooitT— Woodland Violet Motto— We live for each other. Pfiiliint iropjy- Ronald McDonald House Note — I ' irst known collegiate secret society lor women 160 Greeks 1ST ROW ni.in,i Hunch, Jiuiiiw Riwcr 2ND ROW Rebecca Held, Chri.stiane Haeflele, Nicole Sessions, Jackie Saiaza Karrah Domoto, Tina Avalar, Jen Grossman 3RDROW Jaime Kohn, Danielle Ghana, Jessica Mark, Sylvia Benega Nicole Eppolito, Fran Gonzalez, Allison Bogley, Jenny Compopiano 4TH ROW Leanne Larson, Jenni Brelsion Christy Schiefelbein, Jennifer Groom, Megan Smith, Katherine Erheznik, Lusanna Russ, Tara Ferguson, Debb Leight, Feather Baron STHROW Lisa Anderson, K.iiic McGravv, Jenny Akin. Avisha Patel, Nora Madrigal, Laure Langbord, Rachel Seiser, Lenora Reyes, Meredith Rianda, Mandy Medina. Bicnda Figueroa, Michelle Kohl Doyanne Horst, Libbie Rescott 6TH row Pominique Williams, Cathy Landers, Shalini Rai, Sharon McLcnnai Shelley Thine, Kristin Hartoman, Meg Scheeline, Stef ' anie Galinsky, Barb Abulafia, Mackenzie Niles, Mega Edmunds 7TH ROW Heather John.son, Andrea Zagaris, Jen Allen, Holly Malander, Kayleigh Wilson, Crysti Wicgers. ■ low Helen Chan, Marlene Clarke, Lillian MacEachern, Alice Chuang, Angela Tsai, Chaniga taphan, Joyce Wang, Anna Pomerantseva 2nd row Sharon Lee, Analee Miranda, Penelope Levy, : Federico, Komal Chaddha, Amber Stevenson, Sydney Dunn, Katie Hutchins, Karen Du, Simone nt, Diana Jine, Melinda Marks. ■ T " A LPHA Gamma Delta Nickname— A G D Founded— 1904 Syracuse, 1914 Cal Colors-Red, Buff, and Green Floifd ' r— Rose Symbol— Squirrel Phi!ant irop;y— Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation, Juvenile Diabetes Foundation Note — Gregory Peck was among one of its " house boys " at Cal. .T7 A r ALPHA Kappa Delta Phi Nickname— K D Phi Foundt ' d— iggo Nationally at Cal Colors— Purple and White Floifer— Purple Iris Motto— Timeless friendship through sisterhood. Philantlirop-y- East Bay Asian Youth Center, Asian Aids Nott ' — First house in nation was founded at Cal. ow Akemi Fujita, Annie C. White, Alice Hu, Son Sim, Jennifer Murayama, Sara Hui Lee, Aggie Penelope Pak, Sharon Nguyen 2nd row Serena Chu, Lisa Kurano, Muller Luo, Lisa Kim, Cynthia ;, Victoria Valinluck, Veronica Lau, Vicki Lam, Tu Huynh, Vivian Isaradharm, Nina Chen, helle Fujitani, Christina Yang 3rd row Iris Yao, Alice Wu, Cynthia Chen, Karyl Calangi, Kae Shoji, ig Tran, Stacey Wang, Kersten Ancheta, Katyrina Dodson, Tricia Takagi, Susan Yu. ■ Greeks 161 Alpha Omicron Pi " ■ [ Nickname— A O Pi Founded— i8gj Barnard, 1907 Cal Colors— Cardinal and Straw Floit ' cr— Jacqueminot Rose Symbol— Sheaf of Wheat Phi7ant iropv— Arthritis Research Note— Increased Membership from 10 to 50 members in a year and a half IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER Cat Aboudara, Flavia Ascani, Ana Baker, Sherene Ban, Ann Bergstrom Chns ' Cano, Sasha Cervantes, Alisa Chung, Connie Chung, Kyla Davis, Robin Dean, Rosalynn DeGurma Jodi Else, Anna Epperson, Alexandra Fellowes, Jennie French, Erin Gabel, Shannon Gaifney Gal Garcia, Brie Gunderson, Samantha Harper, Trina Huynh, Susanne Kikuta, Kathy Klankowsl Chnstme Li, Karen Lin, Rita Ludacs, Phyllis Martell, Shokooh Miry, Tracy Nishida, Jessie Phillip Erin Ray, Gina Reggiardo, Fran Sandmerer, Raquell Sandoval, Laura Schiebelhut, Anne Schonaue Devin Shanthikumar, Shannon Silva, Claire Stambaugh. Ana Stojanovska, Tania Tarn, Erin Terhor Kat To, Bekka Varela, h ' y Wan, Soma WarficlJ, Mimi Watkins, Mina Zawitowski ■ Alpha Phi o Nicfename— Alpha Phi Founded— 1871 Syracuse, igru Cal Colors— Silver and Bordeau F oiDcr— Forget-Me-Not, Lily of the Valley Motto— Union hand in hand. Pli 1 Ian tliropv— Alpha Phi Foundation Note— First live-in sorority house Cal. J 16 2 1STR0W Janet Lope:, Melissa Luquc, Kristen Lynch, Angelica Peulicke, Jahan Shira:i, Amy Lippert, Gillian Tarkmgton, Kelly Gascon, Valerie Midgley, Lauren Russell, Alex Moyer, Elaine Wong, Sophia Chang, Laura Barbosa, Kelly Bathgate, Allison Newton 2NDRowKirstv Brown Stacy Sanchez, Eva Pawlowska, Lisa Henle, Beth Hoch, Banafsheh Siadat, Annie Schwab, Alexis Garcia, Jillian Silva, Amanda LaCroix-Snyder, Rachel Anderson, Simona Moldovan, Stephanie Moris ' , Paige Teuscher 3rd row Amiee Kushner, Heather Bradley, Mary Kuka, Cheryl Tran, Jessica Hutfless ' , Jenny Nhchcl, Laurel Doss, Melly Kelly, Ramina Malik, Li: Johnston, Connie Chu, Mariel Diwa, Kate Dye, Lindsey Davis, Leyla Mir:a:adeh. ■ J- ■ ' V, Sl r C HI Omega ROW Sharon Bakcht, Alex Magill, Carina Kamel, Lindsey Connor, Alison Guidry, Mary Jane lomon, Pam Guzman, Malia McAnlis, Tori Morgan 2nd row Cynthia Esperanza, Diva Talwar, Anye )th, Cathy Chow, Laura Rush, Kirsten Garey, Holly Eibs, Jennifer Guth, Jessica Pengfield, Claire .ng, Alexandra Batansy 3rd row Nine Lee, Jenny Beahrs, Kate Graves, Krista Mitzel, Erin Simmons, iryn Peinovich, Heather Imnan, Andrea Aivapolsky, Carolyn Caforio, Julie Bistrow, Christy ignacca, Kristin Anderson, Sylinda Deacon, DebBie Wayne, Sara Myers 4th row Kristine Latronica, onica Luian, Tracy Sway, Laura Rush, Kristy Hirai, Katie Driscoll, Kathryn Tong, Amy Todd, ichelle Johnson, Brianna CofTino, Susanne Richman Melissa Belanger sth row Deanne Dandurand, ine Powell, Stacy Stebner, Samantha Klein, Carla Delia Gatta, Katherine Loarie, Jessica Quinn, Jody ooks, Anne Cameron Silver, Tricia Angulo, Marissa Iteld. ■ --ctfer? Photo Mark Chow TROW Gina Herran, Shelly Johnston, Kara Farmer, Alicia Gomez, Helene Fischer, Cara Leighinger, Carolyn Lee, ilie Bleker, Jill Borut, Gretchen Nurse, Amanda Kaplan, Rachel Armstrong, Meghan Collins, Natalie Pollack, luren Kaufman, Sarah Hill, Andrea Kaplan, Stephanie Duchane, Danielle Draudt, Melissa Goldberg, Rachel osoff, Lori Martinez, Marisa Graiwer 2ND row Marissa Valdez, Ashley Cook, Lindsey Pekelsma, Erin O ' Carrol, :elen Hong, Amanda Cronin, Michelle Khalatian, Jennifer Kim, Katy Taylor, Jennifer Zetter, Sahrina Bubar, Julie obie, Diana Wilson 3RD row Erin Gordon, Elisa Sue, Bianca Espirto-Santo, Leila Van-Metre, Christy Bacigalupo, largaret Binkley, Isabelle Young, Courtney Little 4THROW Sella Acevedo, Madi Stipovich, Judith Chendo, Ginger andoni, Lisa Dabby, Sara Schmidt, Jannine Mackie, Molly Hooper, Stefanie Paletz, Caroline Cameron, Amy arias sth row Rohin Oleta, Emily Wright, Athena Hagler, Lindsay Gold, Melissa Hetrick, Ailene Nowinski, ernice Chin, Devon Fe rris, Megan Murphy, Anne Quarton, Victoria Siowick, Shannon Murphy, Suzanne Beck, wen Wulffson, Carrie Docter, Casey Teele, Sarah Beaulac, Gizabet Wilcut, ■ Nickname— C O Foundt ' cJ— i8go University of Arkansas, 1902 Cal Colors— Cardinal and Straw Floifer— Carnation Symbol— Owl Pfiilantlirop3 ' — Read-A- Loud, National Chi Omega Philanthropy Note— Largest national sorority in the United States. AAA DELTA Delta Delta Nickname— Tr Delt Foundt ' d— 1888 Boston University, 1907 Cal Colors— Silver, Blue and Gold FlotftT— Pansy Motto— Let us steadfastly love one another. Philanthropy— Children ' s Cancer Research Nott ' — Shares highest average house GPA in the Greek Community with Alpha Chi Omega. Greeks 163 Delta Gamma Nickname— D G Founded— iSj Lewis School, 1900 Cal Co ors— Bronze, Pink and Blue F oR ' tT— Cream Rose Motto— Do good. Note— First sorority to ever have a male initiate, George Banta. —In the early years he helped colonize D.G. 1STR0W Leslie Klein, Dehhie Gordon, Lauren Bernstem, Gma Kmg ra Er " " o ?nn fer Hlavac Emma Peticv.ch, Enka Ault, Ana Weil Kristy Lazar, Mary Gonstlvez, Elisa Echeverna. Ann Le Mandy Korn eld 2nd row Andrea Nicholas, Marcie Fondacebe, Kaci Babcock, Mandy Kahn Cindv Cretan, Nicole Curne Mia Cruz Jen Martins, Christy Hurlburt, Nicole Braden, Veronica ' Tabor Lisa Schmidt 3RD ROW barah Davidson, Heather Fish, Stacie Calad, Stephanie Shore, Alexis Petas Katie Muse-Fisher. Orly Cooper. Cathy Cullten, Whitney Finster, Britta Halomen, Lauren Sherman 4TH ROW Karen Hennessy Amy Keating, Beth O ' Dea, Dina Bernstein, Julie Bladgett, Fiona Hsu Mpow H1I° " ' K ' l " ' " r J " " 7 ' " " " l ' =! ° " - S™onne Leb, Cisa Ribner Senna Johnson yj-HRow Hilleary Kehrli, Maya Garcia, Marlena Keilch, Sara Warnke, Velveth Dardon Kate Buster Kate rox, Mai-y Shen.B A W Delta Sigma Theta " 1 Nicfenamt ' — Deltas Founded— 1913 Howard University, 1921 at Cal Colors— Crimson and Cream F ou;c ' r— Violet Motto— Intelligence is the torch of wisdom. Philanthropy— Dr Betty Chavez Academy Note— First black Greek chapter west of the Rockies. 1ST ROW Kern Harper, Tavoria Wilson, Danica Thomas, R, Lisa Williams. Deishau ' n Anderson, April Harris, Mia Sowell, Mecca Shakoor 2nd row Lakcsha Cash, Kahleh Croom, Marsh Fovvles, Angle Harris, Savrinna McTier, Breanna Freeman 3rd row Sheila Williams, Ebony Martin, Dzifa Kpodzo, Eshauna Hicks, Kellie Wrong, Jamie Maddoz, Gwendolyn Mosiey 1 6 ■ ' l t . II t E K S J R STROW Heather Gurewitz, Chantelle Silveira, Jenny Yang, Caitlin Whitwell, Ivy Cheung, Lena Deng, ' icky Fang, Karen Fang, Heidi Tanakatsubo, Nina Sigel, Becky Motschall, Emma Sandoc, Catherine lunede, Martha Rentena, Jo Kay Chan 2NDROwLivia Shi, Kim Letcher, Candice Bao, Yonie Young, iharon Ma, Michelle Suh, Elena Carr, Sandi McCoy, Monica Ortiz, Cindy Lippstreu, Alexa Harriss, incy Struve, Mitzi Chang, Berta Lam, Cher Dallal, Julia Hakim, Vanina Sucharitkul, Sibyl Chen, onie Garza 3rd row Linda Nguyen, Jennie Wang, Lorena Vargas, Mara Larsen-Fleming, Erin Balch, Uexandra Borack, Rebecca Graff, Nicole Lampe, Carol Lo, Elisabeth Mattes, Adrienne White, Sarita ' eng, Jennie Herlihy, Anna Pulido, Kristy Evans, Ada Palotai, Miki Kamine, Larissa Escobar, Bev jUO, Jane Liaw. J . AM MA Phi Beta Nickname— Gdmma Phi Foundt ' d— 1874 Syracuse, 1894 Cal Colors— Brown and Mode Floift ' r— Pink Carnation Motto— Founded upon a rock. P iilanthrop3 ' — Camp Sechelt for underprivileged children. Note— House designed by Wurster and built in 1930. Ka ppa Alpha Theta JpMMB ' I Photo Mark Chow 1ST ROW Jennifer Gayton, Diana Gragg, Catherine Fellowes, Heather Walker, Lisa Goethels, Alex inoff. Heather Robertson, Amber Ruiz, Sheryl Gong 2nd row Rachelle Hong, Stephanie Chan, 5angeeta Desai, Ashley Stoner, Rachita Sethi, Alexandrina Mandell, Sarah Gerthler, Christine 5chenetz, Winne Chau, Lauren Stompe, Jennifer Leon, Grace Jimenez, Sol Rashidi, Samantha DIsson, Christy Lyons, AUyson Nigoriezowa, Ana-Sophia Tong, Monica Doshi 3rd row Ann Milne, Fanya Chitnis, Mio Sekine, Alene Meeker, Ilene Milne, Stacy Oziel, Molly Millard, Keri Garcia, Nicole Sabaria-Rivera, Eleanor Hsu, Sharon Yuan, Katherine Hayes, Chandler Altman, Meagen Curran 4th row Christina Erickson, Magda Honey, Catherine Robertson, Summers Newell, Heather Brien, Laura Bauer, Kristi Major, Jennifer Russo, Jessica Meeker. ■ Nicfentimt ' — Theta Foundt ' d— 1870 DePauw University, 1890 Cal Colors— Black and Gold Floif r- Pansy Symbol— Kite and Twin Stars. Phi ' lanthropjy— Court Appointed Special Advocate Nott ' — Considered a fraternity because it was established before the word sorority was coined. Greeks 1 6 5 Kappa Kappa Gamma Nickname— Kappa Founded— 8yo Monmouth, 1880 Cal Colors— Light and Dark Blue FloiftT— Fleur-de-Lis Symbol— Key Note— First sorority on Cal campus. 1ST ROW Amy Rocha, Sarah Ziazel, Raquel Varela, Christina Lynn, Gahrielle Kaho, Felicity Meu Catherine Lucy, Katie Windle 2nd row Tiffany Helling, Nannie Murray, Catalina Woodward, Libb) Goldstein, Cole Portocarrero, Heather White, Erin Eddy, Tanya Milner, Supria Rosner, Katie Reding, Keely Buchanan, Hillary Mclnerny 3rd row Jennifer Yuja, Kelly Craven, Michelle Sanzo Alison Sonsini, Cria Gregory, Alexiz Ward, Nicole Balsamo, Julie Stephenson, Lindsay Peers Rennie Salomon, Rachel Idowu, Beth Sprinkle. ■ A r- Lambda Theta Nu Nickname— Lambda Theta Nu Founded— igS6 Chico State, iggi Cal Colors— Burgandy, Silver, White Motto— Promoting the advancement of Latinas through various campus activities and community services. PhiIdntlirop;y— Casa de Las Madres, Lnina Scholarship Fund Note— First Lath ,) sorority Josie Barocio, Maria Martinez, Dennise Torres, Irene Galleyos, Elizabeth Zuniga, in the west. Christina Pena.l 166 Crleks !■■ Nicknamc—Pi Phi Founded— iSbj Monmouth College, igoo Cal Colors— Wine and Silver- Blue Flou ' tT— Wine Carnation Pfiilcinthropv— Links to Literacy, Arrowmont, Holt House Note— One of the oldest five sororities on campus. „ .»«„ .v„.„ryn i,„icoletti, Kate Phillips, St.Kcv SprenOT Lara SilienderTAn Comartin, Andrea usson, Jaime Hart, Maddie Olson, Ashley Smith, Sarah Anthony, Alicia Razarri, Rebecca Studit, larissa Kamin, Megan Glasgow, Heather Leonard, Marcie Asch, Kelli Thomas, Kara McKeowen, Kate appler, Kambriea Hittleman, Courney Folan, Tosha Ellison, Cheryl Konfeld 2NDROwJoelle LeMoult, :arrie Malone, Darcy Perrin, Katie Beggs, Missy Chatnam, Molly Fifer, Monica Arriola, Megan Cohen, lelissa Frank, Erin Herrara, Katie Canright, Emily Marzullo, Leslie Savage, Chris Lane, Carli Folan 3rd DW Kelly Noonan, Yvette Merchant, Kate Drewry, Carrie Scribner, Megan McMurtrey, Sarah Thornton, lichelle Meisel, Morgan Mead, Amy Smith, Serena Poon, Nadia de Brucky, Layla Izadi, Joanri e Sibug, )ee Dee Shaughnessy, Kiana Moradi, Kristen Savelle 4th row Karly Kevane, Katie Nesmith, Christina Valden, Kirsten Jensen, Marisa Zweben, Jessica Ozeri, Katie Williams, Courtney Pash, KC Graham, isa McEachern, Heather Cilmartin, Gretchen Sloan, Megan Fifer, Erin Jesijeld. ■ Vl Sigma Kappa Photo Mark Chow rrRow Sarah Friedman, Angela Monges, Kelly Dickeson, Lensi Goud, Stephanie Zarro, Amy Diner 4D ROW Kaoru Ogihara, Alex Stanculecu, Natalie Irwin, Libby Handelsman, Hillary Spike, Jess Liu, :im Pham, Michelle Bagood 3rd row Amy Horowitz, Charity De LaCruz, Yvonne Ying, Allison )liver, Karen Cuni, Sherri Jurgens, Robm Champlin, Diana Faris, Mary Anne Tuazon, Monica orrez, Vicki Rojanakiathavorn 4th row Sabrina Nespeca, Kathrine Buckley, Jennifer Isaacs, Lisa tzhill, Jen Jurgens, Erica Fagnon, Jill Licht, Kathy Haras, Star Varga sth row Jen Jones, Corinna Delano, Dana Kiyomura, Mandy Flayer, Kylene Barker, Jen Swede, Annie Mac, Gretchen Bowman, Lebecca Weiss. ■ . ' icfcnamt ' — Sigma K Foundt ' ii— 1874 Colby, igio Cal Colors— Lavender and Maroon Flou;t ' r— Violet Svmhol— One heart, one way. Philtintfiropy- Maine Sea Coast Mission, Inherit the Earth Nott ' — Original house was located v here Memorial Stadium is now. Ks 167 Sigma O micron Pi Nickname— S O Pi Founded— iggo San Francisco State University 1991 Cal Colors— Blue and White FloiftT— Iris Motto— Promotes life long friendship. Philanthropjy— Chinese New Year ' s Nott ' — First Asian- American sorority at Cal. 1ST ROW Christina Lau, Michelle Warren, Jennifer Ho, Han Fan, Tiffany Luu, Nikki Ng, Mari Cheung, Julie Emoto 2nd row Lylette Lin, Jenny Suh, Amy Hsu, Esther Yong, Wendy Yeh, Susa Chow, Bonny Lee, Jinah Choi, Kasumi Okamura 3rd row Anna Chu, Tiffany Yee, Amy Chei Frances Yee, Helen Kim, Pauline Au, Jenn Yang, Marisa Matsumura, Cindy Chu, Kristen Yi Bac Row Soo Yeun Lee, Jane Lee, Tracy Chao, Anny Hong, Sandy Lim, Cindy Hsieh. ■ Sigma Phi Ome ga ■ Personal information not available. 1ST ROW Angel Hsu, Stella Huang, Christine ' Iran, Nikki Nomura, Tina Huynh. Sahrina Tseng Vivian Lee, Vivian Lin, Erina Kwon 2nd row Katie Tran, Natalie Yee, Sara Kwan, Marion Vicente, Cheryl Wong, Karen Lum, Nancy Wong, Grace Su.B 168 CRtEKS 1 — r _ -.-- Sigma Pi Alpha Nickname— Ella. Founded— 1996 Cal Colors— Green, Gold, Black, and Pearl Floitier— Calla Lily Motto— Mujeres con cultura, fuerza y hermandad. Philanthropjy— Chicana Latina Higher Education Note — First chapter was founded at Cal. rRow Erica Quintor, Elena Ceia, Gaby Bayards, Sandra Clarin, Veronica Navarrett zndrow Ennqueta edvano, Yolanda Avalos, Ramona Gedney, Elsa Coronado 3rd row Sandra Aguliar, Lisa Carlsen, indra Clarin. ■ ACACI A TROW Paul Singer, Sean Peasley, Tommy Ochoa, Thomas Clayton, Jelani Solper 2nd row Raphael [aas, Joe Saramiento, Nick Short, Eric Lloyd, John Tan 3rd row Peter Wu, Ryan Casamiquela, Aaron Dtello, Christioan Christiansen, Doru Cioaca, Aaron Vasquez, Geoff Kertesz, Dan Cioaca, Rich ■talla, Ori Meamud, Doug McCan, Aaron Friedman, Adnan Zanan, Andrew Chen, Jeff McMahon, u Zhou, Ed Lin 4th row Cullum Baldwin, Robert Williamson, Tom VanStauern, Brian Wellins sth 3w Marc Jensen, Leonard Shtargot, Jon Oelschig, Aaron Shek, Derrek Peel, Bret Banfield, Josh bpenhauer. ■ Nicfenamd— Acacia Founded— 1904 Michigan, igog Cal Colors-Bl ack and Old Gold Floii ' t-T- Sprig of Acacia Motto— Human Service. Phildnthropv— Easter Egg Hunt, Halloween Haunt for underprivileged children. Nott ' — Carlos Santana is an alumnus. Greeks 169 R K T- Alpha Epsilon Pi T Nickname— A E Pi Founded— 1912 NYU, 1985 Cal Colors-Blue and Gold Svm bol— Lion Motto— Esponda Pfiiliint irop} ' — Tay Sachs National Philanthropy, Mazon: A Jewish Response to Hunger Note— The only Jewish fraternity at Cal. 1STR0W Matt Kaufman, Norm Cappel, Juston Smithers, Gideon Wiesberg, Evan Bierman 2ndrow An Moss, Josh Lyanheart, Adrian Alverez, Eric Levy, Matty Klots, Kfir Elad, Jason Sirota 3rd row Ben Schlimer, Steve Flowers, Josh Alverez, Max Roman, Mike Schwartz, Chuck Maidel, Akiva Balfour, Max Roshensky, Scott Ogus. ■ A 1 T Alpha Gamma Omega E9 m LI 1 r L P V ■ Ntcknamc—A G O Founded- 1907 UCLA, 1938 w 7 Cal Colors— Blue and Gold F oii er— Easter Lily Motto— Fraternity for i ' 1 i U k if eternity. Phi1cintfirop;y— Roh ' s Kids, r 4 1. Canned Food Drive Note— Has a traditit)n ol Christian focus. L ♦« r 1 . ' m 1STROW Hmanuel Balarie, Ramin Hashemi, Dan Cliilord, Martin Cortez, Brian Jihoon Oh 2nd row Derek Kwan, Ed Schneider, jefl Salman, James Oheri, Felix Lo, Brian Fisher, Andrew Fisher, James Mitchell. ■ 170 hris Grown, Mario Rubio, Trevor Bausman, Richard Vila, Joe Epstein, Louis Thai, Jonathan arrick. ■ LPHA Sigma Phi Nickname— A pha Sig Founiifd— 1845 Yale, 1912 Cal Colors— Cardinal and Stone Flou ' tT— Talisman Rose S-ymbol— Phoenix Motto— Causa Lotetta Vis es Notisima. Nott ' — Tracy Kittredge, responsible for founding the Cal Chapter, was also the Secretary General for the Red Cross. A T O Alpha Tau Omega NKkname—A T O Founded— iS8q Virginia Military Institute, igoo Cal Colors— Sky-Blue and Gold Flou ' tT— White Tea Rose Motto— Pi Epsilon Pi. Note— Hosts annual Great Gatsby Formal. ST ROW Tim Wilcox, Pete Kang, John Kneuppel, Tony Beams, Josh Taron, Ryan Kaiser, Phil Daws, Mike Zech, Dave Hubka, Greg Krantz, Andrew Mikhail, Greg Laderman, Kevin Fee, Brian Ster: 2nd «ow Chris Orisini, Matt Loop, George Hasbun, Jimmy Perkins, Peter Chizever, Aaron Schwiefler, Andrew White, Nathan Blakely, Ben Porras, Mike Douroux, Gabe Flaxman, Miles Cotton, Nick Chaverela, Alex Philips. ■ Greeks 171 i n Beta Theta Pi Nickname— Beta Founded— i8gg Miami University, 1879 Colors— Pink and Blue Flower— Deep Pink Rose Symbol— Winged Dragon Philanthropy ' — Blood Drive ISTROW Mike Mouse, Pat Russell, John Boyle, Mike Caesar, Tyler Ziemann 2nd row Ian Ream, Crai; Roder, Alex Hardy, Jordan Meltzer, Brock Melt:er, Chris Miller 3rd row Matt Ziser, John Weare Adam Gamboa, Sean Mooney, Ben Wang, Colin LeClaire, Dave Wang, Jason Altunian 4Th rov Orion Cuffe, Easan Drury, Jason Forney, Darren McKonald, Zach Smith, Kort Schubert, Drev Foster, Brendan Pierce, Laurie Cook. ■ Chi Phi Ycb Nicknamc—Chi Phi Founded— 1824 Princeton, 1875 Cal Colors— Scarlet and Blue S;ymbol— Axe, Crossed Swords Note— Claims two of its members originally stole the Stanford axe. (Alpha Delta Phi also claims to have originally stolen the axe. " isTTROw Ryan Hammond, Scott Feldstein, Andy Chen, Amadis Sotelio 2nd row Billy Vega, E Moshman, Alexei Nowak, Scott Hilton, Brandon Corbridge, Scott Nguyen 3rd row Conan Yuzai Nick Romano, Steve O ' Dell, Dan Stanard, Ross Landreth, Derek Flemiker ■ 172 CuEtKS Delta Sigma Phi Nickname— Delta Sig Founded— iSgg College of the City of New York, 1915 Cal Colors— Green and White FlowtT— White Carnation Pfiildnthropjy— Sailor ' s Ball Nott ' — Delta Sigma Phi combined with Kappa Alpha after losing their charter in the Spring semester. ikLPHABETicAL ORDER Nick Adams, Brian Baker, Eric Becker, Scott Brown, Tucker Calloway, James len. Matt Christopher, Garrett Collier, John Connolly, Tim Culleton, Mitch Cumstein, Nate ;Somer, Dave DeSwert, Jeff Durkn, Rick Fong, Doug Hatherly, Justing Hernandez, Eric Horn, Paul ;ith, Paul Korc, Guido Lanza, Elliot Lewis, Kristoph Lodge, Scott Lucidi, Matt Madrigal, Mat :Neill, Mike Mullaney, Ben Nichols, Travis Nutter, Scott Orn, Jeff Pettus, Matt Pope, Gil Reif, •emy Sampson, Micke Seeman, Kan Seltzer, Mike Tunick, Todd Volkert, Demian West. ■ photo Richard Rdd rRow Ryan Wong, Omar Massa, Gus Jordt, Erik Beans 2nd row Tim Fong, Todd Stinchfield, John orko, Robert Pipkin, Steve Brown. ■ AT A Delta Tau Delta Nickname-D T D Founded— 1898 Bethany College, 1898 Cal Colors— Purple, White and Gold Flou ' t ' r— Purple Iris Motto— Committed to lives of excellence. Philanthrop;y— Adopt-A- School Nott ' — Turned their attic into " The Pleasure Dome " complete with fuse ball table, pool table and computers with internet links. Creeks 173 Delta Upsilon Nickname-— D U Founded— i8g4 Williams College, 1869 Cal Colors— Sapphire Blue and Old Gold Motto— Justice for foundation. P iilanthropv— Easter Seals Foundation TVot - First non -secret fraternity. All of their activities and ceremonies are open to nonmembers. iSTRow Mike Liebermen, Brian Mattis, Warren Lei, Chris Cottrell, Brennan Price ' 2ND row Em Godoy, Adam Bier, Jason Porto, Scott Fausel, Ali Jabbari Ori Blumenfeld, Chris Cornell Brae Commons Ryan Harris, Brett Wilkison, John Glowacki, Dario Amiri 3rd row Michael Chapin ' Ryar Kirchner Dave Demmg, Matt Stitzer, Arthur Li, Philip Lee, Ryan Kvalvik 4throw Jan Eggert, Sear Ottmer, Fre Hmdeya. Mark Kamal, Greg Clark, Scott Simmons, Eddie Gulbenknan, Roman Amtyunov Robbie Alson. ■ ' JZ A Kappa Alpha " 1 Nickname— K A Founded— 1889 Washington and Lee University, 1895 Cal Colors- Crimson and Old Gold Flower— Crimson Rose, Marigold Motto— Dieu te Les Dames. P iilanthropj— Muscular Dystrophy Association Nofc-Took Delta Sigma Phi ' s pledges as their own this year after they were unable to continue as a chapter. 1ST row Aaron Moore, Kyle Ross, Jay Francisco, Brian Martin, Dave Thompson, Hank Romero, George Rodarakis, Scott Brown 2nd row Matt Seaman, Dan Selteer, Robert Gonzales, Nick Adams, Elliot Lewis, Paul Zamacona, Matt Pope, Justin Braiker, Jeff Durlan, Ross Purnell 3rd row Nate Roark Peter Kelly, Jay Terbough, Tom LaRocca, Paul Kork, Tvler Berran, NLitt Lucc.m letf Heer, Nate DeSomber, Christian Peyne, Ernest Odnick. ■ M ' ' ■{ Greeks J vmiv B-.mw ' z ' - f B APPA Delta Rho Nickname— K D R Foundt ' d— 1905 Middlebury College, 1924 Cal Colors— Middlebury Blue and Princeton Orange FlowtT— Red Rose Motto— Honor Super Omnia Svmbol— Scales of Justice, Ancient Oil Lamp, Book of Knowledge Nott ' — First fraternity to serenade a sorority. ST ROW Todd Johnson, John Clifton, Brian Lewis, Lucas Carlton 2nd row Aras Mattis, Steve Weis, Jreg Shea, Dominic McGinnis, Aaron Burke. ■ T ROW Blair Thetford, Prahalad Arasu, Mike Edde, Diego Roig 2nd row Danny Heyman, Kevin ) ' Sullivan, Matt Holland, Shlomy Kattan, Scott Glenn, Aaron Goldberg, Amnon Siegel, Ron Fellah, ID row Jim Henderson, Joe Gomez, Mike Burdick, Jess Knebel, Trevor Wende 4throw Juleby Hirsch, rian Get:, Jason Avishay, Greg Ludvick, Brook Porter, Jeff Manson, Ben Gross, Matt Hersch. ■ YyT -n Kappa Sigma Nicfenanif— Kappa Sig Founded— i86g University of Virginia, igoi Cal Colors— Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flou ' t ' r— Lily of the Valley Svmbol— Crescent Moon, Five Stars Philtintfirop — Habitat for Humanity Nott ' — Originally founded in 1400 University of Bologna, Italy. Creeks 17 5 R K Lambda Chi Alpha " ■ Nickname— Lambda Chi Founded— igoy Boston College, 1913 Cal Colors — Purple, Green and Gold Floiver— White Rose Motto— Not without labor. Phi anthropv— Daffodil sales to benefit under- privileged children ' s camp Note— Their Daffodil Festival is the second longest running activity on campus next to the Chancellor ' s Ball. 1ST ROW Jimmie Hubbard, Homan Faruji, Armando DeGuzmun 2nd row Oscar Beiancourt Jr., Scott Matthews, Eric Taylor, Kris Tendall, Louis Perez, Ryan Hayashida, Jared Lash, Hector Chavez. ■ Lambda Phi Epsilon TT— Nicfend nit;— Lambda Founded— 1981 Nationally, 1988 Cal Colors— Royal Blue and White Motto— To be leaders among men. Philanthropv— Asian American Donor Program 1ST ROW Gciald San Jose, Quang Trail, Steve Chu, Ste e Seo, Glenn Kini, Jason C. Lcc, Jason B. Lee, John Lee, Brian Wey, Ernest Louie, Chris Hiyashi 2nd row Wilson Park, Jay Chung, Allen Cheng, Chris Leung, Luke Mack, Steve Yang, Mike Kang, Jason N. Lee, Darren Yip, Francis Youn, Brandon Au 3RD row Ahren Arase, James Lin, Thomas Yamaki, Brian Kim, Mike Wul, Paul Yi, Sing-Ray Cheng, Eric Jen, Andy Chen, Jack Cheng, Chung Yeh, Munhee Cho, Steve Chu, Hanley Leung, Chris Yeung, Eric Tam, Andrew Kim. ■ 1 7 t) C.KLLK ' . n Phi Delta Theta ALPHABETICAL ORDER Buiis Campos, Nick Ccrvalo, Keith Chen, Alex Clark, Ethan Danberry, Jeff avidson, Clayton Everline, Marco Farias, Adam Garfinkle, Tom Greengerg, Andrew Grunes, Brian oukom, Andy Lee, Gordon Lewis, James Liau, Stuart McCullen, Mike Moore, Stephen Nguyen, vier Olazaba, Meal Olimachi, Chris Parillo, Mohamad Rafati, Anthony Rauld, Nico Roffe, Dan iim, Dennis Sidbury, Brodie Smith, Bo Stern, Akshay Vema, Edward Youssaoufian. ■ Nickname— Vhi Delt Founded— 1S48 Miami University, 1879 Cal Colors— Azule and Argent FloiftT— White Carnation Motto— One man is no man. Philantfiropy— Eggster Hunt Nott ' — Second Greek chapter on campus. T ROW Derek Jeng, Russell Main, Mike Kestenbaum, Andy McFarland, Danny Demsky, Alex Oliver ID ROW Eric Han, Kohie Tsujimoto, Angelo Obertello, Jason Yamamoto, Darren Jung, Jerry Beckman, mny Rudner, Jeff Beckham, Brian Nazario, Scott Okamoto 3rd row Ben Lee, Jeb Mirezak, Kevm ensel, Justin Aragon, Brandon Cewett, Mike Tadros, Mark Manasse, Joel Hoffman, Chris Mathews, ajesh Puri 4Th row Trevor Astbury, Mike Lindstrom, Danny Felters, Matt Carreto, Matt Winton, annon Kalt, Paul Frank, Calvin Chou, Andrew Gwin, Randy Clayton. ■ Phi Kappa Tau . icfcnamt ' — Phi Tau Founded— igo6 Miami University, 1921 Cal Colors— Harvard Red and Old Gold Flou ' t ' r— Red Carnation Motto — The force of many, the power of one. Pli iltinthrop — Paul Newman ' s Hole in the Wall Gang, which aids underprivileged children. Nott ' — Only fraternity to have had the Stanford axe in their house. Crleks 177 K Pi Alpha Phi Nicfename— Pineapple Founded— 1926 Nationally, 1926 Cal Colors— Blue and Gold Philanthropy— San Francisco Chinese New Year ' s Parade Note-First Pi Alpha Phi chapter was founded at Cal. l iUJLxr 1ST ROW Keith Tsang, Randall Louie, Henry Chan, Ben Ma, Scott Watanabe, Albert Chang Eric Tanj 2ND ROW Fran k Shieh, Ho Lee Kau, Mike Lee, Charles Lee, Charlie Huang, Jonathan ' Su Hum Nguyen, John Tran, Anson Wong. ■ - ' « " a " C % Pi Kappa Alpha Nicfename— Pike Founded— 1868 University of Virginia, 1912 Cal Colors— Garnet and Gold F!ou;er— Lily of the Valley Philantfiropjy— Special Olympics 1STROW Craig Wolfman, Doug Hatherley, Ryan Ban Andel, Joe Kaiser, Much Hcltct 2norow Bn,.n Collins, Matt Steiner, Gary Murphey, Daniel-Horatio Karubian, Brian Peterson, Bill Harrison Matt Harty, Brad Kittredge, Frank Castro, James Hsu, James Lathrop, Thomas Paine, Jeff Kircos Josh Stein 3RD ROW Chris Galtt, Brett Sanson, Jack Redwine, Brodie Jasper, Ralph Wiggum, Bryan Canley, John Nolan, Ryan Clevenger, Nowell Lant:, Katsuma Gofuda, Mike Dover Brad Schmidt ■ 178 Creeks ALPHABETICAL ORDER Oliver Argucllo, Alan Arrendondo, Rob Blomquist, Saul Bolivar, Eddie Cabral, :fF Chang, Isaac Chapman, Leo Cheng, Ryan Chiang, Carlos Del Campo, Deron Dong, Omar spino:a, Adrian Fernandez, Enrico Fernandez, Chris Filson, Ferome Fogel, Caesar Garcia, Justin rold, Joseph Guevara, Tommy Ho, Vince Hsiah, Mark Huang, John Lee, Larry Lee, John Li, EJ. iao, Kenneth Oh, Ryan Panes, Dave Park, Mike Prater, Kevin Ramirez, Christian Santaigo, Peter caramella, Ke dn Tai, John Tung, Shav.Ti Wang, Steve Wang, Da dd Wu, Andy Yang. ■ !?« ■? V A V! Sigma Alpha Epsilon Nickname— S A E Founded— 1856 University of Alabama, 1894 Cal Colors— Purple and Gold Floifer— Violet S;ymbol— Lion Pfiilanthropjy— Surfrider Foundation Motto— The true gentleman. Note — Two of their alumni are currently racing on the Nascar Formula One tour. sTRow Chris Varnell, Chris Gormsen 2nd row Nate Reyes, Tony Lavia, Ned Topham, John Tillner, :ole Winkler, Evan Cobb, Neal Parsons, Tony Skogen, Chris Mottler, Chad Brubaker, Aaron Lloyd, Jach Clammer, Rick Rivera, Rob Ashuler, Will Bardett, Ari Ingel 3rd row Scott Gaiber, Mark vlacDonald. ■ GREEKS 179 Sigma Alpha Mu " 1 ' Nickname— Sammy Founded— igog College of the City of New York, 1928 Cal Colors— Purple and White FloiDer— Purple Aster Philanthropy— Bounce for Beats which raises money for the Pediatric AIDS Foundation. Note—Ont of its members was part of the cast of MTV ' s " The Real World. " 1ST ROW Jon Yang, Mike Park, Sampson (dog), Ali Nejad2NDRow Mike Lim, Mark Rivera Ivan Chen Ryan Granados, Estevan Bonilla, Derrick Chi, Rishi Chandra 3rd row Mike Fuse, Waker Ventura, ' Greg Alben, Ken Ishida, Charles Chein, Zubin Nagarvla 4throw David Lu, Nick Cooper, Eric Yee! Ramin Saketkhoo, JR. Regal, Jigme Glenn, Leo Martinez. ■ Sigma Chi Nickname— Sigs Founded— 18 Miami University, 1866 Cal Colors-Blue and Old Gold Flotfer— White rose Motto— In this sign you will conquer. P iilanthropy- Children ' s Miracle Network Note— Cal chapter started original Derby Days (a competition between sororities) to raise money for charity. 180 , „ lA FfTMf Q RAM 1QQ7 iSTRow Brent Canada, Ryan Dorin, Rob Mayle, Tony Perc:, Justin Kweder, Lexi Viripaeff 2nd row Natt Ferris, Jason Sadamoto, Brian Rucher, Ale.x Pham, Francis Allard, Sean Dailey, Tim Lade, Theo Hobben, James Conolly 3rd row Isaac Yang, Mike French, Adam Laponis, Ryan Bonnell, Doug McAuley, Jordan Robert 4THRowJon LoCurto, Steve Lambert, Jimmy Saunders, Cliff Marriot, Frank Huang, Renzo Iturrino, Tyler Doupe sth row Doug Hedenkamp, Kennv Kim, Stever Wade, Nick Garcia, Andy Gibson, Dan Etchevers, Alan Lange, Bharat Sundarum 6th row Mike Bock, Sandon Duncan, Jeff Wolf. Drew Ryan, Taylor Holve, Martin Dill.ird ■ VNT Sigma N i ' isTROw Matt Johnson, Kris Von Der Heiden 2norow Patrick Wun, Jason Monmoto, Patrick Herbert, [ason Perry, Roy A. Ng, Darren Rich, Chris Doughty, Alan Westley, Yuwynn E. Ho brorow Emerick A. Allege, Ryan D. Aull, William Pritchard, David Fan, Jose R. Carreno, Jared Williams, Warren Chen, Jose Luis Espinoza, Bradford Beckett 4th row David Bunger, John Gamble. ■ Nickname— Sigma Nu Founded— iSgi Virginia Military Institute, 1892 Cal Colors— White, Black and Gold Flou ' t ' r— White Rose Motto — The legion of honor. Notf— Became a ' dry ' fraternity (alcohol-free) two years ago. 1ST ROW Dan Levine, Adrienne Gump, Scott Claremont, Jesse Walker, Brad Chapman, Derek Whang, Vlike Christensen, Dong Hong, Josh Valencia 2nd row Rishi LaRoia, Mason Foster 3rd row Brett Evan, lory Langworthy, Brian Libicki, Gleb Brichko, Jimmy Magid, Doug Arnsdorf Tavo Castro, Evan iharp, Blake Willims, Oscar Chavez, Jeremy Miller, HoUis Williams, Dave Liang, Jeff Wu, Phil [annocone, Kevin Geary, Cory Nicholas, John Ahlquist, Tom Dorrance, Jesse Keegan, Fredrick Serringer, Kyle Glanker, Manuel Eisenberg. ■ GMA Phi Epsilon Nicbictmt ' — Sig Ep Founded — 1901 University of Richmond, igio Cal Colors— Purple and Red Flon ' tT— Violet Motto— Healthy body, mind and soul. Phi III nth ropy— American Heart Association Nott ' — National Chapter alumni include Dr. Seuss, Orel Hersheiser, and Bobby Hurley. 181 Theta Chi Nickname— Theta Chi Founded— 1856 Norwich University Colors— Military Red and White Flower— Red Carnation Motto— The helping hand Philanthropy ' — Halloween Haunt, Eggster Hunt Nott ' — First West Coast chapter of their fraternity 1ST ROW Muliono Tanuwidjaja, Huan-Yi Lin, William Ress, David Mahler, Chris Grisanti, Ken Singe 2ND ROW Ez2y Pitman, P.P. Rabedeaux, Andy Jesmok, David Hughes, Doug Goldwater, Willian Lynn, Masa Shiohira 3rd row Jason Carnevale, Michael Howard Milov, Todd Roe, Devin Alai White, Eugene Mar, Michael Nystrom, Kirk Wylie, Jed Kroncke, Kristopher Wagner-Porter. Ryai Stanley. ■ Theta Delta Chi hiickname— Chia Prat Founded— 1847 Union College, igoo Cal Colors- Black, White and Blue Flou er— Red Carnation Svmibol— Shield of Theta Delta Chi Philanthropjy— Habitat for Humanity Note— Their house was used in the movie " The Graduate. " ISTROW M.ithcw Lcchter, Kevin Pun row, Charles Limh, Z.ichai-y Muno:, Randolph C Salah Baydoun, Francis Lee, Jeremy Clar, Richard Riienbark, piamon Walker, Michae, Tuacon, Mathew Goode, Josh Taylor, Rowan Fennell, Randy Oh, Brian Clammcr, Benjamin Rojas, Daniel Shin.B lleong 2ND ROW I Delp, Ritchie Nathan [ones, 182 t. R L t K S HETA Xl Nickname— The Taxi Founded— 1864 Rensselaer, 1910 Cal Colors— Azure Blue and Silver Flou ' (?r— Blue Iris Motto— United we serve. Philanthropv— Multiple Sclerosis Research Note— Ansel Adams had a dark room in their house. 1ST ROW Archie AJan Miller. ■ Photo Eva Pawlowska Chen, Will Liao, Amit Shah 2nd row Alex Charrier, Stephan Branczyk, Allen Hwang, nyTiT ' h Zeta Beta Tau ■ Nickname-Z B T Founded— 1907 University of Illinois, 1929 Cal • I Colors— Blue and White Note— Originally founded as a fraternity for Jewish students but has been non-sectarian since 1954. v_ a£s_ rhoto Leanne Taylor N ALPHABETICAL ORDER Corey Abrams, Eric Ahrams, Jeif Abrams, Justin Albertsen, Eric Anderson, Benno Ashrafi, Tony Brown, Eli Brueggeman.Tim Charoenying, Joe Ereneta, Orlando Flores, Sam Gellland, Adam Gromfin, Mark Hikin, Josh Israels, Peter Kim, Mike Lee, Roman Makovitskiy, Marius Markevicious, John Meher, Jesse Mulholland, Sandino Napolis, Matt Newmark, Noah Pallock, Adam Pennella, Dan Podesto, Chris Pramuck, Tom Roth, Matt Salter, Graham Scanlon, Lance Schlafiler, Dave Schuchman, Kris Sellman-Johnson, Harel Shapira, Dan Shell, Gary Silvera, Jason Silvera, Jesse Smith, Tamas Szarvas, Ron T:adik, Orlando Valder, Joe Winston. ■ Greeks 1 83 yvp Zeta Psi Nickname— Zeic Founded— 184- NYU, 1870 Cal Colors-Blue and Gold Flower— White Carnation Nott ' — First Greek chapter on campus. IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER Alcx Ashton, Desi Banato, Tucker Beim, Mike Bennett, Erik Brown, Tyl Brown, Justin Colsky, Wes Dakon, Jason Dawson, David Eberstein, Tim Fates, Mark Fumia, Chi Guichard, Matthew Hammond, Andrew Harper, Matt Healy, Andy Henderson, Matt Hengehol Mark Kresser, Alex Mast, Tim McCandless, Brian Mullen, Robbie Myer, Ben Myers, Matthe O ' Reilly, John Pani, Steve Patel, Derek Rados, Aidan Raney, Joe Redford, Tim Shoji, Colin Sible Alex Slawson, Aaron Snegg, Nevin Spieker, Justin Stephens, Lane Stephens, Dave Weltin, ■ rholo Am.ind.i L.iCruix Snvdcr Members of Phi Tau celebrate Tuesday nighl at one of their weekly " Tuesday Niglit Drinking Club " (TNDC) parlies. We regret that the following chapters are not pictured either due to scheduling problems, the unavailability of the contact of the chapter, or the chapter not updating the contact numbers in the Sproul Activities office. All chapters were contacted at least three times and given a final call in an effort to include them in the yearbook. AAX -Alpha Delta Chi, AKA -Alpha Kappa Alpha, A 1 B-Delta Phi Beta, rOA-Gamma Phi Delta, IFP-Sigma Gamma Rho, Z DB-Zeta Phi Beta. AA(t -Alpha Delta Phi, AKA-Alpha Kappa Lambda, AOA-Alpha Phi Alpha, XT-Chi Psi, AKE-Delta Kappa Epsilon, rZA-Gamma Zeta Alpha, IO0-Iota Phi Theta, KAM ' -Kappa Alpha Psi, QM cD-Omega Psi Phi, tBS-Phi Beta Sigma, OAO-Pi Lambda Phi, Sn-Sigma Pi, ■ I8 ' t Greek Man of the Year In My A rds Gusjordt BY JACQUELINE BARRIOS EDITED BY EVA PAWLOWSKA THERE ' S STILL A BIG LIST OF THINGS I WISH I COULD HAVE DONE, " says Gus Jordt when asked about his feeUngs on leaving Cal. In his fourth year, his accomplishments testify to a Greek experi- ence that leaves little room for wistful retrospect or regret for this Greek Man of the Year. For Jordt, joining Delta Tau Delta did not involve the usual perks of joining a well established house such as a large group of friends, big parties, and a solidified reputa- tion. In the spring of his freshman year, he was invited to play a game of football wdth the house. " I ended up breaking my ankle, " recalls Jordt— an ironic beginning for Jordt would pledge a house falling into near disrepair. " There was that nice glossy picture, but then you get to see the ugly side. " Instead, Jordt ' s experience involved facing the near loss of his house and managing the task of trying to rebuild it. " The house at one time had three people, " says Jordt. " I just didn ' t want to see it die. I couldn ' t let it disappear— not while I was there. " What Jordt sought to preserve were the ideals of the house that drew him to Delta Tau Delta in the first place. " Academics were the prime obligation. It was felt to be a responsibility,— [the brothers] didn ' t compromise their studies, " asserts Jordt. " [The house] also remembered to give back to the community. And it allowed you to balance this v.ith a healthy social life. " However, Jordt found that in trying to rebuild, the house ' s personality began to deviate, noting that, " The house drifted from its original goals. It was like founding the fraternity [again]. We had to know that parties and alcohol were not the focus. " The process proved frustrating for Jordt, hut through increased recruiting efforts, the house improved its mem- bership to nine members this year. " Since it ' s a small chapter, every single member is that much more important, everyone must be really involved, " says Jordt. " I tell [pledges] that each one of them must carry their load and push this house. They know when they pledge that they will play a big part. That ' s what is vital to the survival of this house. " Jordt cites that the understanding of the value of each member to the unity of a house is vital in the Greek community which he believes could be more unified. " It ' s especially visible during rush, how competitive it can get. I think it cuts down the image, " says Jordt. " You should be able to say that another house is worth joining. After all, we ' re all essentially in the same boat. If something affects one of us, it undoubtedly affects all of us. " ■ Creeks 1 8 5 • ' . . ' -. ?i4 ' « «» ' ■ ' ir " f S P O » ■» IP- m ♦ v ' t. , • •i. [photo journal Football playersjoin together in group prayer af- ter winning their first preseason game. Sports 1 8 9 [photo tournalJ Junior Ceno Carlisle, a transfer from Northwest- ern, guards an Oregon State opponent. Carlisle has proven both an outstanding long-range shooter, making more than 100 three-pointers during his collegiate career, and a flexible payer able to play eitherguard position. 190 T i ' .y wr 0k ■ ' m0 ij lllW _i i ' ' ' jwg M (| €r% J - I m. [ph oto j ournal] Football fans cheer on the Bears at the 100th Big Game held at Stanford Stadium. The Bears were upset in a 21 -20 defeat. Sports 19 3 TRACK FIELD ■ Senior Ross Bomben and sophomore Bevan Hart both earned Ail-American honors in the decathlon as the Cal pair finished fourth and ninth, respectively, at the 1998 NCAA track Ss: field championships Saturday, June 6. Bomben, having scored a total of 7,693 points, achieved AU-American status for the second time in his four-year career, while Hart totaled 7,270 points to merit All-American standing in his first-ever appearance at the NCAAs. I Ross Bomben is a four-time NCAA qualifier in the decathlon. His season-best and career-best mark of 7,808 points, earned at the Pac-io Championships on May 16-17, ranks him behind only 1993 NCAA Champion and 1996 Olympian Chris Huffins. I Elissa Reidy set a meet record in winning the 8oom, with a time of 2:05.37, at the California Nevada State Meet in April and was named Pac-io Athlete of the Week. Source: UCB Alhlclic Department website Ehssaanid Lori Reidy run together side-by-side on the track, one running in a meet while the other warms up. Individually, Elissa Reidy finished in the top 10 of six meets she competed in this season and qualified for the NCAA Cross Country Championships in South Carolina. She is only the third woman from Cal to compete at the NCAAs in this decade. 194 I CROSS COUNTRY lONT ROW Logan Hiroshima, Ally Lombardi, Stacey Young, Oasii Lucero, Kerri Bock-Willems, Tiffany ansen, Amanda Tomei SECOND ROW Brian Cooke, Steve Moreno, Lori Riedy, Kirsten Jensen, Ashley ongker, Genevieve DeBose, Amber Pierce, Elissa Reidy, Rosa Terrazas, Chris Coffee THIRD ROW Asst, oach Richie Boulet, Ross Conklin, Zack McGahey, Peter Gilmore, Peter Egerton, Tarik Hart, Bolota smerom, Corey Creasey, Head Coach Tony Sandoval BACK ROW Jerrell Meier, Nick Rattray, Mike Blair, huck Gatchell, Bill McMorran, Brendan Kelly, Steve Hansen, John Collin. ■ MfcN ' S " This season, we got it done by being solid from one to five, " said head coach Tony Sandoval. " We didn ' t have any real penetrator who could beat out other teams ' number-one runner in any given meet. There was some real depth on this team that allowed us to run a variety of combinations from week to week, so we didn ' t over-race. " Sophomore Peter Gilmore led the team with four top-io finishes this season. Juniors Simon Mudd, Chris Maier, Mike Blair, sophomore Peter Egerton, and freshman Bolota Asmerom competed for the other four spots in the five-man starting team. The Bears faced difficult competition in the Pac-io Conference and NCAA Region Eight. The competitors included Stanford, Oregon, Boise State, and Portland who all finished in the top lo at the NCAA championships last season. The team placed second at the Nevada Invitational just behind Stanford. Gilmore was the top runner followed closely by Maier. The Bears advanced to v in the San Erancisco State Invitational, beating eight other teams. Closing out the season, the men finished seventh at the Pac-io Conference Championship. In November, the team traveled to Tucson, Arizona to compete at the NCAA West Regional Championships and finished eighth. Gilmore finished sixth in the 10,000 meters in front of 139 others. The women ' s roster was highlighted by junior twin sisters Elissa and Lori Reidy. Senior Genevieve DeBose, sophomore Oasii Lucero, and fresh men Ally Lombardi and Tiffany Hansen vied for the other spots in the Bears ' top five. Sophomore Amber Pierce and transfers Logan Hiroshima and Ashley Zongker completed the team. Led by the Reidy twins, the women finished second at the Nevada Invitational. At the Cal-Nevada State Championships, Elissa Reidy finished first while the team placed third overall. Lori Reidy finished first at the UC Davis Aggie Invitational, leading the team to a fourth-place finish. The women finished eighth at the Pac-io Conference and ninth in a field of 25 at the NCAA West Regional Championships. Sports 195 Freshman tailback Marcus Fields dashes forthe endzone pursued by Oklahoma State University ' s defense. 196 FOOTBALL In typical Big Game fashion, the looth matchup between Cal and Stanford held on November 22, 1997 came down to the wire, with the Cardinal emerging with a 21-20 victory. Receiver Bobby Shaw leads all receivers in college football with an average of 11.0 receptions per game and is also ranked first in receiving yards with 181.0 a game. ■ Four Cal players were selected in the NFL Draft this year- Jeremy Newberry by the San Francisco 49ers, Brandon Whiting by the Philadelphia Eagles, Bobby Shav by the Seattle Seahawks, and Tarik Smith by the Dallas Cowboys. Source: UCB Athletic Department website SPORTS 197 . : M m Above Freshman Kendall Simmonds rushes to gam possession of the ball against Sacra- mento State. Right Sophomore goalkeeper Doug Brooks remforces his solid command of the box with the save. 198 Top Sophomore Derrick Dyslin battles to head ofFthe ball against Sacramento State. Bottom SophomoreJ. V. Ganal concentrates on controlling the ball. MEN ' S SOCCER I Three members of the men ' s soccer team were chosen to attend this year ' s Adidas Summer League, June 1-25, in Hartford, Connecticut. The ASL, which only invites the nation ' s top 80 players, tabbed goalkeeper Doug Brooks, defender Derrick Dyslin, and midfielder John Beck among this year ' s selections. Source; UCB Athletic Department website SPORTS 1 )9 WOMEN ' S SOCCER • Senior forward Courtney Carroll capped her California career by winning four awards, including Most Valuable Player, at the team ' s annual soccer banquet which was held in the Hall of Fame room on the Berkeley campus. ■ The following is a complete list of the Cal women ' s soccer award winners; Team MVP: Courtney CaiToU OflFensive MVP: Courtney Carroll Defensive Co-MVPs: Stephanie Strocco, Ryan McManus Most Improved: Stacy Shearer Most Inspirational: Courtney Carroll Colder Bear Award (AU-Out Effort): Mandy Steward, Courtney Carroll Freshman of the Year: Maite Zabala Coaches Award: Jennifer Medina Source: UCB Athletic Department website WW W.IALB 2C( ISAiVTl luSl Far Left Sophomore midfielder Kim Brown soars into the air to head the ball. Top Senior forward Courtney Carroll battles to gain pos- session of the ball against Santa Clara. Left Sophomore for- ward Amy Balavac races towards the 3 gaol with a Santa - Clara defender on - her heels. FRONT ROW Natalie Stuhlmueller, Sarah Kaminsky, Sarah Conner, Ryan McManus, Jessica Stanton, Gretchen Vanderlip, Amanda Stewart SECOND ROW Tami Pivnik, EUzabeth Martindale, Kim Brown, Mary Oades, Courtney Carroll, Jennifer Medina, Samantha Wagner BACK ROW Assistant Coach ' Katherme Roth, Stacy Shearer, Shelly Fouts, Amy Balavac, Stacey Mallison, Maite Zabala, Jill Stephenson, Gabby Ronick, Ashlee Hunt, Stephanie Strocco, Amy White, Maresa Zanetti, Head Coach Kevin Boyd. Sports 201 it? A ite W -J . f MEN ' S CREW The Tradition Continues BY CORY BOSWORTH n rowing, there are no professional leagues. There are no shoe endorsements. The season lasts all year; there are no breaks. Practices are held at 6:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. The team gets one day off a week. They train in the rain, in the cold, in the heat, before other college students get up, after other students finish the semester. They train up to five hours a day for races that last under seven minutes; in a season a rower might only race sixty minutes total. Crew doesn ' t pubHcly generate the same hype as other NCAA sports; yet men ' s crew was the first sport on campus, established in 1868, the same year the University was established. Cal holds the University record for gold medals won at the Olympics: three, in 1928, 1932, and 1948. Under head coach Steve Gladstone, the varsity team finished third last year at the National Championships. Currently, the Bears seek to take the title from Cal ' s long-standing rival, the University of Washington. The Bears met the Huskies twice this season. At the San Diego Crew Classic, where crews from across the country come to test their oars in the West Coast weather, the Varsity men took second to the Huskies, while the men ' s JV and the Novice men, under Frosh Coach Craig Amerkhanian, both took the gold home. At the dual meet, held at Redwood Shores, the JV and the Novice men again beat the Huskies. The Varsity men unfortunately suffered boat breakage within the first 500m of the race, preventing them from completing the course, and giving the Huskies a first place win. At the Pac-io Championships in Sacramento, the men ' s Varsity, JV, and Frosh teams came in first, beating out Washington. The teams don ' t show any sign of stopping after this year. The strength of the JV squad as well as the Novice team, along with the young Varsity boat. Canadian National Team member Kevin White, Yugoslavian National Team members Andreja Stevanovic and Djordje Visacki, and World Champion Sebastion Bea are all underclassmen that wall lead the team into an era of dominance in the Pac-10 and in the nation. Sports 2()3 II WOMEN ' S CREW It BY CORY BOS WORTH At one time, rowing was considered an ivy-league sport, an East Coast phenomenon imported from England, something related to Harvard and Yale. It was also considered a man ' s sport, as most sports were considered at one point in time. Today, things are a little different. The membership of US Rowing is larger than ever due to the growing number of clubs across the nation. The Pac-io Conference is one of the strongest conferences in the country. Cal and the University of Washington ' s rivalry is comparable to that of Harvard and Yale, and rowing is no longer just a man ' s sport. Established in 1975, the women ' s crew team does not have quite the histoiy of the men ' s 130 years. However, the Bears are fiercely proud of the history to which they can point, especially last year ' s sixth place finish in the Varsity Eight Event at the first-ever Women ' s Crew NCAA Championships. Under the interim Head Coach Marisa Hurtado, the Varsity eight looks to medal by placing in the top three. The JV boat, which did not qualify for NCAAs last year, is highly competitive in the Pac- 10 this year. They are ranked second going into the Pac-io Championships, to be held at Lake Natoma on May 17. This is the first in five years that the JV women ' s boat has been a force to reckon with on the water. The women ' s Novice crew, under Coach Fred Honebein, also held a strong second going into the Pac-ios and have a serious possibility of toppling the first place UW Huskies. Women ' s crew has seen great expansion in recent years, due to a growing number o f rowing clubs across the nation as well as an increase in funding due to Title IX. Therefore, the Pac-io Conference for women ' s crew has evolved into an intensely 2C. l -V i«- iy competitive one, with 1997 National Champions the University of Washington leading the pack followed by Cal, Washington State, and Oregon State all v ithin two seconds of one another. The women ' s Varsity headed into the Pac-ios with a close third to Washington State, but brought home a second place finish at the Championships. Led by co-captains Marlowe Penfold and Jane Watldnson, the team has only two graduating seniors, rowers Michele Lin and Ashley Seehusen. The rest of the Varsity and JV boats consist of sophomores and juniors, setting the stage for bigger and better seasons in the years to M ■Ll ' Sports 2 5 Above Megan Sainsbury struggles CO maintain control of the ball. Right Robin Reschke, goal- keeper Karen Hagen, Grace Kim.ElkePopp.andKathenne Garofalo defend their goal. 206 Below Megan Sainsbury looks for an open pass. Bottom Robin Reschke takes the ball upfield. FIELD HOCKEY I California senior Elke Popp, a three-year member of the team, was selected as a first-team West Region Ail-American, the 1997 NorPac Conferences Co-Player of the Year, and was named to the 1997 Division 1 National Academic Squad by the NFHCA for holding a 3.626 GPA. She was Cal ' s third leading scorer this season with eight points on three goals and two assists. She also had a team- leading seven saves on the year. I Megan Sainsbury has had a spectacular sophomore year, breaking into Cal ' s single season and career records for assists. Her 11 assists in the ' 97 season place her in a tie for second place with Head Coach Shellie Onstead ' s 1982 season mark. I Head Coach Shellie Onstead is in her third season as the Bears head coach with a career record of 18-23-0. Onstead, the first field hockey Ail-American in Cal history, served as a Bear assistant coach for 11 seasons prior to taking over the helm. Source UCB Athletic Department website SPORTS 207 i MEN ' S WATER POLO I Brent Albright was a member of the United States National Team in igg6 and made it to the final cut of USA Olympic team before suffering a fractured vertebrae. ■ Phinney Gardner is one of the Bears best two-meter defenders, and is a versatile player who w ill also help lead Cal offensively, either as an outside shooter or at two-meters. Source UCB Athletic Department website Phinney Garidner looks for an open man for the pass. 2C8 WOMEN ' S WATER POLO I The No. 3 ranked California women ' s water polo team led by interim coach Peter Asch fell to No. 1 ranked UCLA, 7-3, in the championship match of the 1998 Women ' s Water Polo National Collegiate Championships on May 10. It is the third year in a row the Bears have fallen to the Bruins in the national title match. I In its three years as a varsity sport, the Cal women ' s water polo team has a record of 89- 20. lAlisa von Hartitzsch led the national championship in scoring with nine goals in the four matches and was named to the all-tournament first team. Sophomores Colette Glinkowski and Heather Petri, along with junior Kaliya Young were named to the all- tournament second team, and senior Karen Cook received an all-tournament honorable mention. Source: UCB Athletic Department website id Kictredge prepares for a pass. SPORTS 209 210 I MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING I After three days of competition, the California men ' s swim team finished third at the Pac-io Championship (580.5 points), behind Stanford (962.5 points) and use (700.5 points). I The California men ' s swim team finished eighth at the NCAA Championship after climbing up from a tenth place standing on the second day of competion. - A " V • Sophomore Bart Kizierowski took fourth in the 100 free with his top time of the season (42.93) at the NCAA Championship. That time moved him to second place in the Cal all-time top time list, just below 1988 Olympic Gold Medalist Matt Biondi. Below Christian Claytor com- petes against USC in the 200m breaststroke. ■ Gordon Kozulj placed first in the 200 back at the U.S. Nationals in Minneapolis, MN. Kozulj, a junior from Zagreb, Croatia, won the event with a time of 2:00.50, also a Croatian national record. Source; UCB Athletic Department website Sports 2|1 1 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING I The California Golden Bears finished fourth at the Pac-io Championships behind Stanford, USC, and Arizona. The Bears were led by sophomore Elli Overton who set three records. Overton won the 400 IM, breaking her old school record set last year and qualifying for NCAAs, and she captured first place in the 200 IM, setting a Pac-10 meet record, setting a school record and automatically qualifying for the NCAAs. Overton also took second in the 200 fly, also qualifying for NCAAs. I The California Golden Bears Women ' s swim team finished eighth at the NCAA Swimming Championship with 237 points and broke a total of five school records in the 200 medley relay, the 400 medley relay, the 200 free relay, the 400 free relay, and the 50 freestyle. Source: UCB Athletic Department wchsite Right Kristin Itnwalle swims the breaststroke. Below Waen Minpi phal, Nicole Omphroy, Kristin Imwalle, Elli Overton, Anya Kolbisen, and Marylyn Chiang are all returning All-Americans. onan V 5r N C ■■■ i t PJi ■ »»,: ' J ' - ■RONT ROW Courtney Duncan, Amy Hlavaz, Danielle Duris, Tenielle Chnstensen, Waen Mmpraphal SECOND ROW Liz Rehrmann. Adnenne Mattos, Margo Diamond, Amy Simpson, Nicole Omphroy, Erin Jesfield, Jenni Brelsford, Kristin Imwalle, Marylyn Chiang, Anya Kolbisen BACK ROW Associate : ead Swim Coach Michael Walker, Head Coach Teri McKeever, Stephanie Hermann, Dena Lof ' thus, atie Aldworth, Haley Cope, Elli Overton, Margie Hollister, Katie Reding, Cheryl Murphy, Christina jiovan. Hanna Jaltner, Katie Lowes, Diving Coach Phil Tonne, Team Manager Suzanne Yee, Sports 213 The team, top, watches Evgenii Zherebchevskiy lock in the 2nd NCAA championship title in Pittsburgh. Josh Birckelbaw, right, was the 1998 Chuck Keeney Award Winner. This award honors Chuck Keeney, who was the head coach from 1 938-1 957. Chuck is the father of Cal gymnas- tics, and each year the team votes to decide who exemplifies the spirit of Cal gymnastics. Tal Moscovitz, far right, shows exceptional scis- sor amplitude (in gymnastics, when something is higher, more stretched, and more extended, it is called good amplitude). He earned All- American Honors at the NCAA championships. 21 | KIIL 1 i 1 ' A Si UAL MEN ' S GYMNASTICS I ed by co-captains David Kruse and An- I drew Mason last year, the Bears ended a 22- I year drought winning the NCAA Title in I 1997, Having lost both team captains and a _ total of five seniors, many doubted the Bear ' s contention for the 1998 NCAA Championship. Half of the new team were freshmen — new faces, nev. ' gymnastics, an almost entirely new team. Didn ' t matter. Preci- sion, original- ity, and power surged within the veins of the ' 98 team. Hav- ing never seen half of the event. He was less than three-tenths away from perfect all night! Career highs were set by every single gym- nast on the team. " I feel lucky to he part of such a great program and to have contributed to a championship team. I am proud of our team and our program. I was happy to see that our hard work and dedication united the team in achiev- team compete, the team itself Heart had no idea of its potential until the first competition. " It was ques- tionable. With so many new people, we lost the balance we had in ' 97. We lost our leaders, " said Oleg Kosyak. In the home of the Cardinal, the younger gymnasts got their first taste of California inspira- tion. The fuse was lit by co-captains Alex Chansky and Josh Landau, along with senior leadership from Josh Birckelbaw, Evgenii Zherebchevskiy, and Gewin Sincharoen. Kosyak, 1996 Olympian and Bronze Medalist, blazed ahead, easily outpacing the other gym- nasts in the all-around. The younger class seemed to thrive on pres- sure as Alexander Nissen, David Eskildsen, Jason Furr, and Tal Moscovitz stepped into the Califor- nia uniform with ferocious pride and energy. The Bears crushed the competition, defeating Stanford by 12.5 points. This margin of victory was so large that the Bears could have fallen 24 more times, and still beaten the Cardinal. The Bears rolled on, dominating throughout the season leaving only the shards of shattered records behind. As a team, the Bears set all-time school records on two of the six apparatuses, pommel horse and vault. On March 7, at the Gold ' s Challenge in Santa Barbara, Kosyak broke the school record as the top all-around gymnast, scoring 58.28 and averaging over a 9.7 on every BY JOSH LANDAU Despite a half-ne v team, the hugely dedicated Bears win their second NCAA title m two years! ing our dream, " said co-captain Alex Chansky. After be- ing crowned Conference Champions and Western Regional Champions, the Bears entered the NCAA tournament with ambition. Never in the his- tory of California gymnas- tics had the Bears won back-to-back NCAA Na- tional Championships. During the team prelimi- nary competition, the Bears took control, steadily out- pacing the five other teams in the championship Rou- tine after routine, the Bears made it clear that the real battle was for second and third place. Three teams qualified to the team finals, California, Iowa, and Illinois. The night of the team final, the Bears took to the floor of the competition with a vengeance. After four events the Bears boasted 24 for 24 routines. The Bears led the competition every second of the night. With ferocious tenacity, the Bears won the 1998 NCAA National Championship, making it the most successful weekend in nearly a century of California gymnastics. Josh Birckelbaw v s crowned national champion on pommel horse, while Kosyak took the silver in the all-around. California monopolized the event finals, boasting II All-American titles. " I always had faith that we would be great, but I had no idea it would happen this fast, " said head coach Barry Weiner. With a full stomach, the Bears returned with an Individual National Champion, 11 All-Ameri- cans, a 37-0 season, and the 1998 NCAA National Team Title. 215 I ' n I. I I I ' A- t I. ' - i High Marks The men ' s gymnastics team has brought more to Berkeley than two NCAA titles. These athletes have mastered the high-wire balancing act required to live the double life of a student and an athlete. Amidst the ex- haustion of morning practice from 7 to 8 a.m., followed by afternoon practice noon to 4 p.m., the Bears managed to maintain a team GPA above a 5.00 while training six days a week. Individually, the Bears have a long tradi- tion of outstanding academic excellence. In 1997, the academic helm was held by Justin McCue. " My first year was the most difficult. Adjusting to the academic rigor of this uni- versity was a challenge, " said Justin. Justin graduated with top honors (and above 5.9) in chemical engineering and won many awards: the Neufeld Scholar Award, as the most outstanding male student-athlete in the entire athletic department; the Oscar Geballe $5,000 post-graduate scholarship, which is given to the Berkeley student-athlete who shows the most potential in pursuing a postgraduate education; and a National Sci- ence Foundation graduate fellowship of $25,000 to be used to iully pay his graduate school and complete the research of his choice. Justin was one of eight chemical engi- neers in the world to be admitted to the graduate program at Stanford, but he trium- phantly TURNED THEM DOWN. Armed with his funding and his incredible ambition, Justin moved to Boston to pursue his Ph.D. at M.I.T The 1998 academic year proved just as fruitiul. This year the academic helm was held by Josh Landau. The team can now boast the best male student-athlete in the entire athletic department for two years run- ning. Following Justin ' s lead. Josh was awarded the Neufeld Scholar Award as well as the Oscar Geballe $5,000 Post-Graduate Scholar- ship. Josh was accepted to over ten different medical schools, including Dartmouth, Baylor, Viinderbilt, and Stanford. He also triumphantly TURNED DOWN Stanford and chose to go home to attend the University ol North Caro- lina, Chapel Hill. Josh was a two-time winner of the Golden Bear Academic Award, given to the athlete who exemplifies student-athlete achievement both in 1996 and 1998. He graduated with Dean ' s Highest Honors awarded each of his eight semesters at Cal and he achieved a 4.0 for all the upper division cla.sses in hi.s major and a .86 cumulative. Clockwise from right: At home competi- tions, if a gymnast scores a 9.8 or better, he throws a Cal Gymnastics T-shirt to the crowd. Evgenii Zhereb-chevskiy lifts the proud new owner of the shirt won by his still rings performance. Josh Landau shows a beautiful handstand position. Evgenii Zherebchevskiy holds his horizontal planche on one of the two parallel bars. Evgenii is the only person in the world to do this skill on one rail. From this position, he presses completely upside down all the way up to a handstand on one bar. Dave Eskildsen shows the amplitude which earned him All-American honors on the high bar in his freshman year. RHETT PA -CltAL In Spring 1997, he was inducted into the Golden Key National Honor Society, and the following year he was inducted into the Phi Beta Kappa National Honor Society. Josh was a finalist in the Wilter Byers postgraduate $25,000 academic scholarship. He was one of four NCAA athletes to be selected as a final- ist from all sports, all divisions, and all uni- versities. This award recognizes the NCAA athlete who shows the most promise in pur- suing a postgraduate education Josh worked with the Chancellor in cre- ating a promotional video, " Messages From Berkeley, " designed to attract highly qualified academic students. The videotape interview with Josh was sent to thousands of potential students in the n.ition Representing his m.ijor, liiiman biody- namics, he delivered a speech to over ooo people during gr.idu.ition ceremonies lor in- tegrative biology and human biodynamics st dents. " I ' ve been nervous fcir competitio: and tests, but speaking to a lull house Zellerbach Auditorium gave ner ous a ne meaning, " he said But the academic tradiiion of Cal gyr nasties extends far beyond Justin and Jos One could say that despite winning an NC.A Championship, this year ' s theme was ac demies over athletics. A number of gymnai left the Olympic training centers from th( respective countries in inder to pursue i 216 lucation at Berkeley. Evgenii Zherebchevskiy id Oleg Kosyak left the Ukraine, their life- ng training center and homeland, in order I venture into Cal ' s academic world. Due to low funding, Evgenii has had to ly his own way through school, despite :ing two-time NCAA national champion, 11-American, and school record holder on le still rings. While maintaining a 3.9, he is aiding down two jobs and was accepted ito the Haas School of Business. Evgenii lost recently won the highest International f i ■««; « ) ' i ' ' J[ H ' i B JPt ih I i I i l FRONT ROW Ian Kelley-Thomas, Josh Landau, Tal Moscovitz, Josh Brickelbaw, Dave Eskildsen, Gewm Sincharoen, Marcus Powell, Jeff Stein, Alex Chansky. BACK ROW Alexander Nissen, Evgenii Zherebchevskiy, Oleg Kosyak, Andrew Hampy, Alan Fusilero, Thomas V ' ick, Jason Purr. House academic award available for interna- tional students, 53,000. " I came to UC Berke- ley because I take my academics seriously, and this type of opportunity is not available in my country. " Alexander missed the first two weeks of his freshman year because he was busy com- peting in the 1997 World Championships. Nevertheless, he earned a 4.0 for that semes- ter and has continued to uphold the tradition of Cal gymnastic academic excellence. More than a Team More than the academics, more than the athletics, the energy of the Cal gymnastics team comes from the heart. My first day with Cal gymnastics, I had no idea that I had just acquired five generations of new in-laws. But the California family soon became a reality. The team is an instant fraternity, with a brotherhood unparalleled. We suffered through the agony of 6:45 a.m. morning prac- tice, and celebrated the glory of creating a championship team. Although gymnastics is an individual sport, in no other setting have I felt such power from the love and support of a group of individuals as I have felt in the gym and on the competition floor. The love and support is bigger than the competition, and bigger than even the sport. The team has found success because every single person cares. Sometimes it means stay- ing up until 5 a.m., sitting in the kitchen talking philosophy. Or sometimes it means just dropping by one of the three gymnastics houses south of campus just to check in and see what ' s up. Or sometimes it means that a fifth-year senior sacrifices a night out on the town to help a freshman revise a paper due the next morning. These are the realities of the Cal gymnastics family. And the family extends far beyond the 16 individuals on the team. Generations upon generations of Cal gymnasts return to Berke- ley each year. Whether for a wedding, an annual Softball game, a reunion, or just sim- ply to watch one of the home meets, the legends of Cal gymnastics never keep their distance. Chuck Keeney, head coach back in the 1930 ' s, walked up the steps of Golden Bear Gymnastics every day to watch us prac- tice until his passing in 1996. Sports 217 hat led you to gymnastics? When I finished my gymnastics at Temple, I wasn ' t prepared to work 9 to 5. So, I joined the circus. At first I was one of the steel pier divers who dove into a tank from a 24-foot tower. Nearby was a whole water circus where sometimes we dove into the ocean from 2 meters. I did a lot of different shows like high dives, sponge dives, and fire dives for about five years. Then I did a couple other circus acts like the motorcycle on the high wire. I guess my body was getting a little too old to do these crazy things, but 1 still didn ' t want to get a real job, so 1 started working with kids, first in New Jersey and then later in New Hampshire. I was a club coach, and in ten-year period, I had maybe 15 gymnasts make the junior international team. I applied for this job at Berkeley when the former coach left and two former students, who I sent to Cal, called me and said f should apply. I said 1 really wasn ' t interested because 1 liked working with kids, but they insisted. So as a joke, f sent in my resume, got called for an interview, and they offered me the job. I thought it was a good opportunity for me to see if I could produce high-level gymnasts at the senior level. When I did gymnastics in the 6o ' s, Berkeley had a great team and an excellent coach in Hal Pyre. How many hours do you spend with this program per week? It varies. Today we worked out from 9 to 10:30 a.m. and then again from noon to 4 p.m. This is just the off-season [July]. I don ' t have an assistant coach. Instead I have two gradu- ate assistants, Trent Wells and David Kruse. I have no full-time paid assistant. I really need a full-time assistant coach. Do you really push an academic drive? Absolutely. When I came, the team was really poor and the skill level was really low, but the grade point average was a 3.1. Now we ' re two-time national champions and the G.p.A. is still 3.1. That stands out pretty well against the average g.p.a. of a student at Berke- ley. 1 think the average g.p.a. for a male stu- dent here is 3.15, We might be the top male team for academics here. It ' s not like these kids are basketball players headed for the NBA or football players headed for the NFL— these kids know they ' re not going to be on a Whcaties box. One o{ my gradual cs is in the Ph.D. chemical engineering program at MIT. We have people in engineering, biology, and oth er Setting; Standards CYMNASTICS ' COACH Barry Weiner Coach Weiner raises his second NCAA championship trophy while the team celebrates. " Hopefully one day yve will have the financial support we deserve, because if performance is an indication of who deserves to be helped, then we ' re certainly the ones that do. " ■ by C, F. O R C H. S T I I. a b o w r r areas. They ' re definitely not taking the easi- est major to get by; they ' re using their gym- nastics to help them become top profession- als. Some of them stay and train with their post-ctillege eligibility, while others might make some money as a national team mem- ber. But certainly that ' not going to carry then through the rest of thei lives. What drives your stan- dards of excellence? As a coach of jun ior boys I alway wanted to have the bes guys, and coaching se nior men is the same One of the things tha is difficult for me is wi don ' t have the funding We ' ve been very luck ' ' to have Evgeni Zherebchevskiy wall on to our team, to hav- Alexander Nissen cal me to say Norway i paying his way, and t( have Andrew Hamp ' and David Eskildsen a walk-on ' s. I ' ve beei lucky to get the type o talent into the program Your team roster in- cludes a number of students who come from abroad. How do you recruit from other countries? Every situation i different. I don ' t havi the full funding liki other top gymnastic programs. I have to fiek my team any way I can In the case ol Olei Kosyak and E -genii, thi two from the Ukraine one of our gymnast went to the Ukraine ii 1995 and stayed at thi Olympic training facil ity as a cultural ex change experience Hi said there were a coupli guys who were inter „ ested in going to schoi in the States. He gav ' me Oleg ' s phone nuni ber and address and 1 contacted him. Anc we spoke alxiut the possibility of him com ing to Berkeley Oleg went from the Olympic C.ames if Atlanta directly to California. While there he won .1 bronze medal as a Ukrainian teani 218 rticipant. We weren ' t allowed to pay his penses from Atlanta, because that would an NCAA -iolation. So Oleg had to make re he had student visas arranged for him rough the Ukrainian Sports Delegation. He d to make sure, in addition to that, that he d another passport with student visas so could stay here. E ' genii ms a walk-on and never had a lolarship to come to Cal. He called me er Oleg was admitted and said that he mted to come. I told him we didn ' t have y more scholarship dollars and he said that I could help him get in, he still wanted to me. Financially, I don ' t know how he ' s en able to manage. Oleg came with the scholarship and egnii walked on because of the interna- mal reputation oi the Berkeley team Same th Alexander He sent me a videotape from jrway which was in European format. I uldn ' t see it so I just threw it in a box on : side. A week later, I was thinking that lybe he was good, so I took the video to jvinelle Hall ' s film lab and they converted i video to American format. I put it in and turned out he was an excellent gymnast. I ntacted him and he said that in Norway all E citizens are entitled to an education paid ■ the government. I asked him if Norway Duld pay for him to go to Berkeley, and it rned out they would. Again, that was another potential schol- jhip athlete who came without a Cal schol- ;hip because our program has half the money r scholarships allowed by the NCAA. It ' s nd of an amaring thing that we ' ve won two tional championships with half the fund- g that a Penn State, Ohio State or Stanford s. That is why I ' ve recruited foreign ath- :es— the reputation that Berkeley commands road is amazing. It is hard to be aware of every gymnast , over the country, so the kids send in pes. I look at the tape and if I like the ' mnast and his background, then I ' ll con- :t him. For example, Jason Furr, who is a ishman, was I think, the most talented merican gymnast I ' ve seen in a long time. I ent after him because he was a great gym- ist and I had money for him. I can ' t afford find other athletes other ways. Some ath- tes receive aid based on need. It ' s sometimes ird to find a good gymnast to come to our " ogram who is needy enough for financial d, but we have been able to match up kids at way. ' ho decides how the NCAA allowable holarship funds are allocated? Is it the campus or the NCAA? The NCAA says I am allowed 6.: schol- arships, which can be broken down into any fraction we want to apply. We are an equiva- lency sport. Sc me sports are head-count For instance, women ' s gymnastics allows 12. If a girl has a half or a full ride, it counts as one The NCAA allows me to spend what amounts to 6. full in-state or out-of-state scholarships. But the maximum value would be out-of-state, which at Cal is around $22,000 for room, board, tuition and extra. I am funded a little less than three scholarships, or three full rides, so my dollars are somewhere around $60,000, whereas I ' m allowed by the NCAA to have probably close to $150,000. ■ ow Stanford has 6.3 times $30,000, he- ■ cause it costs s o,ooo to go to school ■ there no matter where you live and ■ they are fully funded. Stanford ' s alumni ■ base is very broad, whereas Cal ' s comes ■ mostly from California. We don ' t re- 1 ceive the same amount of money as Stanford does. Michigan has 110,000 people going to a football game at $40 a ticket, so they are making 4 million dollars every home game. Football at Cal probably loses money. Our athletic department operates at a deficit. John Kasser has some great ideas and this arena being built [Haas Pavilion] will hopefully double the crowd at basketball games. I think athletics at Cal will be on an upswing, but right noNv we are operating at a deficit. With that being the case, certainly non-revenue sports are handicapped. If you were given an unlimited budget, what would you do? If gymnastics at Berkeley were fully funded, we would be in the NCAA team final every year. It ' s a great school, and the type of athlete who does gymnastics is very bright. Typically I ' ll get kids who write to me who got 1300-1400 on their S.A.T ' s and who have 4.0 grade point averages. There are not many other places for gymnasts to go, so we would be competing against Stanford, Penn State, and Michigan for the top kids because we have established ourselves over the past four years. If you want the best in education and a smart and coherent gymnastics pro- gram, then Cal ' s a great place to go. Kids out there know that, so if the money was equal, we would be close to the top every year. What is the bottleneck in funding right now? Do you have alumni supporters? Yes, we ha -e alumni support and it ' s growing The first year I was here we got about $12,000 in gifts and revenue and now we ' re up to about $45,000 a year But that is a drop in the bucket compared to what you really need. So are you on a priority spending list if rev- enue starts increasing here? I think John realizes the importance of every program and it is his goal to have every program fully funded. Ultimately, we would like to see every sport have its NCAA allow- able scholarships. Hopefully one day we will have the fi- nancial support we deserve, because if per- formance is an indication of who deserves to be helped, then we ' re certainly the ones that do. Right now were fighting the battle with Title IX [developed as a part of the Educa- tional Amendments of 1972, Title IX is meant to ensure gender equahty and eliminate sexual discrimination in any educational program which receives federal financial aid]. At Cal, we ' re adding women ' s sports. If you have a football program with 85 scholarship athletes, there are no women ' s sports that can offset that, so some of the male nonrevenue sports have suffered. Title IX is a reality and every school has to live with it. I think what Berkeley is doing is commendable because ■what many schools do is drop sports and we ' re not dropping sports. We ' re not decreasing opportunities. Plus Kasser has a plan that I think is a good one which will ultimately fund our department. But I don ' t know if it will ever change. The only possibility I have is if the football program makes a lot of money by going to bowl games, selling out Memorial Stadium, and getting on TV., and if the basketball program is very successful, and if Haas Pavil- ion is a big success. The Athletic Department is a separate business from Cal. I think when it does really well the university wants to take from it, but right now, the university says " You are a separate business, and you ' ve got a deficit. If you have a deficit, cut out something, fund things to a lesser degree, and get out of the hole. " You know, if the Athletic Department gets out of the hole, and it may take of a lot of different factors for that to happen, my funding ' s not going to get better. Do you see yourself with several more years of coaching? Oh yeah, I ' m not done yet. That is for sure. Hopefully it ' s here because I would like to work here until retirement age, but we ' ll see what happens. ■ Sporis 219 tsr- ■m ' Freshman Helene Kenny makes her way aero balance beam. nnie Kang performs on the uneven bars, A level 1 gymnast for three years, she so competed for Gymnastics Olympica USA. Kang is a steady two-event gym- ast on bars and beam, with a career high of 9.800 and 9.900 respectively. II WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS iThe California women ' s gymnastics team wrapped up its season with a sLxth place finish in a field of seven teams at the West Regional in Seattle. l lONT ROW Head Coach Trina Tinti, Christine Nishimoto, Angela Mapa, Assistant Coach lick Nichols BACK ROW Emily Bails, Elizabeth Berlin, Elizabeth Alden, Pari Olver, Lindsay- arrett. Hclene Kenny, Leila Khoury, Chantel Debert, Paula Chang, Jennifer Bialosky, Jennie ang I Cal set season highs on the vault (47.850) and uneven bars (48.375) en route to its second-best overall score of the season. I Freshman Helene Kenny is currently ranked tenth in the nation with a g.842 average in the uneven bars. Source: UCB Athletic Department website SPORTS 221 MEN ' S BASKETBALL ■ The Cal Basketball program received a list of sanctions from the NCAA due to violations committed by former head coach Todd Bozeman. Cal received a three-year probation on the basketball progam alone and a one-year ban from post- season basketball tournaments, including the NCAA and NIT tournaments. Cal also loses two scholarships for the next two years and forfeits all of the games that Jelani Gardner played i n during the 1994-95 and 1995-96 seasons. The school will also be required to repay 90 percent of its share of the revenues received from a lone NCAA tournament game in ' 96. ■ Cal forward Sean Lampley, v ho has averaged over 10 points per game during the latter half of the conference season, has been voted to the Pac-10 All-Freshman team. In addition, three Cal juniors- guard Geno Carlisle, forward Michael Gill, and guard Thomas Kilgore— have been named to the Pac-10 Fred Hessler All-Newcomer (non- freshman) team. I Head Coach Ben Braun agreed to a new contract extension with Cal. I Cal forward Sean Marks was selected to play in the 6th Annual Oreo NABC All-Star game on April 27, 1998, in San Antonio, Texas Source; UCB Athletic Dcpjnmcni wchsilc 22; Sports 223 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL I Point guard Marie Folsom is one of only two seniors on this year ' s women ' s basketball team and the only player to have played four seasons with the Golden Bears. iPac-io All-Freshman team honoree Masa Radovic and the team ' s leading scorer, sophomore forward Paige Bowie, shared top honors at the Cal women ' s basketball banquet April 7 as the pair were named co-Most Valuable Players for the 1997-98 season. I Freshman guard Kenya Corley was named Most Improved Player, and junior point guard Sherrise Smith earned Best Defensive Player honors. For the second straight season, junior center Jennie Leander was named winner of the Saul Becker Award, for her attitude, work ethic, and spirit, and sophomore Geneva McDaniel earned the All-Cal award for outstanding athletic and academic achievement. ■ Three Cal players earned Pac- 10 Conference All-Academic team honors this season, with Jennie Leander earning first team honors, Paige Bowie claiming second team kudos, and Geneva McDaniel earning honorable mention. Sc.uicc UCB Alhlclic Dcp.irlmcnl wchsilc 22 Sports 2 2 5 ' ' v; ' •,i W.tA ' • ' ■ . . V Jit ' I M, FRONT ROW Nathan Jackmon, Kian Raiszadeh, Joe Chrisman, Adrian Barnes, Hiro Nakamura, Bobby Mahal BACK ROW Associate Head Coach Cordell Ho, Erik Dmytruk, Scott Kintz, David Sutton. Chris Chung, Chris Cornell, Minh Le, Chris Santoso, Head Coach Peter Wright. 226 MEN ' S TENNIS L Left Senior Kian Raiszadeh returns the ball during a rally. Below David Sutton and ChnsSantoso play doubles. I Senior Kian Raiszadeh was named to the 1998 GTE CoSIDA Academic All-America third team. Also, Bears ' team captain, Raiszadeh helped lead Cal to its best tennis season since 1990 as the Bears finished the season ranked No. 11 in the nation with a 17-7 dual match record, captured the NCAA Region V Championship and advanced to the NCAAs for the first time since iggs- Raiszadeh also won Cal ' s prestigious Jake Gimbal Prize as the graduating male student-athlete who best shows excellence in attitude and athletic endeavor. ■ There ' s little doubt that a big part of Cal ' s success this season has been the production the Bears have received from the bottom half of their lineup. The Bears trio of Adrian Barnes, Kian Raiszadeh, and David Sutton have combined to post a 47-13 dual match record. The threesome was instrumental in Cal ' s sweep of the L.A. schools and the Bears big win at then No. 24-ranked Arizona State (March 27). I After struggling to a 10-13 record a year ago, Cal has posted a 17- 6 (.739) mark this season, its best record since the 1989 Golden Bears finished the season at 24-8 and reached the NCAA quarterfinals. Source: UCB Athletic Department website Sports 2, WOMEN ' S TENNIS ■Junior Amanda Augustus and sophomore Amy Jensen, the No. 12 team in the nation, are the first two women tennis players from Cal to win an NCAA title in either singles or doubles. They also are the first female Pac-io team to win a doubles crown since Keri Phebus and Susie Stareet of UCLA in 1995. I Amanda Augustus earned her first singles All- America honor and her third doubles America honor for advancing to the quarterfinals in both draws of the NCAA tournament. ■ Amy Jensen received her first doubles All-America honor to complement the All-America singles honor she earned last season during the NCAA tournament. Source UCB Athletic Department website FRONT ROW Stephanie Tihhils, Lisa Swieniiak, Amanda Augustu.s, Esther Knox, Anita Kurimav. Jenny Lee BACK ROW Associate Coach Kathy Toon, Francesca La ' O, Claire Curran, Amy Jen.sen, Kalherine Riven, Emeka Mayes, Volunteer Assistant Coach David KuaratskhcHa, Hcid Coach |an Brogan Sports 229 RUGBY BYJESSICA MEEKER AND JENNIFER APALCHE Fifteen players line up on the sidelines anticipating the start of the game. The corners of their eyes hold tiny lines, from squinting perhaps, but possibly from the smiles they cannot hold back in knowing they are the best in the nation at what they do. They are the California Men ' s Rugby team, preparing to meet their adversaries. Their twenty other teammates are behind them, not rowdy, not giddy, but focused and intent on their goal of the day, to play their best and win. They all rally around one common goal: To once again become the National Champions. No other team on campus has a record as glorious as the rugby team, and no other team has to fight so hard to meet the standard that has been created over the years. Rugby at Cal is more than just a sport, it is a following. The players enter into a special relationship with their teammates, a friendship based on dedication, hard work, and common goals. The source of their game ' s strength is based on this camaraderie. No one player stands out as an individual; there are no stars. With each win the players are happy, but they are not truly content with their level of playing. Their goal is to constantly improve, and they are very critical of each other and their actions in any given game. Thus, winning is a side effect of perseverance and a continuous effort to master the game. In the stands, the crowds are made up of fans and past Cal Rugby players, returning ten and twenry years later with their children, sharing with them the tradition and pride involved in belonging to the Cal Rugby family. Also scattered about are newcomers, struck by curiosity or just desiring to support their friends on the field. For the first time viewer, the sight is nothing short of chaotic. The mark of a good Rugby game is that the ball constantly remains in play. This requires the players to have a high endurance as well as other necessary skills: speed, strength, and mental OT- Top Junior All American Mason Foster rumbles down the field to advance Cal ' s field position. Bottom Cal forms a scrum in order to advance the ball in pursuit of a score. endurance. To keep track of the ball, the players must focus continually for eighty minutes, leaving no time to get distracted by cockiness or even celebration at a job well done. The viewers must focus as well. Keeping track of the ball as it is rolled, kicked, and passed along the field is challenging and exciting to witness, although penalties lead to pauses and an equally exciting event, the forming of the scrum: eight players grab what they can of each other ' s legs, shoulders, arms, and torsos to form a tight net over a ball that is only slightly larger than a football. This group then collides with the opposite team and battles through, pushing, shoving, and grunting in an attempt to gain control of the ball. From the sideline it is impossible to see what is happening at the heart of the scrum, but there is a tendency to hear a general gasp from the audience as they remember to breathe when the ball suddenly emerges out of one end of the scrum and is sent flying through the air with a swift kick or pass. The game is violent and many a player has hobbled off the field, involuntarily perhaps, bruised, bloody and broken, but each is still happy to be participating in the sport they love. The game is described as " elegantly violent, " for behind each rough play is a display of strategy and skill, and of course the aggressive enthusiasm the players feel for the game. The California Men ' s Rugby team has once agiiin shown this year to be an unbeatable force with a record of ii-o-i. 23( rtwimiii W »im f There is also the Berkeley All Blues, a women ' s rugby team that is almost the best in the nation. They play against private club teams across the nation and are continually the national champions. The women ' s program has expanded this year and created a club team, made up of a few experienced players and a large number of novices. This team has progressed substantially and competed against several teams in Northern California. They have done extremely well and should do well in the future to represent Cal on the collegiate level. Women ' s rugby is played just as men ' s rugby is, violence and aggression included, but there is a definite attraction in it since the women who just began are as dedicated to the sport as the old pros. There is much tradition surrounding the sport of Rugby, including the infamous " third half " Considering the torture that the players go through on the field, it is only fitting that they should relax and enjoy themselves off the field. According to tradition, the opposing teams have dinner together after the game. It is a way for them to celebrate their victories and dull their pains. The idea is that everyone gets " sauced " and then begins the long stream of voilgar songs and insults, all said and sung affectionately by those endeared to each other and to their sport. The bonds the team members form are almost familial in their strength, and as this implies, this bond lasts forever. Sports 231 ■ California completed the 1998 season with a 35-27 overall record and a 12-14 mark in the Pac-10, good for fourth place in the league standings. The Bears were invited to play in the NCAA Tournament for the 13th straight year— the longest current streak in the conference. I Five members of the Cal Softball squad earned mention on the All-Pac-io team. Sophomore second baseman Lisa lancin and senior pitcher Whitney Floyd were both voted to the second team, while junior shortstop Katie May, freshman outfielder Paige Bowie and freshman pitcher Nicole DiSalvio all earned honorable mention. ■ Junior shortstop Katie May and sophomore second baseman Lisa lancin fielded more gi-ound balls than any middle-infield tandem in school history this season. May set a Cal record with 166 assists, breaking the record of 161 set by third baseman Christy Calderon in 1988. May had a high of eight assists in a ten-inning game at Stanford and in an eight-inning contest against Florida. lancin had i6i assists to tie the old school mark and did not commit an error in her final nineteen games of the year. Source UCB Athletic Department website M „ •ji ' » BASEBALL I California freshman infielder Xavier Nady was named National Freshman Player of the Year by both Baseball America and Collegiate Baseball. During the college season, he batted .404 with a school record twenty-eight doubles, five triples, fifteen home runs (Cal freshman record), seventy RBI and a school record .776 slugging percentage. Source UCB Athletic Department website Left Senior pitcher Whitney Floyd winds up for the pitch. Top Freshman Pauline Duenas prepares to run after making contact with the ball. Bottom Sophomore Lisa lancin fields a ground ball at second base. Sports 233 MEN ' S GOLF ■ Cal ' s Dan Arroyo fired a three- round total of i-under 215 and finished in a three way tie for third place overall at the ASU Thunderbird SAVANE Invitational. It was Arroyo ' s fourth Top 10 finish of the year for the Cal junior, who has placed no worse than 26th in eight of Cal ' s nine tournaments during the 1997-98 campaign. Source: UCB Athletic Department website 23 ' wobnK FRONT ROW Dong Yi, Craig Wolfman, Steve Farris, Walter Chun, Scott Goldich BACK ROW Head Coach Steve Desimone, Dan Coyle, Han Lee, Jay Berkowit:, Dan Arroyo, Josh Levin, Adam Ainhinder. Sports 2 3 5 HANDBALL ■ BY DONN VlVIANl The UC Handball Club was founded at the turn of the century. It played competitively for many years before the closing of the handball courts in the eighties (due to the construction of the RSF) caused it to wither. Recently the UC Handball Club and Team have made a triumphant return. Three years ago an inexperienced Cal team placed thirteenth of tw enty-two schools at the National Collegiate Handball Tournament in Cincinnatti. That was three years ago. Since then, the team has practiced and trained hard, resulting in a style of handball where the best players on the team are also highly graceful to watch. The club plays local and national tournaments and was described by Handball Magazine as the fastest grovwing collegiate team in the country. This fall Coach Burns macDonald was elected to the Northern California Handball Association Hall of Fame as a result of the growing success of the Cal program. This year Cal also hosted the National Collegiate tournament and placed sixth in the nation, out of a very competitive pool of two hundred of the best collegiate handballers from the US, Canada, and Ireland. Coach MacDonald expects the team to do even better next year. The receni addition of junior Will Rose, ranked in the Right Handba Sports Club members Milly Tsan, Christine Sarkis, Christy Lee, and Anne Weil pose after playing a game of doubles. There are about flfteem mem- bers in the club. FRONT ROW Donn Viviani, Will Rose, Yu-Chun Wang, Jonathan Fong, Team President Jeffrey H. Jeffrey Cheng BACK ROW Head Coach Burns MacDonald, Ben Hodges, Bryant Forsgren, Art Willi Steve Chen, Assistant Coach Jay Grenf ' ell. Open Division, has greatly strengthened the team. Third ranked Jeff Cheng has advanced to A Division play in April after winning the San Jose State B Tournament, while Jeff Ha clinched the number two spot with an exhausting National Collegiate semi-final victory over Cheng. C players Steve Chen, Ben Hodges, and Art Wille are improving rapidly and should graduate to B rank during the next year. The team ' s only loss is senior. Handball Club president, and three year veteran Donn Viviani. It is expected that two incoming freshman recruits from New York handball powerhouse Stuyvesant will more than make up for the loss. 23( I " -»t( ill Rose sets up for a kill sn_ _, __ high risk shot in which the ball is hie very low to the ground. Rose has been playing handball for about a year and is the num- 411 33« ;v?r SENIORS Peter Okech Abe Applied Mathematics Quantum Mechanics Knstina Mane Academia Art History Ruchi Aggarwal Business Administration Maria del Pilar Aguayo Development Studies Tammy V. Aguilar Social Welfare Bridgette Ahn Rhetoric Ritu Aliuja Political Science Mass Communications Leila S. Al-Marayati Human Biodynamics SayfH. Alalusi Electrical Engineering Computer Science Alisa M. Alfaro Psychology John Piero Alioto Computer Science Bonnie Lynn Allen Optometry Jennifer L. Alpeche English Robert W. Alshuler International Relations Lauren Sue Altman Psychology Benjamin S. Amador Sociology Angela B. 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Pulido Sociology Psychology Kimberly Rebecca Purdy Psychology Igor Purlantov Psychology Heidi Lynn Quarless English Anne Katherine Quarton Political Economy of Industrial Societies Tara Lai Quinlan Rhetoric American Studies Joshua Scott Radis Business Administration Nilofer Rahimi Rhetoric Eugene D. Ramirez Psychology Jose Luis Ramirez Social Welfare ll ' HM«IHUHMMMUIHHNIDraaBSaf»HNK Jade Rarang Business Administration Nicholas Anthony Ratlray Anthropology Adina Suzanne Rauchwerger Psychology Brian Christopher Rea Political Science Meredith Leigh Reed Peace and Conflict Studies Ada Marie Reid Psychology William M. Ress American Studies Michael A. Restaino Film Studies Tiara Magno Reyes Conservation and Resource Studies Chong Yooh Rhee Economics Lisa Candice Rhine Ethnic Studies Shannyn Riba Molecular and Cell Biology Ric Julie Alice Richardson English Gil S. Rief Political Science Joo H. Rim Statistics Travis G. Rimando Philosophy Linda Rene RipoU Sociology Roland Alexis Abarca Rivera Geography Edward K. Rivero Business Administration Kimiko Roberts Anthropology Jill D. Robinson Psychology Tyron D. Robinson Social Welfare Timothy Robishaw Physics Astrophysics tgasiwgsgj:! 275 Suresh Jacob Rod Integrative Biology Seth Harry Rodsky Political Science Stephen P. Rohr Political Science Eugenia A. Romanovsky Computer Science Patricia Orosco Rome Mass Communications David H. Rosenstock Psychology Naghmeh Rowhani Molecular and Cell Biology Holly Ruan Psychology Joshua C. Rubel Economics Alexis Davida Rubin English James F. Rumm Political Science Joshua Salem Russell Legal Studies Philosophy Shanta Elana Russell Anthropology Jenica Mae Ryu English Gregory E. Sabin History Mihoko Ichikawa Sachs Japanese Stacey Spencer Saenz Social Welfare Howard Ian Salamanca Civil Engineering Maria Lourdes Salas Molecular and Cell Biology Cynthia Marie Salaysay English Amy S. Fregosi-Salazar Italian Carisa Vicky Salazar Psychology Helen Isela Salcedo • Film , -: Chitra Ni.cia Sambasivan Molecular and Cell IJtology Psychology 276 waaMmnnnmi mtaKaKuuaxsaaMHasp asssssinms Albanetn Uzzetn Sambonino Architecture Eric M. Samson Economics Gail Concepcion Alcantara Samson American Studies Ashlev Elizabeth Sanabria History Rubv M. Sanchez Integrative Biology Sandra P. Sanchez Psychology Travis L. Sanchez-Darrow Political Science Benjamin A. Santos English Chester J. Santos Psychology Georgia Santos History Rosemarianne O. Santos Civil Engineering Stephanie Sato Rhetoric Yuki Sato Art Isabel Vasquez Saucedo German Monica Schell Political Economy of Industrial Societies Auburn C. Schmidt English David Warren Schmidt Molecular and Ceil Biology Genetics Hans Francis Schoellhammer Molecular and Cell Biology Rachel Anne Schuett Environmental Economics and Policy Jana Rosa Schustack William Dawes Scott Linguistics Freddy C. Seen Architecture Yunhee Seong Molecular and Cell Biology Carminia F. Serrano Art 277 Allen H. Seto F Rhetoric Economics SharonJ. Sha Cognitive Science Malini C. Shah Integrative Biology Romit J. Shah Integrative Biology Casey Thi Shanks Mass Communications Ling Shao Molecular and Cell Biology Neurobiology Saurabh Sharma Computer Science Psychology Marissa Nicole Shaw American Studies Stephen C. Shaw Molecular and Cell Biology Mary Ming Shen Business Administration Kevin Davila Shepard Latin American Studies Livia L. Shi Architecture Charles Shieh Biochemistry Dong Youn Shin Molecular and Cell Biology Cell Development Biology June A. Shin English Wendi L. Siebold Psychology Jessica Siegel Dietetics KimbcrlyJ. Sierra Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Steve Silverman Political Science Patrice Malik Simmons History Industrial Engn Maggi Simon ing and Operations Research Kathleen Frances Sims Integrative Biology William R. Slone Political Science Viclori i May Slowik ResourL( Management 278 ll BMMmiWWriraMWOTBHmWWMi««HflW«BBB8BtmwaWg Chen R. Smiley Molecular and Cell Biology Carolyn V. M. Smith ] History Susi Soedarsono ] Computer Science Inha Son Integrative Biology Mia G. Son Political Science and French Jennifer J. Song Architecture Daniel J. Sorensen Philosophy Russell Chris Sosa Legal Studies Chicano Studies J. Donald Orozco Soto Psychology Jason Thomas Souza History John Anthony Sparkman Rhetoric Joey W. Springer Chemistry R. Leyna d ' Ancona Squibb Comparative Literature Sarah C. Stephens Art History Theodore Craig Sterling Conservation and Resource Studies Jamie Rose Stern Human Biodynamics Michael Ty Stoker Asian Studies Shawn Deane Stone English Catherine Anne Struett Integrative Biology Michelle Colleen Struthers Psychology Eric Scott Stuffman Molecular and Cell Biology Yi-Jen Su Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Stephanie L. Sublett Astrophysics Sreelatha Subramanian Electrical Engineering and Computer Science 279 Nina Mane Suetake Integrative Biologi Mane Suga Molecular and Cell Biology Cell Development Biolog Anne Sum Architecture Kittv Y.B. Sura Molecular and Cell Biology Anne Xiao Dong Sun Sociology Gloria Sun Computer Science Kenzo Ka-Fai Sung Integrative Biology Andrea Hallie Susson American Studies Taylor L. Swanson Economics Mass Communication Erica K. Sward Molecular and Cell Biology, Neurobiology Alice Y. Ta Environmental Science Antoinette J. Tabora Anthropology Katsuyuki Tahara Economics Grace Dewi Tahir Economics Victoria Tahir Business Administration All Tahmasbi Economics June Tsu Ain Tai Mechanical Engineering Chizuru Takaki Asian Studies Linda M. Tam Civil Engineering Tina Y. Tam Architecture Alexis S. Tamonv Business Administration Yinemeei Tan Moll, liar and Cell Biology Izumi Tanaka Conservation and Resource Si idies Japanese Keikc Tanaka Economics and Japanese 280 I nnn Ray H. Tanaka Electrical Engineering and Computer Science William Tandiono Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Wilson Tandiono Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Lisa W.Y. Tang Molecular and Cell Biology Psychology Michael K. Tang Economics Dennis T. Tao Economics Candida F.R. Tapia American Studies Kenneth Kenichi Tateno Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Christina Elizabeth Tatikian Business Administration LaShonda Rashelle Taylor Interdisciplinary Studies Casey Jean Teele Political Economy of Industrial Societies Youyenn Tec Sociology Mass Communication Sharon A. Terman Anthropology Steven Ralston Terry History Patricia E. Tey Psychology Anthropology Ha Thai Psychology Denise Nicole Thompson Architecture Shelly C. Thure Psychology Jason L. Ting Economics Dorothea M. Tiong Molecular and Cell Biology Immunology Timotius T|ah)adi Computer Science Jackie G. To Economics Amy Kathleen Todd Practice of Art Rick R. Tolentino Political Science Art 281 Kendra Michelle Tomcik Psychology Yukiko Tomonan Sociology Frances Tong Business Administration Stephanie Renee Tool English Meline Toumani English Chi Tran Architecture Chinh N. Tran Immunology Hoan Dai Tran Mechanical Engineering Minh Q. Tran Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Niem G. Trail English and An Thao Thach Tran Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Thu Anh-Vu Tran Mathematics Ana Helena Traylor Social Welfare Susan J. Trepczynski Political Science Elizabeth Fei-Wen Tsai Molecular and Cell Biology Alice F.C. Tse Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Edith M. T-,1 Psychologv Vivien W. Tso Architecture Lisa P. Tsui Economics Hiroko Tsurula Molecular and Cell Biology Japanese Lisa Wai Sum Tsz Civil Engineering Rachel Jean Turner Conservation and Resource Studies Sergio S. Turner Applied Mathematics Lea A. Turpin Geography 282 ■niHi Azuka Nkechi Uche Computer Science Adnenne Elizabeth Ulrich Human Biodynamtcs Brandy E. Nicole Underwood English Sayali Vinayak Upasani Bioengineering Faianofo Lisaclaire Uperesa J Sociology Echnic Studies Christina Uriarte English Ellen L. Uy English Philosophy ' Yvonne Valenzuela Psychology Eric Columna Valle English Rajana Van Molecular and Cell Biology Cell Development Biology Jimena Sylvia Vasquez Political Science Mary Ann Vasquez Integrative Biology Tiffany Leigh Vasquez Molecular and Cell Biology Sneha Veeragoudar Computer Science Donn Andrew Viviani History Cecilv Maria Vizas Engiisfi Cam T. Vo Economics Tram T. Vo Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Mimi Hai Wai Vong Economics Political Economy of Industrial Societies Cathy Minh Vu Interdisciplinary Studies Field Lan Tuyet Vu Molecular and Cell Biology Maria Vadehne Vu Economics Political Science Chad Andrew Wagner Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Hibba Wahbeh Environmental Science MVuaiwu iHWL 283 Cameron LaBerge Walker Biology Resource Sciences Tiffany C. Walton Rhetoric Erick T. Wan Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Jason Thomas Wan Molecular and Cell Biology Michael C. Wan Architecture Alfred Wang Molecular and Cell Biology Environmental Science Amy Jennifer Wang Economics Branda Ting-Chu Wang Economics Chialo Carol Wang Business Administration Ching-Der Wang Mechanical Engineering Feifei Wang Economics Frank Wang Mechanical Engineering John Hsien Wang Economics Joyce Gloria Wang Psychology Lucia L. Wang t Architecture City and Regional Planning Wendy Y.Wang { Business Administration ' - William Wang Business Administration Sarah Willan Weekes Environmental Science Li-Zon Vivian Wei Molecular and Cell Biology Vicky Wei-Chi Wei Political Science Xuan Wei Computer Science Garret Daniel Weinrieb English John R. Welhourn Rhetoric Bruce T. Wen Economics 2 8 H Katherine K. Wen Psychology David J. Wherrvit English Byron E. White Psychology Paul Harrison Whitman Business Administration TimotKy James Wilcox Business Administration Rebecca Lynne Willett Ethnic Studies Aspen Nicole Williams Social Welfare Renee Lisa Williams Sociology African American Studies Vickie L. Williams Psychology Joshua Christopher Wilson Interdisciplinary Studies Field English Anthony Jay Winston Music Matthew D. Winton Political Science Christina Rae Wofford Integrative Biology Rebecca Ann Woiwode Sociology An Wolochwianski Peace and Conflict Studies Agnes C. Wong Business Administration Benny H. Wong Molecular and Cell Biology Constance Y. Wong Molecular and Cell Biology Cell Development Biology Edmund H. Wong Sociology Economics Glenn Daniel Wong Psychology Gregory Wong Mass Communications HinPang Wong Civil Engineering Ka-Lai Carrie Wong Economics Marjone G. Wong Economics i i .y i iM l i i H)l l H.. i 285 Philip Y. Wong Molecular and Cell Biology Cell Development Biology Rhys Y. Wong Computer Science Stephanie Ann Wong Civil Engineering Sylvaine Wong Political Science Mass Communication Wayne Mingwai Wong Molecular ancfCell Biology Winnie Wong Business Administration Ju-Hyong Woo Interdisciplinary Studies Field Brian Mark Wu Mechanical Engineering Chiao-Shan Wu Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Shaowen Wu Economics Psychology Sophia P. Wu Chemistry Wayne Wei Xia Economics Nancy Q. Xu Civil Engineering Kiyoko Yamaguchi Architectun: Jason M. Yamamoto Political Science Akemi Yanagiya Mass Communication Chia Jung Yang Economics Corinna C. Yang Economics Debbie C. Yang Architecture Jackie Chiayi Yang Civil Engineering Linda H. Yanp Integrative Bioloin Ying Yarif, Biochemisir Moniciuc Yao Molecular and Cell Biology Junko Yarimizo Linguistics Cognitive Science 286 Maitreya N. Yasuda American Studies Shirley Karen Yau Economics Jocelyn J. Yee Political Science Ethnic Studies Deanna F. Yen Molecular and Cell Biology Lucy Yen Molecular and Cell Biology Annemane Yered Molecular and Cell Biology Biochemistry Arnica Yeung History of Art Elizabeth H. Yi French Peter Chi-Shing Yim Electrical Engineermg and Computer Science Esther Ching-Ying Yong Molecular ana Cell Biology Neurobiol Diogy Hyun Chang Yoo Molecular and Cell Biology Clifford A. Young Human Biodynamics Esa Y. Yu Political Economy of Industrial Societies Rhetoric Jimmy K. Yu Economics Maureen Yu Economics Teresa Yu Computer Science Judy Yuan Molecular and Cell Biology Cell Development Biology Gary H.P. Yue Computer Science Elaine Yuk Yuen Psychology Social Welfare Ho Sung Yun Economics James H. Yun Spanish Erica Alejandra Zamora International Business Jamie Zembruski Anthropology Xiaozhou Robin Zhang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science S Si 287 288 Tiffanv Page Economics Cal spirit is but one memory many students take with them after graduation. 289 .■at.»i-.-!tiJibainfj , P ■ -f i If , (fM " ' One Step Closer C EORC.E STILABOWER ' earing graduation gowns trimmed with traditional African kenpe cloth (an addi- tion to the attire start- ing at the 1997 spring ceremonies), graduating seniors walk to receive their diplomas at the 21st annual African American Commence- ment. Approximately 200 students from vari- ous majors participated in the African Ameri- can Studies depart- ment-sponsored cer- emony which featured a performance by the UC gospel choir and words from key note speaker economist Juhanne Malveaux. ■ 291 Mr. Good Will V F. r. R I . F_ - T I L A B O M " L P 0, nly rwo days after picking up a support- ing actor Oscar for his role in Good Will Hunt- ing at the Shrine Audi- torium in Los Ange- les, Robin Williams returned to work on location in LeConte Hall on March 25 and 26. During breaks, Williams enjoyed talk- ing with small groups of students during spring break, gra- ciously obliging re- quests for his signature and appearing buoyant and easygoing under sunny sides in a rare break from El Niiio rains. During one break, Williams found himself in the heavy metals department. Williams ' publicist, Michael Umble, said a student asked if Will- iams ' anted to see the heaviest metal in the world, and Williams was off. " He ' s in his environment here. He loves this, " said Umble. " He ' s been to the li- brary a couple of times — it ' s such a seed of knowledge for him. He likes to explore. " ■ 293 wammsaamHimKSBiHiamwasMiasmBSSsam Raising Spirits RHtIT PAS T he cheerleading squad performs to the beat of the band at a noontime rally in front of Sproul Hall during Big Game week. " Pom-Pom " girls made their first appear- ance on campus at the 19S4 Big Game Bonfire Rally at the Greek The- atre. The squad in- cluded male cheerlead- ers from 1983 to 1990 hut has since consisted of all women. ■ 295 w ■l g J V pSi. AV U.N. Shuffle u nited Nations Secre- tary-General Kofi An nan walks to his limousine with wife Nane Lager- gren and security de- tail after speaking to a packed audience in Zellerbach Hall on April 21. Stressing the importance of an in- ternational community, Annan emphasized the need for the restora- tion of global faith in the U.N. while some 150 students from na- tional groups including Students for a Free Ti- bet, Berkeley Students for a Sovereign Tai- wan, and Peace workers protested outside for U.N. recognition of various countries. His Berkeley visit was one of many stops on a na- tional lecture tour seek- ing to bring the U.N. closer to the everyday consciousness of Americans. After the Ghana native spoke, a panel of eight graduate and undergraduate stu- dents asked questions. At the ceremony, Annan was presented the Berkeley Medal, one of the highest cam- pus honors, by Rich- ard Buxbaum, dean of international and area studies. ■ 297 Mic Masters M. lie men Matt Del Bonta and Chris Lilla, along with former mic men Herb Moore and Don Denton, clap with cheerleaders to Cal tunes at San Francisco ' s Ghirardelli Square dur- ing Big Game week. The traditional square rally was brought back this year for ihe looth Big Game. ■ 298 : S - ' -1 ' «♦. ' MliiMMMMaiMM I m h ,v r i m Life ' s a Drag M- T T . L O I K U W b K iJ lembers o f the Qyeer Alliance lip- synch and dance at their first annual noontime drag show held on the steps of Sproul Plaza. The alliance serves as an umbrelid organiza- tion that ciordinates and promotes events, such as the sem. sierly queer dance, foi the general queer comn.u- nity. ■ Al M 300 Sfc. " - ' " « jf ' Vj d E N C O R m Jk 1 irl S !? ■■ »» ' .■ ! % ►- 9r i «. If High Tide A Ifootball fan " crowd surfs " during the Big Game at Stanford Stadium. Approximately 488,692 tickets were sold this year with an average home game attendance of 43,000. The Big Game had the largest single game attendance with 85,000 tickets sold. ■ ■ ' ■-s. - . m r SPROUL HALL ADMINISTRATION uMBBii ri iwiiiiiinaMt Campus Pillar RHLTT PA SCI sing a zoom lens at maximum extention, the photographer captures the late afternoon, warm autumn light as it falls on Sproul Hall, Built in 1940, the building, named after Robert Gordon Sproul, President of the University of California from 1930 to 1958, houses administrative offices as well as the campus police department. ■ I ' ■ ' ' S3 ooking out ' estward from in front of the Bancroft Library, the photographer captures high stratus clouds looming over campus. ■ ™ This iGaiti Blood Don ' t let tbar looks fool you. Thejjct is, these people are some of the fiercest fighters around. Wanted in all _j, 50 states and around the globe, they are determined not to give up. HT at drives them to do the things g they do? Diabetes. 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NEC has career opportunities in the following areas: Software Engineering Multimedia Web Page Development Operating Systems Development Supercomputer Applications We have sites in the following locations: San Jose, CA Seattle, WA Princeton, NJ Houston, TX We offer our employees competitive salaries, outstanding benefit programs, educational reimbursement and an excellent opportunity for personal development. Please send your resume to: NEC Systems Laboratory, Inc. 1 1 Rio Robles Drive San]ose, CA 95134 Attn: Human Resources Fax: [408] 433-1498 E-mail: recruit@syl.si.nec.com The building blocks of technology. 7 What makes a high technology leader ' Fo r us, the answer ' s simple: our people. Thanks to their talent and dedication, we ' ve become a leader in the design, development and manufacture of advanced wireless signal collection and processing solutions. And there ' s always room for more people of the same caliber — people like you. 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RIVER CITY Communications Corporatior 42 1 9 SOUTH MARKET COURT SUITE E SACRAMENTO, CA 95834 Phone: (916) 576-8310 Fa« ' (9161 576-8332 313 ZOvbac One Stop Shopping at The Bear dent store Golden Bearwear Textbooks School Supplies Cal Convenience General Books Electronics Photo Cell Sweet Greetings Bear Bytes Cap Gown Lecture Notes 642-4260 642-0770 642-7292 642-7006 642-7294 642-1429 642-1160 642-3941 642-1968 642-7028 642-0770 ■ MUC.Jr Siuekni Unkn A Th« •• StutWnt aior«s THE BEAR STUDENT STORE Bancroft ©Telegraph Berkeley, CA 94720 5 1 0-642-9000 www. UCBERKELEY. BKSTR.COM STUDENT STORE 3V) Congratulations seniors on clearing the hurdle. from ill ' ' Gold jf NINETEEN Jf gs 315 Index Aaman, Shelly 127 Abe, Peter 240 Aheyta, Stephanie 123 Aboudara, Cat 162 Abrams, Corey 183 Abrams, Eric 183 Abrams. JefT 183 Abulafia, Barb 160 Acacia 169 Academia. Kristina 240 Acevedo, Selia 163 Active hitellect 119 Adams, Nick 173, 174 Afolayan-Jyeloye, Olubukola 119 Aggarwal, Ruchi 240 Agga.swal, Rachi 127 Aghajanian, Paola 122, 131 Aguayo. Maria 240 Aguilar, Tammy 240 Aguiler, Sharlene 158 Aguliar, Sandra 169 Ahlquist, John 181 Ahn, Bridgette 240 Ahuja. Ritu 240 Ainbinder, Adam 235 Ainoff, Alex 16s Air Force ROTC 118 Aivapolsky, Andrea 163 Akin, Jenny 160 Al-Marayati, Leila 240 Alalusi, Sjyf 240 Albert, Greg 180 Albertsen, Justin 183 Albright, Brent 208 Alden, Elizabeth 221 Aldworth, Katie 213 Alfaro, Alisa 240 Aliado, Perry 139 Alioto, John 240 Allard, Francis 180 Allego, Emerick 181 Allen, Bonnie 240 Allen, Jason 57 Allen, Jen 160 Almanza, Eric 132 Almazol, Elena 139, 140 Alojipan, Daylene 139 Alon=o, Jeremy 139, 140 Alpeche, Jennifer 240 Alpha Chi Omega 160 Alpha Delta Pi 160 Alpha Epsilon Pi 170 Alpha Gamma Delta 161 Alpha Gamma Omega 170 Alpha Kappa Delta Phi idi Alpha Omicron Pi 162 Alpha Phi 162 Alpha Phi Omega 116, U7. 118 Alpha Sigma Phi 171 Alpha Tau Omega 171 Alshuler, Robert 240 Alson, Robbie 174 Altman, Chandler 165 Altman, Lauren 240 Altunian, Ja,son 172 AK ' ere:, Adrian 170 Alverez, Josh 170 Amador, Benjamin 240 Amante, Angela 240 AiTierican Nuclear Society 119 American, Filipino Alliance 139 Amiri, Dario 174 Ancheta, Jane 139 Ancheta, Kersten 161 Andel, Ryan Ban 178 Andersen, Kirsten 160 Anderson, Aaron 240 Anderson, Deishawn 164 Anderson, Eric 183 Anderson, Kevin 240 Anderson, Kristin 163 Anderson, Lisa 160 Ander.son, Rachel 125, 162 Anders.son, Christina 125 Andrews, Joy i6o Andrews, Vaughn 240 Ang, Chris 139 Angulo, Antoinette 240 Angulo, Tricia 163, 240 Ankenbrandt, Bran- don 240 Anthony, Ivan 240 Anthony, Sarah 167 Antonelli, Ryan 9=3, 96, 98 Aparicio, Patrick 241 Aragon, Justin 177 Arain, Sumaira 241 Aranda, Andrea 241 Arase, Ahren 176 Arasu, Prahalad 1713 Arber, Yoad 241 Archiheque, Ivonne 241 Arellano, Alvin 241 Arevian, Armen 122 Arguello. Oliver 179 Armenian Student Association 122 ; Armstrong, Andy 13 Armstrong, Rachel 163 Army ROTC 123 Arnett, Amy 241 Arnsdorf, Doug 181 Arrendondo, Alan 179 Arriola, Monica 167 Arroyo, Dan 235 Arteaga, Xochitl 241 Arutyunov, Ro- man 122, 174 Ascani, Flavia 162 Ascencio, Sergio 241 Asch, Marcie 167 Ashorobi, DeAnna 241 Ashrali, Benno 183 Ashton, Alex 184 Ashuler, Rob 179 Asian Business Association 123 Asmerom, Bolota 195 Aso, Michitakc 241 Astbury, Trevor 177 Astrorgano-Ballesteros, Angel 241 Atalla, Rich 169 Aiicnza, Sheri 138 Atkinson, Richard C. 49, SI Atulobi, Ugboaku 241 Au, Br.mdon 176 Au, Pauline 168 Au, Quannnn 117 Augustus, Amand.i 228, 229 Aull, Ryan 181 Auk, Erika 164 Austin, Tiffany 241 Austria Jr., Martin 241 Avalar, Tina 160 Avalos, Yolanda 169 Avalos-Porter, Diana 241 Avila, Debbie 117 Avina, Arturo 142 Avishay, Jason 175 Axtell, Matthew 241 Ayanna, Nia 241 Azbill, Lisa 167 Azmitia, Maria 136 Babakhani, Arneh 122 Babcock, Kaci 164 Bacigalupo, Christy 163 Badiey, Hannah 241 Badjova, Milena 241 Baeck, Seungjoon 134 Back, Diane 241 Bagley, Allison 241 Bagood, Michelle 135, 167 Bailey, Isora 241 Bails, Emily 221 Bakcht, Sharon 163 Baker, Ana 162 Baker, Brian 173 Balali, Shahnam 241 Balarie, Emanuel 170 Balavac, Amy 201, 20b Balazs, Andrew 242 Balch, Erin 165 Baldwin, Cullum 169 Balfour, Akiva 170 Balotro, Irene 123 Balsamo, Nicole 166 Baluyot, Aaron 242 Ban, Sherene 162, 242 Banato, Desi 184 Bandar, Walid 242 Bandoni, Ginger 163 Banfield, Bret 169 Banki, Ponya 131 Banki, Reza 131 Bannera, Kristoffer 139 Bao, Candice 163 Barbaric, Vince 138 Barbieri, Annaliz 242 Barbosa, Laura 162 Barker, Kylene 167 Barkho, Sinan 242 Barnes, Adrian 226 Barnett, Eran 135 Barocio, Josie 166 Baron, Feather 160 Barot, Hitesh 242 Barrett, Colby 135 Barrios, Joanne 242 Barrom, Danielle 242 Bartlett. Will 179 Basco, Ivy 139, 140 Ba.seball 233 Basketball Men ' s 222-223 Women ' s 224-225, Basora, Dafne 242 Batansy, Alexandra 163 Bathgate, Kelly 162 Batta. George 242 Bauer, Laura 165 Bauman, Chris iiq Bausm.in. licx ' iir i; ' ! Bautista, Abraham 242 Bayards, Gaby 169 Baydom, S.il.in 182 Beahrs, Jenny 163 Beall, Lauren 242 Beams, Tony 171 Beans, Erik 173 Beard, David 138 Beaulac, Sarah 163 Becerra, Rogelia 242 Beck, Matt 8b Beck, Suzanne 163 Becker, Eric 173 Beckett, Bradford 181 Beckham, Jeff 177 Beckman, Jerry 177 Beever, Arthur 124 Befancourtjr, Oscar 176 Beggs, Katie 127, 167 Beim, Tucker 184 Beizaie, Ramin 242 Belanger, Meliss 163 Belz, Christopher 242 Bender, Leigh Ann 37 Benegas, Sylvia 160 Bennett, Mike 184 Berdahl, Robert M 39, 41, 49. 51 Bereal, Candice 57 Bereal, Melissa 57 Berenavista, Tracy 139 Berger, Stephen 131 Bergstrom, Ann 88, 162 Berkeley Bahai ' Club 122 Berkowitz, Jay 235 Berlin, Elizabeth 221 Bermudez, Jose 242 Bernabe, Gayle 13S, 139 Bernabe, Joie 133 Bernabe, Kristine 242 Bernstein, Dina 164 Bernstein, Lauren 164 Berran, Tyler 174 Bertelsen, Kristianna 242 Besosa, Ingrid 242 Beta Theta Pi 172 Bhave, Prakash 242 Bialosky, Jenniier 221 Bie, Jenniier 141 Biejo, Rebecka 139 Bier, Adam 174 Bierman, Evan 170 I Binder, Arthur 242 Binkley, Margaret 163 Birckelbaw, Josh 216, 217 Birken, Ben 131 Bistrow, Julie ib3 Bito, Joel 117 Bladgett, Julie 164 Blair, Mike 193 Blakely, Nathan 171 Bleker, Julie ib3 Bleuel, Darren 119 Bliss, Emil 118, 242 Blomquist, Rob 179 Bloom, Michelle 242 Blumenield, AliJabbariOri 1-4 Bock, Douglas 123 Bock, Mike i8o Bock-Willems, Kerri 193 Bodipo-Memba, Jose- Ignacio 243 Bogley, Allison 160 Bolivar, Saul 179 Bolotin, Diana 243 Bonilla, Hstevan 180 Bonncll, Ryan 180 Borack, Alexandra 163 Borbridge, Tessa 37 Borgonovi, Veronica 141 Borowski, Erek 243 Borut, Jill 163 Bosch, Ray n2 Bose, Sibansi 116 Boulet, Richie 193 Bowers, Nancy 243 Bowie, Paige 224 Bowman, Gretchen 167 Boyce, Thomas 243 Boyd, Kevin 201, 206 Boyle, John 172 Boyle, Kelly 243 Braden, Jeanah 37 Braden, Nicole 164 Bradley, Heather 162, 243 Bradley, James 57 Braiker, Justin 174 Branczyk, Stephan 183 Brandt, Melissa 127 Branum, Guy 243 Brara, Tanya 243 Braubaker, Natalia 243 Braun, Ben 223 Bravo, Michael 243 Bravo, Oscar 139 Brelsford, Jenni ibo, 213 Brichko, Gleb 181 Brien, Heather 165, 243 Broadus, Yvette 243 Brogan, Jan 228 Brooks, Doug 198 Brooks, Jody 163 Brown, Calvin 37 Brown, Damon 37 Brown, Erik 184 Brown, Kim 200, 201, 206 Brown, Kirsty 148, 162 Brown, Roslynn 243 Brown, Scott 173, 174 Brown, Steve 173 Brown, Tony 183 Brown, Traci 243 Brown, Tyler 184 Brubaker, Chad 179 Brueggeman, Eli 1S3 Brukman, Devra 164 Bryan, Babak 138 Bryant, Tyler 93, 96, 98 Bryson, Nicole 243 Bubar, Sabrina 163 Buchanan, Keely ibb Buckey, Mandy 194 Buckley, Kathrine ib Buckner, Matthew 243 Buell, Linda 243 Bueno, Rena 243 Buhain, Berercly 133 Bullock, Brandon 122 Bunger, David 181 Burdick, Mike 173 Burkart, Eileen 243 Burkart, Frazer 243 Burke, Aaron 173 Burke, Ryan 243 Bussell, John 121 Bustamente, Cruz 125 Buster, Kate 164 Buster, Kathryn 127 Bustler, Jen 136 Butler. Aaron 243 Butler. Ja.son 243 Butler. Roy 123 Byers, K-oi - i s ' 5 ' 35 163 160 Cabebe, EKvyn 139 Cabral, Alcx.mdr.i 244 Cabral, Eddie 179 Cabral, Eduardo 244 Cabrera, Alyson 244 Cabrera, Sandy 139 Caesar, Mike 172 Caffey, Sean 244 Caforio, Carolyn 163 Cai, Elizabeth 123 Cal at Sacramento Cal Community Music 124 Cal Connoisseur Club 124 Cal Hiking and Outdoor Society 125 Calad, Stacie 164 Calangi, Karyl 161 California Student Foundation 127 Calloway, Tucker 173 Cam, Daron 123 Camaewo, Michael Cameron, Anne Silver 163 Cameron, Caroline Cameron, Michelle Camia, George 136 Campa, Maria 143 Campbell, Patrick 88 Campo, Carlos Del 179 Campos, Boris 177 Canada, Brent 180 Canley, Bryan 178 Cano, Andrea 244 Cano, Chrissy 162 Canright, Katie 167 Cantebury at Cal 126 Cao, Andrew 244 Cao, Shiyan 138 Capeloto, Alexa 141 Cappel, Norm ro Capristojr, Franciso Carbone, Kelly 123 Carlisle, Geno 190 Carlsen, Lisa 169 Carlton, Lucas 175 Carmi, Ilil 12s Carne.sale, Albert 49 Carnevale, Jason 182, 24. Carr, Elena 163 Carr, Erica 244 Carrasco, Lupe 244 Carreno, Jose 181 Carreto, Matt 177 Carrigan, Aileen 13s Carroll, Courtney 201, 206 Carty, Erika 244 Casagrande, Gina 244 Casamina, Janice 139 Casamiquela, Ryan 169 Casares, Michael 244 Casares, Micheal 127 Casasola, Cynthia 139 Ca.sasola, Liz 139 Ca.sella, Michael 244 Cash, Lakesha 104 Casillas, Julian. 1 132 Casper, Gerhard 49 Casquejo. Vincent iiS, 244 Castcllanos, Barbara ys Casiilho, Cel.so 244 Castillo, Karen 244 Castro, Frank 1-8 Castro, Rocio 141 ' Castro, T.ivo 181 Catubig, ToveAnn 125 Cecil, Meredith 244 Ceia, Elena 169 24- 316 ■mm valo, Nick 17- Chen, Archie 183 vantes. Ana 244 Chen. Cindy 246 vantes. Marina 244 Chen, Cynthia 161 vantes, Sasha 162 Chen, Emily 246 vett. Brandon i Chen, Grace 246 ibrier. Nadine 244 Chen, Ivan 180 jddha. Konial 141. 161 Chen. James 173 u, Krisna 244 Chen. Jean 24S litesipaseut. Chen. Jennifer 24b Somsack 141 Chen. Jien nb ilupa. Alexandra 244 Chen, Keith 1-7 imness. Crystal 244 Chen. Lesley 117 mplin, Robin 167 Chen, Michael 246 mplin, Susan 140 Chen, Mike 134 n, Amy 24s Chen, Nina 161 n, Andy 24s Chen, Sarah ibo n. Betty 24s Chen, Shana 127, 142, 246 n, Corinne 245 Chen, Shirley 246 n. Eric 24s Chen, Sibyl 165 n. Gideon 24s Chen, Steve 236 n, Helen 161 Chen, Tami 246 n, Henry 178 Chen, Terry 123 n. Ivy 245 Chen, Tina 123 n, Julia 24s Che n, Witrren 181 n, Kyle 24s Chen, William 246 n. Meilin ug Chen, Yarnie 246 n, Melinda 123 Chendo, Judith 163 n. Min-Kun 245 Cheng, Allen 176 n, Samson 245 Cheng, Billie 117 n, Selina 245 Cheng, Fung-Yee 246 n, Stephanie 165, 24 " Cheng, Jack 176 n, Terence 24=; Cheng, James 246 ndra. Rishi 180 Cheng, Jeffrey 236 ng, Albert 178 Cheng, Leo 179 ng, Chih 24s Cheng, Ming ' Hai 128 ng, Christina 116 Cheng, Shirley 117 ng. Gene 24s Cheng, Sing-Ray 176 ng, Harry 24=; Cheng. Tan Feng 246 ng, Hsin-Hsin 245 Cheng. Tiffany 24b ng, James 124 Cheuk, William 246 ng, Jeff 179 Cheung, Clare 116 ng. Judy 24s Cheung, Dennis 247 ng, Kathleen 24= Cheung, Dorothy u6, 247 ng, Mary 24s Cheung, Ivy 165 ng, Mike 117 Cheung, Jia-Haw 247 ng, Mitzi 16s Cheung, Kei-Lun 247 ng, Momo 130 Cheung, Marcus 247 ng, Mona 139 Cheung, Marisa 168 ng, Paula 221 Chew, Jason 247 ng, Peter 24=; Chew, Kevin 143 ng, Serena 117 Chew, Tammy 247 ng, Shelly 24= Chew, Terri 247 ng, Sophia 162 Cheysin. Mike 127 nsky, Alex 217 Chi, Derrick 180 0, Chia-Yi 245 Chi, Dewey 117 0, Gabriel 246 Chi, Jeff 247 0, Tracy 168 Chi Omega 163 pin, Michael 1-4 Chi Phi 172 pman, Ayana 246 Chian, Yvonne 116 pman. Brad 181 Chiang, Benjamin 247 pman, Daniel 246 Chiang, Christine 247 pman, Isaac 179 Chiang, Julianne 247 rmaraman, Linda 119 Chiang, Marylyn 212. 213 roenying, Tim 183 Chiang, Patrick 247 rrier. Alex 183 Chiang, Ryan 179 tnam. Missy 167 Chiang, Warren 125 u, Elaine 117 Chien, Beth 247 u, Winne 16s Chien, Peter 247 verela, Nick 171 Chien, Steven 247 vez, Fernando 246 Chin, Bernice 163 vez. Hector 17b Chin, Bryan 142 vez, Oscar iSi Chin, Linda 116, 247 ang, Michael 246 Chin, Miranda 247 in, Charles 180 Chiong, Barnahy 130 n. Alice 246 Chiou, Phillip 118 n, Allen 127 Chitaphan, n. Amy 168 Chaniga 141, ibi, 247 n, An-Chian 246 Chitnis, Tanya ib ' n, Andrew 169, 246 Chiu, Cindy 117 n. Andy 172, 176 Chiu, Evonne 123 Chizever, Peter 171 Cho, Hyun 247 Cho. Munhee 176 Cho, Myung-Sun 134 Cho, Sang-Hyun 133 Cho, Seong-Joon 247 Cho, Seung-Hoon 134 Choe. Anna 247 Choe. Jason ub Choe. SamanthaJ 134 Choi, Allen 141 Choi, Jang 133 Choi, Jinah 168 Choi, Yong 247 Choo, Chong 247 Chou, Calvin i , 248 Chou. Joann 248 Choudhuri. Anand 248 Choudhury. Farzana 248 Choung. Paul 117 Chow, Cathy ib3 Chow, Evelyn 248 Chow, Jeanne 248 Chow, Michelle 248 Chow, Susan 168 Chow, William 248 Chow, Winnie 116 Chrisman, Joe 22b Christ, Carol 53 Chriiitensen, Elizabeth 248 Church, Matthew 120, 125 Cicente, Bernadette 153 Cicoletti, Kathryn ib7 Cilmartin, Heather 167 Cioaca. Dan ibg Cioaca. Doru 169 Cisler. Geoffrey 248 Clammer, Brian 182 Clammer. Zach 179 Clannin. Brendon 135 Clar, Jeremy 182 Claremont, Scott 181 Clarin, Sandra 169 Clark, Alex 177 Clark. Andrea 248 Clark. Greg 174 Clarke, Marlene ibi Clarke, Melani 248 Clarke, Tangier = 7 Clarle, Tyson 136 Class Council of 1998 127 Clayton, Randy 177 Clayton. Thomas i6g Claytor. Christian 211 Clerkley. Cornelius 57 Clevenger. Ryan 178 Clifford, Dan 170 Clifton, Joh 17 3 Clubs Organizations 114-14S Cook, Ashley ib3 Cook, Karen 249 Cook, Laurie 172 Cooke, Brian 195 Cooper, Edward 125 Cooper, Nick 180 Cooper, Orly ib4 Cope. Haley 213 Copenhauer. Josh ibg Corbridge, Brandon 172 Corcoran, Chris 80 Corley, Kenya 224 Cornell, Chris 174, 22b Coronado, Elsa 169 Corpuz, Glenn 139 Corral-Ribordy. Maria 249 Corson, Joel 249 Cortez, Julio 125 Cortez, Martin 170 Cota, Arlene 24g Cotton, Miles 171 Cottrell, Chris 174 Cottrell, Christopher 249 Covarrubias, Sylvia ibo Covell, Farrell 249 Cox, Sylvia 249 Coyle, Dan 235 Craven, Kelly 166 Creasey, Corey 195 Cretan, Cindv 164 Christensen, Mike 181 Christensen, Tenielle 213 Christiansen, Chris- tian ibg. 248 Christopher, Matt 173 Chu, Anna 168 Chu. Cindy 168 Chu, Connie ib2 Chu, Esther 248 Chu, Julie 248 Chu, Nawn 248 Chu, Serena ibi Chu, Steve gb, 17b Chu, Tiffany 118 Chuang, Alice 119, 161 Chuang, Kelly 117 Chun, Haejung 134 Chun, Sooyoung 248 Chun, Steve 248 Chun, Wai-Yip 248 Chun, Walter 2313 Chunawala, Lubna 137 Chung, Alisa ib2 Chung, Chris 22b Chung, Connie 132, 162, 248 Chung, Frances 117 Chung, Jay 176 Chung, Kathleen 118 Chung, Peter 117 Chung, Sheila 141 Chung, Tae Woo 134, 248 Cobb, Evan 179 Cobleigh, Molly 248 Coffee, Chris igi Coffino, Brianna ib3 Cogbill, Dennis 248 Cohen, Marcelle 248 Cohen, Megan ib7 Cole, Chad iig Cole, John 24g Coleman, John 249 Collier, Garrett 173 Collier, Talia 249 Collin, John 195 Collins, Brian 178 Collins, Meghan 163 Collins, V ' erena 249 Colsky, Justin 184 Columna, Eric Valle 283 Comartin, Andrea ib7 Committee on Student Fees 12b Commons, Brad 174 Compopiano, Jenny ibo Conklin. Ross 195 Conner. Sarah 201, 206 Connolly, John 173 j Connor, Jessica 144 ! Connor, Linds ey 163 Conolly, James 180 Cononan, Sandy 140 Consunji, Caya 138, 139 Cook, Andy 249 Crew Men ' s 202-203 Women ' s 204-205 Crimmins, Peter 130 Cristobal, Marites 249 Cristobal, Will 139 Cristobal, William 249 Crone, Joshua 24g Cronin, Amanda 136, 163 Croom, Kahleh 164 Cross Country Men ' s Women ' s igs Cruz, Edward 24g Cruz, Jeremiah 24g Cruz, Jerry 118 Cruz, Mia ib4 Csirik, Janos 123 Cu, Jason 24g Cuffe. Orion 172 Culleton, Tim 173 Cullten, Cathy ib4 Cum.stein, Mitch 1-3 Cuni, Karen 167 Cunningham, Kim 124 Curran, Claire 228, 22g Curran, Meagen lbs Currie, Nicole ib4 Cuther, Nathan 133 Cutidioc, Teresa 249 Czubiak, Catherine 24g Dabby, Lisa 163 Dagdagan, Marissa Dahlin, Brian 249 Dailey, Sean 180 Dajao, Allen Dall. Renee Dallal, Cher Dalton, Wes Dames, Chris 127 139 141 165, 24g 184 1-5 ' 35 Damian, Fideleon Danberry, Ethan Dandekar, Anagha 24g Dandurand. Deanne ib3 Dang, Tien 249 Dardon, Velveth ib4 Darma, Nancy 123 David, Grace 250 Davidson, Jeff 177 Davidson, Sarah ib4 Davila, Mauricio 250 Davis, Danielle 230 Davis, Doug 250 Davis, Kyla 162 Davis, Lindsey ib2 Davis, Mark 88 Davis, Michael 138 Davis, Todd 230 Daws, Phil 171 Dawson, Jason 184 de Castro, Maureen 133 de Brucky, Nadja 167 De Guia, Jocelyn 230 de Guia, Jocelyn 139 De La Cruz, Audrey 250 De La Paz, Cielo 230 de la Paz, Cielo 139 de la Paz, Mariel 139 De Leon, Christie 230 de Leon, Christie 139 de Leon, Rani yg de los Reyes. Joyce i3g De Martini. Anne- Marie 230 Deacon, Sylinda ib3 Deal, Katie 136 Dean, Robin 162 Debert, Chantel 221 DeBose, Genevieve 141, ig5 DeCuir, Jonathan 37 DeGregorio, Diana 250 DeGuzman, Rosalynn 162 DeGuzmun, Armando 176 Deixler, Pauline 250 Del, Matt Bonta 8b Del Rosario, Robert 250 DeLaCruz, Charity 167 Delapaz, Mariel 140 Delchad, Lena 122 Delegencia, Jess 37. 133 deLeon, Christie 133 Delgado, Sean 230 Delia. Carla Gatta ib3 Delia Gatta, Carla 250 Dellera, Daryl 139 DeLoach, Jerry 197 Delos Reyes. Joyce 138 Delp, Mike 182 Delta Delta Delta 163 Delta Gamma ib4 Delta Sigma Phi 173 Delta Sigma Theta ib4 Delta Tau Delta 173 Delta Upsilon 174 317 DeMarco, Laura 137 j Deming, Dave 174 ' Demsky, Danny 177 Deng, Lena 165 Dennler, Stephanie 2=50 DeRooy. Carola 230 Desai, Sangeeta 165 Desimone, Steve 23=; DeSomber, Nate 174 DeSomer, Nate 175 Destefano, Peter 86, 197 DeSwert, Dave 173 Dhar, Lokesh 250 Diamond, Margo 21 Diaz, Yvette 21 0 Dickeson, Kelly 167 Dieges, Jenn 125 Dignadice, Charil 140 DiLello, Neil 250 Dillard, Martin 180 Dimapilis. Phil 139 Dimapolir. Phil 140 Diner, Amy 167 Dionne, Susie i6o Diwa, Maricel 150 Diwa, Mariel 162 Dixon, Kristina i ' =,o Dmytruk, Erik 226 Doan, Frank 2 0 Dobie, Julie 163 Dobies, Joshua 21 0 Dockmann, Timothy y Docter, Carrie 163 Dochter, Neil 91 Dodaro IL Lorenzo 2= 0 Dodson, Katyrina 161 Doko, Chris 122 Dominguez, Gerardo 251 Domoto, Karrah 160 Don, Stacy 121 Dong, Deron 179 Donohoe, Maureen 251 Dorin, Ryan 180 Dorrance, Tom 181 Doshi, Monica 165 Doss, Laurel 162 Doughty, Chris 181 Doupe, Tyler 180 Douroux, Mike 171 Dovan, Lani 127 Dover, Mike 178 Drasin, Eric 251 Draudt, Danielle 163 Drayton, Rebecca 251 Drcwry, Kate 167 DriscoU, Katie 163 Drury, Easan 172 Du, Karen 161 Duarte, Maria 251 Duchane, Stephanie 163 Duenas, Pauline 233 Dujan, Alexis 251 Dumlao, Kelly 139 Dumpit, Cheryll 159 Duncan, Courtney 213 Duncan, Sandon 180 Duncan. Timothy 251 Dunkerlberger, Haton 135 Dunn, Sydney irti Duran, Salvador 231 Duris, Danielle 213 Durkn, Jefi 173 Durlan, Jeff 174 Duy, Andrew 231 Dwelle, Phillip 96 Dye, Kate 162 Dyslin, Derrick igg Earner, John 13=; Ebalo, Ulysses 231 Eherstein, David 184 Echeverria, Elisa 164 Echizen, Katsura 251 Edde, Mike 173 Eddy, Erin 166 Edmondson, Jesserino 251 Edmunds, Megan 160, 251 Egerton, Peter 195 Eggert, Jan 174 Ehrman, Jesse 251 Eibs, Holly 163 Eisenberg, Manuel 181 Elad, Kfir 170 Elias, Angelica 231 Eliason, David 125 Elizalde, Alma 251 Ellison, Tosha 167 Elms. Rebecca 251 Else, Jodi 162 Elzay, David 130 Emerson, Brooke 231 Emoto, Julianne 251 Emoto, Julie 168 Eng, Lawrence 231 Enquist-Newman, Maria 251 Epperson, Anna 162 Eppolito, Nicole 160 Epstein, Andrew 231 Epstein, Joe ij-i Epstein, Joseph 251 Erbeznik, Katherine 160 Ereneta, Joe 183 Erickson, Christina 163 Erikson, Ara 164 Erlandson, Staci 231 Ermio, Emily 139, 252 Escobar, Larissa 163 Escondo, Alexie 232 Escosa, Sarah 138, 139 Eskilden, Dave 217 Esparrago, Matt 139 Esperanza, Cynthia 163 Espinoza, Jose Luis 181 Espinoza, Omar 179 Espirto-Santo, Bianca 163 Esquivel, Michael 37 Estepa, Mamerto 1 9 Estepa, Namerto 158 Estrada, Jennie 80 Etchevers, Dan 180 Etzenhouser, Shane 122 Eugenio, Luis 125 Eurich, Diana 160 Evan, Brett 181 Evans, Chari.sse 252 Evans, Daniel 252 Evans, Kristy 141, 165, 232 Everline. Clayton 177 Fahricani, Aviva 232 Fabris. Nicole 124 Fagnori. lirica 167 Fan, Christina 252 Fan, Connie 252 Fan, David 181 Florko, John 173 Fan. Debbi 118 Flowers, Steve 170 Fan, Grace 232 Floyd, Whitney 233 Fan, Han 168 Fogel, Ferome 179 Fan, Henry 2 2 Folan, Carli 167 Fan, Raymond 232 Folan, Courney 167 Fan, Wendy 117 Fondacebe, Marcie 164 Fang, Amy 141 Fong, Claire 163 Fang, Chih-Chung 124 Fong, Jonathan 236 Fang, Karen 165 Fong, Keith 138, 252 Fang, Vicky 165 Fong, Lap 252 Fang, Xing 232 Fong, Marvin 232 Farias, Amy 163 Fong, Rick 173 Farias, Marco 177 Fong, Tim 173 Faris, Diana 167 Fong, Willy 116 Farmer, Kara 163 Fooks, Lilifrances 252 Farr, Olivia 160 Football i8g, 196, 197 Farris, Steve 233 Ford, Enikia 253 Farrokhi, Hootan 131 Forney, Jason 172 Farrow, Amy 232 Forsgren, Bryant 236 Faruji, Homan 176 Foster, Drew 172 Farzanegan, Farhad 131 Foster, Mason 181, 230 Fates, Tim 184 Foulk, Lindsay 253 Fausel, Scott 174 Fouts, Shelly 201, 206 Favela, Stacey 232 Fowles, Marsh 164 Fedasz, Sergio 130 Fox, Kate 164 Federico, Julie 161 Francisco, Jay 174 Fee, Kevin 171 Frank, Brendon 253 Feinstein, Barbara 252 Frank, Melissa 167 Feldstein, Scott 172 Frank, Paul 177 Feliciano, Kristina 139 Frankel, Gregory 253 Fellah, Ron 173 Freeman, Breanna 164 Fellowes, Alexandra 162 Fregosi-Salazar, Amy 276 Fellowes, Catherine 163 Fregoso, Thomas 233 Felters, Danny 177 French, Jennie 162 Felton, Diana 164 French, Mike 180 Fennell, Rowan 182 Fresquez, Simon 2S3 Ferguson, Brendan 232 Friar, Christine 160 Ferguson, Tara 160 Friedland, Jane 123 Fernandez, Adrian 179 Friedman, Aaron 169 Fernandez, Enrico 179 Friedman, Sarah 167 Ferris, Devon 163 Fu, Bernice 116 Ferris, Natt 180 Fu, Justin 233 Field Hockey 206-207 Fujimoto, Hiroko 253 Fields, Marcus 196 Fujita, Akemi i6i, 253 Fifer, Megan 167 Fujita, Takanobu 233 Fifcr, Molly 167 Fujitani, Michelle i6i Figueroa, Brenda 160 Fumia, Mark 184 Figueroa, Daniel 232 Furr, Jason 217 Filson, Chris 179 Furstenleld, Laurie 233 Finones, Rita 158, 159 Fuse, Mike 180 Finster, Whitney 164 Fushimi, Tatsuya 253 Fiose, Luke ly Fusilero, Alan 21 Fischer, Helene 163 Fish, Heather 164 P 9 Fitz, Timothy 232 nH Flanagan, Trisha 232 1 3 Flaxman, Gabe 171 Flayer, Mandy 167 Flemiker, Derek 172 Flesch, Andy 128 Flores, Jerr 116 Flores, Orlando 183 Flores, Raquel 232 Gabel, Erin 162 Gabrielian, Sonya 124 Gacad, Therese 13 Gaffney, Shannon 162 Gaiber, Scott 179 mw| nir T Hi f ' B " " a « ' SBn |h -XT " «■ ■MM I H Galinsky, Stefanie 160 Gallegos, Erica U7 Galleyos, Irene 166 Galloway, Bryan 253 Galtt, Chris 178 Gamble, John 181 Gamboa, Adam 172 Gamma Phi Beta 165 Gamonal, Eric 127 Ganal, J. V. 199 Ganata, Victor 139, 233 Garcia, Alexis 162 Garcia, Ana 233 Garcia, Bryan 253 Garcia, Caesar 179 Garcia, Gaby 162 Garcia, Gina 233 Garcia, Jacqueline 233 Garcia, Keri 163 Garcia, Maya 164 Garcia, Mayachela 233 Garcia, Nick 180 Gardner, Phinney 208 Garey, Kirsten 163 Garfinkle, Adam 177 Garlsen, Emily 160 Garrett, Lindsay 221 Garrett, Woodrow 233 Garrett, Woody 139 Garza, Tonie 163 Gascoigne, Michelle 233 Gascon, Kelly 162 Gatchalian, Chris- tine 139, 140 Gatchell, Chuck 193 Gaw, Bernadette 143 Gay, Dave 12s Gaytan, Fernando 233 Gayton, Jennifer 163 Geary, Kevin 181 Gedney, Ramona 169 Gee, Laura 233 Gee, Tracy 117 Gelfland, Sam 183 Gerringer, Fredrick iSi Gersten, Omer 253 Gerthler, Sarah 165 Getz, Brian 173, 234 Gex, Hilary 160 Gibbs, Jewelle Thomas 48 Gibson, Andy iSo Gibson, Robin 234 Gill, Michael 223 " Gilmore, Peter 195 Giovan, Christina 213 Giron, Vanessa 254 Glanker, Kyle 181 Gla.sgow, Megan 167 Glenn, Jigme 180 Glenn, Scott 173 Glowacki, John 174 Godoy, Eric 174 Goehring, Maya 88 Goethels, Lisa 163 GofT, Michael 234 Goluda, Katsuma 178 Goh, EeCa 234 Gold, Cindy 160 Gold, Justin 179 Gold, Laura 234 Gold, Lindsay 163 Goldberg, A.u ' on 173 Goldberg, Melissa 16 Goldcnberg. Viviane 234 Goldich, Scott 235 Goldstein, Libby 166 Goldsiem, Wendy 127 Goldw.itcr, Doug 182 Goll Men ' s 2 4 Gomez, Alicia 163 Gomez, Dominic 136 Gomez, Joe 175 Gomulia, Lovia 254 Gong, Sheryl 165 Gonsalvez, Mary 164 Gonzales, Caesar 234 Gonzales, Lisa 234 Gonzales, Robert 174 Gonzales, Veronica 132 Gonzalez, Fran 160 Gonzalez, Michael 254 Gonzalez, Veronica 254 Goode, Matt 182 Goodwin, William 254 Gordon, Debbie 164 Gordon, Erin 163 Gorman, Summer 234 Gormsen. Chris 179 Goswami, Emily 234 Goswami, Trishna 234 Goto, Albert 254 Gottheb, Ziv 234 Gou, Shirley U7 Goud, Lensi 167 Gousman, Erica 160 Graff Rebecca 163 Gragg, Diana 165 Graham, KG 167 Graham, Ramon 254 Graiwer, Marisa 163 Granados, Ryan 180 Granger, David 2=;4 Grant, Shawniqueka 254 Grant, Simone 161 Gratton, Luca 119 Graves, Kate 163 Gray, Jennifer 234 Greeks 146-183 Green, Casey 2S4 Green, Elizabeth 12- Green, Kameron 37, 141 Greengerg, Tom 177 Gregory, Cria 166 Grenfell, Jay 236 Grewal, Jackie 144 Grieshop, Andrew 234 Griffiths, Lisa 160 Grinham, Janet 233 Gri.santi, Chris 182 Grisanti, Christopher 255 Gromfin, Adam 183 Groom, Jennifer 160 Gross, Ben 17=; Grossman, Jen 160 Grown, Chris 171 Grubb, Hilary 233 Grunes, Andrew i - Guan, Li 233 Guandique, Francisco 255 Guevara, Alejandro 255 Guevara, Joseph 179 Guichard, Chris 184 Guidry. Ali.son 16 Gulbenki.m, Eddie 174, 253 Gumban, Katherine 255 Gump, Adrienne 181 Gunderson, Brie 162 Guo, Bev 163 Gupta, Anita 233 Gurewitz, Heather 163 Gurrola. Dan 3- Guth. Jennifer 16 Gutierrez. Anru ly, 139, 140. Guzman, Pam 163 Guzman, Yanira 132 Gwin, Andrew 177 Gymnastics 318 lien ' s 214-219 Vomen ' s 220221 Jeffrey 236 IS. Raphael ibg len, Andrew 136 :ffele, Christiane 160 an, Karen 255 ;ler. Athena 163 in, Moss 255 im, Julia 16s omen. Britta 164 m, Sahrina 117 mhly. Patio 136 mmond, Matthew 184 mmond, Ryan 172 mpton, Pnscilla 135 mpv. Andrew 217 n, David 255 n. Eric 177 n, Ina 116 ndhall 236-237 ndelsman, Libby 167 nna, Natasha 255 nna, Ramy 255 nowsky, Mike 86 nsen, Steve 138, 19s nsen, Tiffany 195 .0, Angelia 255 ras, Kathy 167 irdhoiled 130 irdy, Alex 172 irley, Daniel 57, 25s irper, Andrew 184 irper, Qiava S7 irper, Kerri 141, 164 irper, Samantha 162 irriague, Fernando 255 irris, Angie 164 irris, April 164 irris, Ryan 174, 255 irrison. Bill 178 jrrison, Lombeh 143 jrriss, Alexa ibg art, Jaime 167 art, Tarik, 195 artoman, Kristin 160 arty. Matt 178 ashun, George 171 asegawa, Midori 255 asegawa, Yasunori 255 ashemi, Ramin 170 ashniall, Mira 255 atherley, Doug 178 atherly, Doug 173 atley, Emily 57 !au, Jennifer 116 Mauser, John 125 laveliwala, Taher 25s laviv, Ayana 255 [awreliak, Jim 119 layashida, Ryan 176 [ayes, Katherine 165 le, Shirley 256 iealy. Matt 184 ledenkamp, Doug 180 Jeer, Jeff 174 iefter, Mitch 1-8 leld, Rebecca 160 ielling. Tiffany 166 lenderson, Andy 184 lenderson, Jim 175 lenderson, Sylvester 60-61 lendranata. Roan 256 Hengehold, Matt 184 Henle, Lisa 162 Hennessy, Karen 164 Herbert, Patrick 181 Herlihy, Jennie 163 Herman. Bradley 125 Hermann, Stephanie 213 Hermosillo, Karla 256 Herms, Monica 130 Hernandez. Adriana 256 Hernandez, Angelina 256 Hernandez, Anna 256 Hernandez Jr., Xavier 127, 256 Hernandez, Justing 173 Hernandez, Kirstin 256 Hernandez, Michelle 139 Hernandez, Rafael 256 Hernandez, Xavier, Jr 52 Herran, Gina 163 Herrara, Erin 167 Herrera, Jorge 256 Hersch, Matt 175 Hertzog. Christian 135 Hetrick, Melissa 163 Hetzner, Jen 160 Heuristic Squelch 131 Heyman, Danny 175 Hicks, Eshauna 164, 256 Higuchi, Randall 256 Hikin, Mark 183 Hill, Robert 125, 256 Hill, Sarah 163 Hilton, Scott 172 Hindeya, Ere 174 Hipolito, Venus 138 Hirai, Kristy 163 Hirata, Rika 144 Hiroshima, Logan 141, 143. 195 Hirsch, Julehy 175, 256 Hisada, Mari 2 ' 6 Hoey, Kit 118 Hoffman. Joel 177 Hogan. Jacqueline 237 Holland. Matt 175 Hollister. Margie 213 Holloman, Guy 37, 237 Holohan, Matt 131 Holve, T iylor 180 Hom, Beatrice 237 Horn, Elan 141 Honey, Magda 163 Hong, Anny 168 Hong, Dong 181 Hong, Helen 141, 163 Hong, John 117 Hong, Rachelle 163 Hooper. Molly 163 Horn, Eric 173 Horowitz, Amy 167 Horrigan, Karen 237 Horst, Doyanne 160 Hosaka, Kaoru 257 Houkom, Brian 177 Hovaghimian, Razmig 122 Howard, LaShaun 257 Hsa, Jean 130 Hsia, Veronica 117 Hsiah, Vince 179 Hsieh, Cindy 168 Hsieh, Kevin 116 Hsing, Kenneth 257 Hsu, Alice 118 Hsu, Amy 168 Hsu. Angel 168 Hsu, Anna 117 Hsu, Annie 257 Hsu. Eleanor 165 Hsu. Fiona 164 Hsu. Irene 117 Hsu. James 178 Hsu. Jocelyn 117 Huang. Mark 179 Huang, Merrick 123 Huang, Paul 127, 257 Huang, Ramlecn 116 Huang, Stella 168 Huang. Suzan 257 Hubbard, Jimmie 176 Hubka, Dave 171 Hughes, David 182 Hui, Alex ug Hui, Sara Lee 161 Huie, April 116 Huie, Carrie 257 Hunede, Catherine 165 Huneke, Catherine 237 Hung. ChengYin 258 Hung. Hing-Kai 258 Hung, Queenie 258 Hung, Sharon 258 Hunt, Ashlee 201, 206 Hurlburt, Christy 164 Hurtado. Rafael 258 Hutchins. Katie 161 Hutchinson, Dave 119 Hutfless, Jessica 162 Huynh, Karen 258 Huynh, Loc 258 Huynh. Phu 258 Huynh, Tina 168 Huynh, Trina 162 Huynh, Tu 161 Huynh, Vihn 258 Hwang, Allen 183 Hwang, Esther 258 Hwang, Harry 117 Hwang, Julie 238 Hwang, Yi Kyu 134 Iyer, Anjali 258 Izadi, Layla 167 Hittleman, Kambriea Hiyashi, Chris 176 Hlavac, Jennifer 164 Hlavaz, Amy 213 Ho, Cordell 226 Ho. Christina 57 Ho. Elley 236 Ho, Hung 236 Ho, Jennifer x68 Ho, Ka-Ti 256 Ho, Karen 144 Ho, Liesie 256 Ho, Ngoc 236 Ho, Tommy 179 Ho, Uyen 256 Ho, Yuwynn 181 Hoang, Nga 236 Hoang, Thanh 236 Hoarau, Eric 138 Hobben, Theo 180 Hobson, Kristen 236 Hoch, Beth 162 Hodges, Ben 236 167 i Hsu, Jonathan 257 Hsu, Joyce 237 Hsu, Paul 237 Hsu, Tim 141 Hsueh, Jack 123 Hsueh, William 257 Hu, Alice 161 Hu, Eric 117 Hu, George 237 Hu, Jim 124 Huang, Alan 116 Huang, Annie 118, 127, 257 Huang, Betty 237 Huang, Charlie 178, 237 Huang, Claire 257 Huang, Daniel 257 Huang, Frank 180 Huang, Hana 144 Huang, Janet 237 Huang, Jennifer 117 Huang. Jenny 118 Huang, Joan 143. 237 161 238 lancin, Lisa 233 lannocone, Phil 181 Ibanez, Pablo 258 Idowu, Rachel 166 Ikeda, Takeyoshi 258 Imnan, Heather 163 Imwalle, Kristin 212, 213 Ingel, Ari 179 Iranian Students Cultural Organization 131 Ireland, Dale 258 Irwin, Natalie 167 Isaacs, Jennifer 167 Isaradharm, Vivian Ishida, Ken 180 Ishida, Kenneth 2 Ishikawa, Ayumi Israel, David 138 Israels, Josh 183 held, Marissa 163 Ito, Yumi 238 Iturrino, Renzo 180 Jacinto. Andrea 258 Jackmon, Nathan 226 Jackson, Davina 238 Jackson, Kelley 258 Jackson, V es 80 Jacob, Maritoni 258 Jain, Chris 121 Jain, Jagjit 238 Jaltner. Hanna 213 Jan. Roseline 144 Jane, Mary Solomon 163 Jang, Steve 141 Jankowski, Orion 238 Jao, Richard 118 Jasper, Brodie 178 Javar, Janet 238 Jaw, Tobias 93, 96, 97, 98. 99 Jayasekera, Rukmali 239 Jeffrey, Askilah 37 Jelalpow, Julie 125 Jen, Eric 176 Jen, Jerry 117 Jeng, Derek 177 Jensen, Amy 228, 229 Jensen, Kirsten 167, 193 Jensen, Marc 169, 239 Jeong, Moon 239 Jeopardy 74-75 Jesfield, Erin 167, 213 Jesmok, Andy 182 Jeu, Alicia 139 Jhun, Emma 259 Ji, Jianying 239 Jihoon, Brian Oh 170 Jim, Kaho 239 Jimenez, Grace 141, 163 Jimenez, Jaclyn 133 Jinbo, Janelle 118 Jine, Diana 161 Jocson, Aimee 139, 259 Joe, Lawrence 123 John, Sungmi 239 Johnson, Courtney 135, 223 Johnson, Heather 160 Johnson, Imani 239 Johnson, Jay n8 Johnson, Mathew 96 Johnson, Matt 181 Johnson, Michelle 163 Johnson, Senna 164 Johnson, Todd 173 Johnston, Liz 162 Johnston, Shelly 163 Jones, Dave 125 Jones, Devin 143 Jones, Jen 167 Jones, Nate 182 Jones, T ' Nesia 259 Jordan, Thomas 239 Jordt, Gus 173, 183 Jordt, Gustav 118, 259 Jose, Gerald San 176 Jou, Shirley 117 Ju, Helena 143 Juarez, Chelsey 148 Juarez, Michelle 239 Judish, Brandon 136 Jung. Darren 177 Jung, Derek 259 Jurgens, Jen 167 Jurgens, Sherri 167 Juzang, Dominic 14 Kahan, Rebecca 160 Kahn. Mandy 1 1, 164 Kaho. Gabrielle 166 Kaiser, Joe 178 Kaiser, Ryan 171 Kakazu, Dean 259 Kalick, Sara 259 Kalt, Dannon 177 Kalwani, Julie 259 KALX 130 Kamal, Mark 174 Kamel, Carina 163 Kamin, Marissa 167 Kamine, Miki 165 Kaminsky, Michael 259 Kaminsky, Sarah 201, 206 Kan, Wendy 259 Kang, Gina 136 Kang, Jean 134, 259 Kang, Jeanna u6 Kang, Jennie 221 Kang. Kaela 118 Kang, Kathy 117, 123 Kang, Mike 176 Kang, Pete 171 Kang, Woong 259 Kao, Jennifer 126 Kao, Mabel 123 Kao, Patty 126 Kao, Phil 141 Kaplan, Amanda 163 Kaplan, Andrea 163 Kaplan, Mandy 143 Kappa Alpha 174 Kappa Alpha Theta 163 Kappa Delta Rho 173 Kappa Kappa Gamma 166 Kappa Sigma 173 Kappler, Kate 167 Kapre, Harsha 118 Kapwa 133 Karubian, Daniel- Horatio 178 Kasubhai, Zeenat 239 Kattan, Shlomy 175 Kaufman, Lauren 163 Kaufman, Matt 170 Kay, Jo Chan 165 Kazanci, Mike 122 Keating, Amy 164 Keegan, Jesse 181 Kehri, Hilleary 127 Kehrli, Hilleary 164 Keilch, Marlena 164 Keith, Paul 173 Kelly, Brendan 193 Kelly-Thomas, Ian 217 Kelly Melly 162 Kelly, Peter 174 Kemp, Brodi 86, 88 Kennedy. Chris 124 Kennedy, Mike 23 Kenny, Helene 220, 221 Keoshgerian, Sima 259 Kerby, Ann 239 Kerr, Clark 49 Kerr, James 260 Kertesz, Geoff 169 Kestenbaum, Mike 177 Kestner. Maria 260 319 Ke ' ane. Karly 167 Khachaturian, Talin 260 Khachigian. Meredith 49 Khadem, Roddy 122 Khalaf, George 260 Khalatian, Michelle 163 Khan, Hamid 260 Khaykina. Svetlana 260 Khine, Michelle 138 Khodaverdian, Hamlet 260 Khoimoukhamedola, Asal 122 Khoshkhoo. Pejman 151 Khoury. Leila 221 Khoury, Salwa 134 Khuong, Steven 260 Kida, Emiko 260 Kidani, Daniel 260 Kikuta, Susanne 52, 162 Kilgore, Thomas 81 Kim, Aide 260 Kim, Andrew 176 Kim, Brian 176 Kim, Cathy 260 Kim, Dave 116 Kim, Deok ' ho 260 Kim, Ellen 260 Kim, Glenn 176 Kim, Helen i68 Kim, Ho-rim 133 Kim, Hyeong 260 Kim, Hyunchul 260 Kim, Hyunyoung 260 Kim, Jeewon 137 Kim, Jennifer 16 Kim, Ji Hun 260 Kim, Jin-Young 260 Kim, Jiyeon 260 Kim. Jun Nyun 134 Kim, JungEun 134 Kmi, Jung-Taek 260 Kim, Jung-Tiik 133 Kim, Kenny 180 Kim, KyungLi 260 Kim, Leo 154 Kim, Lisa 141, 161 Kim, Mi Hyang 1 4 Kim, Min 260 Kim, Peter 183 Kim, Sara 125 Kim, Sung 260 Kim, Sung Won 261 Kim, Sung-Woong 133 Kim, Tae Woo 261 Kim, Taeyoung 261 Kim, Yon Su 261 Kim, YongDal 261 Kim, Yog Jin 261 King, Benjamin 15b King, Gina 164 King, John 56 King, Raymond 225 Kingston, Maxine Hong 62-63 Kinsey, John 261 Kinston, Maria 164 Kintz, Scott 226 Kirchner, Ryan 174 Kircos, Jeff 1-8 Kito, Eric 261 Kittredge, Brad 178, 209 Kiyomura, Dana 167 Kl.mkowski, Kaihy 162 Klein, Leslie 164 Klein, Samantha 165 Klement, Daniel 126 Klots, Matty 171) KLTV 132 Klyszeiko, Michael 261 Knehel, Jess 175 Kneuppel, John 1-1 Knight, Maria 57 Knox, Esther 228, 229 Knudsen, Casey 261 Knutson, Chad 261 Ko, Chadwick 124 Ko. Chui Yan 261 Kobel, Phil 261 Kobussen, Colleen 124 Koga, Andy 130 Kohaya, Celeste 158 Kohn, Jaime 160 Kohn, Michelle 160 Kolhisen, Anya 212, 213 Konfeld, Cheryl 167 Kong, Theresa 261 Koontz, Christopher 261 Korc, Paul 173 Korean Economic Studeni Association 133 Kork, Paul 174 Kornfeld, Mandy 164 Korpus, Kymberleigh 261 Kosfizer, Jessica 125 Kositanont, Adrian 261 Kosyak, Oleg 76-79, 214, 217 Koyama, Tatsuki 261 Kpodzo, Dzila 164 Krantz, Greg 171 Krasnow, Allison 5 Kratt, Alice 125 Kraybill, Karen 118 Kresser, Mark 184, 261 Krider, Rhonda 261 Krigel, Adam 261 Kromer, Karl 12= Kroncke, Jed 182 Kuaratskhelia, David 228 Kubalik, Michael 261 Kuhn, Austin iig Kuka, Mary 162 Kuklok, Nicole 123 Kurano, Lisa 161 Kurimay, Anita 228 Kurosaki, Aki 123 Kushner, Amiee 162 Kvalvik, Ryan 174 Kwan, Karen 144 Kwan, Sara 168 Kwan, Winnie 117 Kweder, Justin 180 Kwok, Christina 261 Kwok, Elaine 261 Kwok, Grace 127, 262 Kwon, Erina 168 Kwon, Yoo-Kyeong 262 Kwong, Ranee 123 Ky, Raymond 262 Laigo, Johanna 138 Lall, Shuba 262 Lam, Berta 16s Lam, Con 262 Lam, Cuong 130, 262 Lam, Debbie 262 Lam, Edward 262 Lam, Ella 127, 262 Lam, Grady 262 Lam, Hon Pui 262 Lawson, Melissa 263 Lazar, Kristy 164 Le, Ann 164 Le Blanc, Natalie 80 Le, Cathy 117 Le, Jaqueline 118 Le, Minh 226 Le, Peter 144 Le, Phong 263 Leander, Jennie 224 La Llorona 1 2 LaBaw, Sicph.mie 262 LaCroix-Snyder, Amanda 162 Lacza, Charlemagne 262 Lade, Tim i8o Laderman, Greg 171 Lae, Nu 116 Lahham, Amer 262 Lai, Chien-Wen 262 Lai, Heung Pan 262 Lai, Joanna 123 Lai, .Sunny 117 Lam, Jennifer 262 • Lam, Lisa 262 Lam, Long 118 Lam, Kevin 96 Lam, Mark 262 Lam, Vicki 161 Lambda Chi Alpha 176 Lambda Phi Epsilon 176 Lambda Theta Nu 166 Lamherg, Blain 81 Lambert, Steve 180 Lamourelle, Gabrielle 262 Lampe, Nicole 165 Lan, Jenny 116 Lan, Sze Wing 262 Landau, Angela 262 Landau, Josh 79, 217 Landers, Catherine 75, 262 Landers, Cathy 160 Landreth, Ross 172 Lane, Chris 167 Langbord, Lauren 160 Lange, Alan 180 Langer, Vanessa 124 Langmaier, Simona 126, 262 Langworthy, Cory 181 Lantz, Nowell 178 Lanza, Guido 17 La ' O, Francesca 228, 229 Laponis, Adam 180 LaRocca, Tom i 4 Laroia, Aditya 26 LaRoia, Rishi 181 Larsen-Fleming, Mara 16=; Larson, Leanne 160 Lash, Jarcd 176 Lathrop, James 178 Latronica, Kristine 14 , 165 Latty, Stephen 26 Lau, Ann 263 Lau, Bernie 144 Lau, Christina 168 Lau, Faustina 26 Lau, John 116 Lau, Ryan 26 Lau, Tiffany 116 Lau, Veronica 161 Lau, Vincent n8 Lavia, Tony 179 Lavin, Butch 138, 139 Lavine, Marissa 160 Law, Caleb 263 Law, Jor 263 Leb, Simonne 164 LeClaire, Colin 172 Lee, Aggie 161 Lee, Allen 263 Lee, Anderson 144 Lee, Andy 177 Lee, Anne 36, 57, 263 Lee, Ben 177 Lee, Bonny 168 Lee, Brian 263 Lee, Cami 127 Lee, Camille 142, 263 Lee, Carolyn 163 Lee, Cathy 134 Lee, Cedric 263 Lee, Charles 178 Lee, Cheuk Hang 263 Lee, Christian 263 Lee, Christy 236, 263 Lee, Daniel 263 Lee, David 263 Lee, Dong-Hui 135 Lee, Edwin 138, 263 Lee, Eric n7 Lee, Frances 182 Lee, Frank 138 Lee, Hae-Kyun 133, 263 Lee, Han 2 5 Lee, Helen 117 Lee, Ho Kau 178 Lee. Jae 263 Lee, Jaeyeon 264 Lee, Jane 127, 168, 264 Lee, Jason 117 Lee, Jason B, 176 Lee, Jason C. 176 Lee, Jason N, 176 Lee, Jennifer 264 Lee, Jenny 228 Lee, Jeong 264 Lee. Jihee 264 Lee, John 176, 179, 264 Lee, Jong Woo 1 4, 264 Lee, Jong-woo 1 Lee, Joon Ho 1 4 Lee, Joseph 264 Lee, Joshua 134 Lee, Joyce 132 Lee, Khim 124 Lee, Ki Pyoung 264 Lee, Ky-Van 12=; Lee, Kye-Moo 155 Lee, Larry 179 Lcc, Lorraine 264 Lee, Michelle 264 Lee, Mike 1-8, 18 Lee, Monica 264 Liao, E.J. 179 Lee, Nellie 264 Liao, Will 183 Lee, Ning 163 Liao, Willie 263 Lee, Patrina 123 Liau, James 177, 265 Lee, Philip 174 Liaw, Jane 165, 266 Lee, Randall 140 Lihicki, Brian 181 Lee, Sang Ho 264 Licht, Jill 167 Lee, Sharon 161, 264 Liebermen. Mike 174 Lee, Soo Yeun 168 Liebers, Christopher 266 Lee, Steve n- Lieu, Cuong 266 Lee, Steven 14 , 264 Lightholder, Sean 266 Lee, Suman 264 Lilla, Chris 86 Lee, Tae-Kyu 264 Lim. David 266 Lee, Tammy 117 Lim, Derek 266 Lee, Terry 37 Lim, Grace 266 Lee, Theodore 57 Lim, Kevin 266 Lee, Thomas 134, 264 Lim, Marcellyn 118 Lee, Tom 123 Lim, Michael 266 Lee, Vicent 264 Lim, Mike 180 Lee, Vincent 126, 127 Lim, Monica 266 Lee, Vivian 168 Lim, Sandy 168 Lee, Wendy 116 Limbo, Michael 139 Lee, Yoon 264 Lin, Ange 266 Lee, Yunji 264 Lin, Bryan 11- Lei, Andy 264 Lin, Ed 169 Lei, Shan Sun 116 Lin, Henry 266 Lei, Warren 174, 264 Lin, Huan-Ti 182 Leighinger, Cara 163 Lin, James 176 Leight, Debbie 160 Lin, Karen 162 Leighty, Ryan 265 Lin, Lylette 168 Lemmon, Lisa 265 Lin, Paul 126 LeMoult, Joelle 167 Lin, Ru-Y ' i 57 Lengel, Helena 26s Lin, Shine 80 Lenhardt, Miriam 265 Lin, Tony 266 Leon, Cynthia 123 Lin, Virginia 12 Leon, Jennifer 163 Lin, Vivian 168 Leon, Maurilio 127, 265 Lind, Stacey 160 Leonard, Heather 16- Lindsey, Sonya =; Leong, Debra 263 Lindstrom. Mike 1— Leslie, Joy 37 Lippert, Amy 162 Letafat, Samira i:;i Lippert, Suzanne 121 Letcher, Kim 163 Lippstreu. Cindy iPs Leufgen, Jill 160 Liptaaat. Pat 13S Leung. Billy 158 Lirio, Lizelle 139 Leung, Chris 176 Lirio, Marie 266 Leung, Cindy 263 Liron, Eran 266 Leung, Hanley 176 Lisa, R- Williams 164 Leung, Jeff 263 Little, Courtney 163 Leung, Winnie 263 Little Spark 134 Levien, Richard 123 Liu, Christine 266 Levin, John 265 Liu, I-Pei 266 Levin, Josh 235 Liu, Je.ss 167 Levine, Dan 181 Liu, Johnny 266 Levine, Jene 14 Liu, Tina 266 Levine, Jolaunne 143 Liwanag, Angelica 1 8 Levitt, Shia 1 2 Llaniguez, Jer Levy, Eric 170 emy 139, 140 Levy, Penelope 161 Lloyd, Aaron 1-9 Lew, Anne 263 Lloyd, Eric 169 Lew, Calvin 265 Lo, Carol 165 Lew, Geoff 117 Lo, Elaine 57 Lew, Ryan 265 Loarie, Katherinc ip Lew, Wanda 265 Locke, Cheryl 130 Lewis, Brian 173 LoCurto, Jon i8o Lewis, Elliot 17 , 1-4 Lodge, Kristoph 173, 266 Lewis, Gordon 177 Loew, Timothy 266 Lewis, Lielonnie 263 Lofihus, Dena 21 Ley, Charlotte 26s Lombardi, Ally igs Li, Angela 117 Loo, Joy i o Li, Arthur 1-4, 263 Loop, NLitt ri Li, Christine 102 Lopez, Janet 1P2 Li, Cindy 265 Lopez, Morgan 266 Li, John 179 Lorenz, Dietmar 12s Li, Kevin 265 Louie, Ernest 1-6 Li, Michelle 118 Louie. Randall 1-8 Li, Sheron 26s Louie, Liang, Dave 181 Ry.in 124, 142. 144, 266 Liang, Jin Rong 263 Lovely, Nicholle 266 Liang, Kailine 263 Lovett, Ryan 267 iang, Ken 11,0 Low, Belinda 116 320 ■HiHiiraDHwwiiinwnsHiiHinffifflRtJst ■. Stjcic 267 ivell, Brett 267 ives, Katie m, wie, Ryjn 127 zier. Frank 1113, 15Q , Benjamin 207 , David 180 , Juliet 116 , Lawrence 267 ::as, Cynthia 132 :cini. Matt i 4 :ena, Bryan 57. 139 :ero. Oasii 193 :icli, Scott 1-5 :y, Catherine ibe jacs. Rita 162 J ick. Greg i 5 Jvik, Greg 128 :ngen, Allison 267 50. Rafael 267 i. King 267 jan, Monica 163 k. Aaron 130 k, Audrey 117 m. Karen 168 ndaas, Leif 267 ndblad. Nathan 267 D, Muller lOi ong, Aumy u que. Melissa 162 rie. Joseph 93 u. TifTany 168 mheart. Josh 170 nch. Kristen 162 nch, Naomi 134 rich. Ron 37 nn, Christina 166 nn. William 182. 267 3ns. Christy 163 u. Joru 116 t35 134 1, Ben 178 1. Joelin 267 1. Nancy 267 1. Sharon 163 I, Vivian 117 ic. Annie 167 icaraeg. James 139, 140 icasiebjr. Sal 138 icasieb, Sal 139 icDonald, Burns 236 icDonald, Mark 179 icEachern. Lillian 161 ick. Diana 267 ick. Luke 176 ick. Sahrina 267 ackie. Jannine 163 acLagan. Diane 137 addo:. Jamie 164 adngal. Matt 1- adrigal. Nora 160 agal, Ido 129 agallanes, Maria 267 agid, Jimmy 181 agill, Alex 16 agnuson, Dave 136 ahal. Bothy 226 ahler, David 182 aidel. Chuck 170 ain, Daniel 267 ain. Russell 177 aing, Woosik 117 ajor. Kristi 16s ak, Jacqueline 14 Makovitskiy, Roman 18 Malander, Holly ido Malik, Ramina 162, 267 Malkani, Dimple 127, 267 Mallison. Stacey 201. 206 Malone, Carrie 167 Man. Man Yan 267 Manabat, Jake 93. 96. 97. 98, 267 Manabat, Jeffrey 93, 96, 97, 98, 99, 267 Manalastas, Anna 160 Manalus, Gary 139 Manasse, Mark 177 Mandell, Alexandrina 163 Mangahas, Johanna 139 Manson. Jeff 173 Lin varing, Karin 267 NLio, Jennifer 267 Lio, William 117 Mapa, Angela 221 Mar, Eugene 1S2 Maranian, Paul 122 March, Miranda 26S Marckesano, Patrick 131 Marin, Melchor 268 Mark, Jessica 160 larken, Lise 141 Markevicious, NLirius 1S5 Marks, Melinda 161 Marks. Sean 222 Marriot, Cliff iSo NLirasigan, Lorraine 37 NLirteli, Phyllis 162 Martin, Brian 174 Martin. Cristina 268 Martin, Ebony 164 Martindale, Eliza- beth 201, 206 Martinez, Leo 180 Martinez, Lori 163 Martinez, Maria 166 Martins, Jen 164 Marton, Sander 135 Marzullo, Emily 167 Masihi, Patrick 122, 268 Mason, Micah 268 Massa, Omar 173 Mast, Alex 184 Mateo. Selena 268 Mathews. Chris 177 Mathews. Spencer 268 Matin. Amin 131 Matin. Mina 131 Matsumura. Marisa 168 Mattes, Elisabeth 163 Matthews, Scott 176 Mattis, Aras 173 Mattis, Brian 174 Mattos, Adrienne 21 Matus, Gabriel 144 Maxwell, Omar 3; May, Willie 268 Mayes, Emeka 22S Mayetani. Ryan 268 Liyle. Rob 180 Mazaheri, Aida 268 McAnlis, Malia 163 McAuley, Doug 180 McBride, Vivian 37 McCan, Doug 169 McCandless, Tim 184 McCaner, John 123 McClung, Yolanda 268 : McCoy, Sandi 163 McCullen, Stuart 177 McDonald, Kevin 138, 268 McEachern, Lisa 167, 268 McFarland. Andy 177 McGahey, Zack 193 McGiU, Eric 138 McGinnis, Dominic 1-3 McGovern, Rachael 130 1 McGraw, Katie 160 I McGurk, Ryan 268 Mclnerny, Hillary 166 McKeever, Teri 215 McKegan, Liz 1 4 McKenna, Jack 118 McKeowen, Kara 167 i McKie, Moshe 128 McKinney, Malcolm 37 McKonald, Darren 172 McLain, Erik 268 McLaughlin, Gregory 268 i McLennan, Sharon 160 McMahon, JeO 169 McManigal, Barney 127 McManus, Ryan 201, 206 McMorran, Bill 193 McMurtrey, Megan 167 McNeill, Lynne 1 1 McNeill, Mat r McTier, Sabrinna 37, 164, 268 Mead, Morgan i6 Mignacca, Christy 16 Mikhail, Andrew 171, 269 Millard, Molly ie3 Miller, Alan 18 Miller. Bulaklak " 269 Miller. Chris 172 Miller. Corey 127. 269 Miller, Jeremy 181 Milne. Ann 165 Milne. Ilene 163 Milner. Tanya 166 Milov. Michael Howard 182 Milroy. Craig 36 Min. James 269 Minpraphal. Waen 212, 213 Miranda, Analee 161 Mirezak. Jeb 177 Miry, Shokooh 162 Nhrzazadeh. Leyla 162 Mitchell. John 119 Mitzel. Krista 16 Mizrahi, Ramit 127 Mo, Carolyn 126 Mo, Rosana 269 Mockler, Craig 118 Moshman, Eli 172 Mosley, Gwendolyn 1(54 Moss, Ari 170 Mot.schall, Becky 163 Mottler, Chris 179 Mouse, Mike 172 Moyer, Alex 162 Mueller. Jamie 123 Mulcone, Erin 128, 129, 143 Mulholland, Jesse 183 Mullaney, Mike 173 Mullen, Brian 184 Mun, Ji 269 Munoz, Zach 182 Munsayae, Julie 159 Murayama, Jennifer 161 Murphey, Gary 178 Murphy, Cheryl 213 Murphy, Megan 163 Murphy, Shan- non 141, 163, 269 Murphy, Shashari 269 Murray, Colleen 123 Murray. Nannie 166 Musante. Michael 269 Muse-Fisher, Katie 164 Myer, Robbie 184 Myers, Ben 184 Myers, Sara 163 Mylan, Megan qi Meagher, Sarah 160 Meamud, Ori 169 Medina. Jennifer 201, 206 Medina. Mandy 160 Medina, Rico 268 Medvano, Enriqueta 169 Meeker, Alene 165 Meeker, Jessica 163 Meher, John 183 Meier, Jerrell 193 Meisel, Michelle 167 Meites, Elissa 268 Melizer, Brock 172 Meltzer. Jordan 172 Memmott, Mandy 268 Mefia, Jesus 48 Mendes, Patricia 143 Mendez-Haynes, Su- san 268 Meng, Hope 268 Mento, Karren 139 Mercado, Eliza 268 Merchant, Humaira 127 Merchant, Yvette 167 Merin, Kimberly 143 Merquillo, Chriscelle 268 Merquillo, Kristy 139 Merto, Karren 140 Mesias. Eleonor 140 Meu. Felicity 166 Michel. Jenny 162 Midgley. Valerie 162 Moffitt. Diane 130 Mohammed, Usman 269 Mok, Evance 116 Mok, Kenny 269 Moldovan, Simona iti2 Molina, Karla 269 Monges, Angela 167 Monti, Steve 144 Montoya, Rowena 117 Moon, jane 269 Mooney, Sean 172 Moore, Aaron 174 Moore, Conor 125 Moore, Lillian 269 Moore, Mike 177 Moore, Wiyne 135 Moradi, Kiana 167 Morales. Ryan 139 Moreno. Steve 195 Morgan. Tori 163 Morikawa. Sumi 269 Morimoto. Jason i8i Moris, Stephanie 162 Moroyan, Vache 122 Morrar, Neda 269 Morris, Tina 269 Morrison, Dave 123 Morrison. Jonathan 135 Morse. Jaimie 137, 141, 269 Morshedi, Maud 269 Moscovitz, Tal 214. 217 169 N.i. HyungKun 269 Nackley. Andrew 130 Naderi. Hossein 131 Nady. Xavier 233 Nagarvla. Zubin 180 Nagiuiat. Jamie 140 Naguiat. Jamie 139 Najmi. Neeka 122, 269 Nakamura, Hire 226 Nakamura, Norman Nakanishi, Tony 269 Nail, Jessica 269 Napolis, Sandino 183 Narita. Rika 270 Narumanchi, Padmini 270 Narvaer, James 140 Narvaez. James 133 Nassar, Samer 270 Navarrett. Veronica Navas, Ana 270 Navy ROTC 135, 136 Nazario, Brian 177 Nejad, Ali 180 Nelson, Virginia 270 Nemeth, Ralph 270 Nesbitt, Bryce 123 Nesiah, Nagulan I2t5 j Nesmith, Katie 16- I Nespeca, Sabrina 167 Nevan, Greg 133 I Nevarez. Hilda 270 Newell. Summers 163 Newmark. Matt 1S3 Newton. Allison 162 Ng. Christine 143 Ng. Erica 270 Ng, Karen 117 Ng, Kinhang 270 Ng, Nikki 168 Ng, Patrick 270 Ng, Ramford 127 Ng, Roy A. 181 :69 Ng. Terry 270 Ngo. Mai Phuong 270 Ngok. Hunglee 270 Nguyen, AhnCao 270 Nguyen. Anhtuyet 270 Nguyen, Bao 117 Nguyen, Dao 270 Nguyen, DatTien 270 Nguyen, Diep 270 Nguyen, Duy 130 Nguyen, Duyen 270 Nguyen, Gia Bao 117 Nguyen, Hongnhung 270 Nguyen. Hung 178 Nguyen. Huong Quynh 270 Nguyen. Jim 117 Nguyen. Khoa 270 Nguyen, Lan 130 Nguyen, Lan The 270 Nguyen. Liem 141 Nguyen. Linda 165 i Nguyen. Mike 271 i Nguyen. Phuong Anh 271 Nguyen. Scott 172 Nguyen. Sharon 161 Nguyen. Stephen 177 Nguyen. Thanh- Nguyet 271 Nguyen. ThuanTrong 271 Nguyen, Thuc Quang 271 Nguyen, ThuyTrong 271 Nguyen, Tuyen 271 Nguyen, Viet Tri 271 Nguyen, Yen Hoang 271 Nhu, Alex 271 Nicholas, Andrea 164 Nicholas, Cory 181 Nicholls, Lori 271 Nichols, Ben 173 Nichols, Benjamin 271 Nichols, Mick 221 Nico, Albert 140 Nieves, Lisabet 271 Nigoriezowa, Allyson 165 Niles, NLickenzie 160 Nishida, Tracy 162 Nishimoto, Anne 141 Nishimoto, Christine 22 Nishimoto, Kenneth , 271 Nissen, Alexander 217 Nivas, Rachna 2-1 Nixon, Richard 123 Noble, Jose 271 Noble, Mario 138 Noblejas, Jeff 133 Nohlejas, Jeffrey 271 Nolan, John 178 Nomura. Nikki 168 Nono. Oliver 140 Nono. Olivier 139 Noonan. Kelly 167 Northerian Ring 137 Norton, Marykate ibo Nouri, Mariam 2-1 Novak, Amanda 2-1 Nowak, Alexei C2 Nowinski, Ailene 163 Nugent, Jennifer 271 Nugent, Jenny n6 Nugent, Mark 11- Nunez, Adriana 143 Nunez, Leilani 143 Nunez, Sandra 271 Nurse, Gretchen 163 Nutter, Travis 173 Nystrom, Michael 182 321 Oades, Mary 201, 206, 271 Obertello, Angelo 177 O ' Carrol, Erin 163 O ' Carroll, Megan 271 Ochoa, Mel 271 Ochoa, Tommy i6g Octet. Men ' s 19, 94 101 O ' Connor, John 117 O ' Dea, Beth 164 O ' Dell, Steve 172 Odnick, Ernest 174 Oclschig. Jon 169 Ogihara, Kaoru 167 Ogus, Scott 170 Oh, Hyun-Joo 13 Oh, Jean 272 Oh, Kenneth 179 Oh, Randy 182 Oh, Steven 272 Ohana, Danielle 160 Ojeda, Jesse 272 Oka, Aileen 126 Oka, Carrie 272 Okada, Genevieve 272 Okamoto, Scott 177 Okamura, Kasumi 168 Okimoto, Lynne 118 Oksenendler, Demian 95, 96, 98 Oiaraha, Javier 177 Oldham, Wil liam 49 Olcnick, BLiir 160 Oleta, Rohin 163 Olimachi, Meal 177 Oliphant, Wesley 272 Oliver. Alex 177 Oliver, Alison 141 Oliver. Allison 167 Oliver. John 272 Olsen. Fenny 118 Olson, Maddie 167 Olsson. Samantha 165 Olver, Pari 221 Omphroy, Nicole 212, 215 Ona, Rowena 158 Ong, April 117 Ong. Chen 272 Ong, Trina 139 Ongerth, Ann- Michelle 272 Ono, Kochiro 272 Ordonez, Carlo 138 Ordonez, Eric 139 Ordonez, Lisa 272 O ' Reilly, Matthew 184 Orisini, Chris 171 Orlina, Neil i , 140 Orn, Scott 175 Oropeza. Raquel 272 Ortega. Lizette 272 Ortiz. Lisa 272 Ortiz, Monica 165 Oshornc, Kcnn 123 O ' Sullivan. Kevin 17s Ota. Kazuaki 2 ?- Ottmer. Scan 174 Ou. Donna 272 Ouk, Phan 272 Ouyang, Chris 272 Ouyang. Daniel 272 Overton. Elli 212. 213 Ow, Lianne 272 Ozeri. Jessica 167 Ozicl. Stacy 165 126 139 Padhi, Sonali 160 Padilla. Veronica 132 Paeng. David 134 Page, Tiffany 289 Pai, Supriya 160 Paik. Lillian 117 Paik. Slyvia 117 Paine. Thomas 178 Pak. Kristen 272 Pak, Penelope 161 Pak, Sara 130 Pak, Stephen 272 Paletz, Stefanie 163 Pallock, Noah 183 Palotai. Ada 165 Pananes, Rea 139 Panares. Rea 272 Pang. SuShien 138 Pani, John 184 Pannor, Michelle Panos, Ryan 179 Papazyan, Garen Paraiso, Johanna Parillo, Chris 177 Park, Dave 179 Park, Genza 116 Park, Janice 134 Park, Jason 13= Park, Jennifer 273 Park, Joseph 134 Park, Lucia 273 Park, Mich 117 Park, Mike 180 Park, Sunmee 273 Park, Wilson 176 Park. Young 275 Parker. Jacqueline 273 Parker. Kasha 275 Parker. Kristin 273 Parker. Mercedes 273 Parra-Vasquez, Nick 80 Parsons. Neal 179 Partida. Carmen 273 Pascual. Cheryl 133. 139. 273 Pasette, Gabriel 273 Pash, Courtney 167 Pasi, Shaily 273 Pasricha, Arvin 273 Patel, Avisha 160, 273 Patel, Jignasa 144 Patel, Steve 184 Patrick, Charles " 7 Patterson, Bruce 273 Patterson, Davis 134 Patterson, Karin 273 Pawlowska, Eva 162 Payahyab, Sharolle 273 Peasley, Sean i6g Peel, Derrek 169 Peinovich, Maryn 163 Peixoto, Marcos 273 Pekelsma, Lindsey 163 Pena, Christina 166 Pena. Jenniler 145 Peng. Henry 27 Peng. Sarita 165, 273 Pengfield. Jessica 163 Pennella, Adam 183 Peralta, Mark 275 Perez, Louis 176 Perez, Tony 180 Pcrez-Steiry, Tara zy , Pcrissakis, Stelios 125 Perissinotio, Francesca 27 Poston, Tim S7 Perkins, Jimmy 171 Powell, Jenne 163 i Perrin, Darcy 167 Powell, Marcus 217 Perry, Jason 181 Poy, Denise 143 Petas, Alexis 164 Pramana, Agus 274 Peterson, Brian 178 Pramov, Allison 274 Peterson, Ryan 27 Pramuck, Chris 183 Peticvich. Emma 164 Prater. Mike 179 Petieoich. Emma 128 Prescott, Elizabeth 274 Pettus, Jeff 173 Preston. Chauca 12s Peulicke, Angelica 162 Price. Brennan 174 Peyne, Christian 174 Price, Charles 274 Pham, Alex 180 Price, Matt 128 Pham, Kim 167 Pritchard, Will 158 Pham, My-Lan 274 Pritchard. William 181 Phi Delta Theta 177 Project College Phi Kappa Tau 177 Bound 141 Philips, Alex 171 Promes, Molly 160 Phillips, Jessie 162 Provost, Kaneka 143 Phillips, Kate 167 Prytanean Women ' s Pi Alpha Phi 178 Honor Society 141 Pi Beta Phi 167 Pua, Don 139 Pi Kappa Alpha 178 Pulido, Anna 16s, 274 Pi Kappa Phi 179 Purdy, Kimberly 274 Pi Tau Sigma 138 Puri, Rajesh 14 , 177 Pickering, Jennifer 274 Purlantov, Igor 274 Pierce, Amber 19s Purnell, Ross 174 Pierce, Brendan 1-2 Purushotma, Karina 122 SL m Pierce, Wye th 274 Pierre, Bruce 197 vsv Pilecki, Melanie 274 ittl Pilipino Academic SJ Student Ser- 3 vices 140 Pilipino Association of Scientists, Archi- Quarless, Heidi 274 tects, and Engi- Quarton, Anne 163, 274 Quattromani, James 135 neers 138 Pipkin, Robert 173, 274 Pitman, Ezzy 182 Pivnik. Timi 201. 206 Quinlan. Tara 274 Quinn, Jessica 163 Quintor, Erica 169 Pizarro. Claudia 274 m m Plenty. Harmony 274 WSm Plesa. Michelle i g mZM Poblet, Maria 274 U3 Pohlete. Darwin 142 Podeslo, Dan 183 Rabedeaux, PF 182 Poers, Lindsay 166 Rabina, Aileen 141 Poffenberger, John 135 Radis, Joshua 274 Pogosian, Akop 122 Rados, Derek 184 Poligarini, Janelle 143 Rad.sch, Courtney 88 Politica 137 Rafati, Mohamad 177 Polkowski, Brant i s Rahimi, Nilofer 274 Pollack, Natalie ib Rai, Shalini 160 Pomerantsev.!, Anna 161 Raiszadeh, Kian 226, 227 Pons, Mari.innc it o Rally Committee 8i-8=i Poon, Rosa 117 Ramirez, Eric ii, Poon, Serena 167 Ramirez, Eugene 274 Pope, Matt 1- , 174 Ramirez, Jose 2-4 1 Poplar, Maurice 274 Ramirez, Kevin 179 Porras, Ben 171 Ramirez, Margie 140 Porter, Brook 17s Raney, Aidan 184 Porter, Michael 274 Rang, Eddie uh Porto, Jason 174 Rarang, Jade 27 Portocarrero, Cole 166 Rashidi, Sol 163 139 213 Rattray, Nicholas 27=; Rattray, Nick 195 Rauchv ergcr, Adina Rauielb, Randy 116 Rauld. Anthony 177 Ray. Erin 162 Ray. Sophia 91 Razarri. Alicia 167 Rea. Brian 275 Realce, Angelica 1: 8 Realce. Angle 139 Ream. Ian 172 Reburiano, Melissa Recalde, Sam 140 Reddy, Sonia 14 Redford, Joe 184 Reding. Katie 166. 213 Redwine, Jack 178 Reed, Meredith 27 Regal, JR. 180 Reggiardo, Gina 162 Rehrmann, Liz 160, Reid, Ada 273 Reidy, Elissa 194, 193 Reidy, Lori 194 Reif. Gil 173 Rentena, Martha 165 Rcscott, Lihhie 160 Ress, William 1S2, 275 Restaino, Michael 275 Reyes, Lenora 160 Reyes, Nate 179 Reyes, Tiara 275 Rhee, ChongYooh 275 Rhine, Lisa 275 Rianda, Meredith 160 Riha, Shannyn 273 Rihner, Lisa 164 Rice, John 275 Rice-Marshall, Lila 122 Rich, Darren iSi Richards, Lee 123 Richardson, Julie Richman, Susanne Riedy. Lori 195 Ricf Gil 273 Ritonbark. Rick Rim. Joo 273 Rimando, Travis Ripoll, Linda 275 Rivadelo, Sarah 139 Rivera, Chris 138 Rivera. Christine 1 9 Rivera, Mark 180 Rivera, Rick 179 Rivera, Roland 273 Riveio, Edward 273 Ri ctt, Katherine 228 Roark, Nate 174 Robert, Jordan 180 Roberts. Kimiko 273 Robert.son. Catherine 163 Robertson. Heather 163 Robinson. Ian 123 Robinson. Jill 273 Robinson. Tyron 37, 275 Robishaw, Timothy 273 Robison, Stacy 160 Rocha, Amy icip Rodarakis, George 174 Rode, Anne 127 Roder, Craig 172 Rodil, Saresh i g Rodil, Surcsh 27b Rodriguez, Diana Rodsky, Seth 276 Roc, Todd 182 Rollc, Nico r " Rohr. Stephen 27b Roig, Diego 175 -75 163 182 75 Rojanakiathavorn, Vicki 167 Romagndo, Nick 133 Roman, Max 170 Romano, Nick 172 Romanovsky, Eugenia 276 Romero, Hank 174 Romo, Patricia 276 Ronick. Gabby 201, 206 Roscoe, Tyler 131 Rose, Evan 125 Rose, Will 236 Rosenbaum, Jason 131 Rosenstock. David 276 Roser. Joanna 160 Roshensky. Max 170 Rosner, Supria 166 Rosoff, Rachel 163 Ross, Kyle 174 Roth. Anye 163 Roth. Katherine 201. 206 Roth. Tom 183 Rothschild, Diana 123 Rouhani. Fiona 122 Rouhani. Shahab 122 Rowhani. Naghmch 122. 276 Ruan, Holly 276 Rubel, Joshua 276 Rubin, Alexis 276 Rubio. Mario 171 Rucher. Brian 180 Rudner, Lanny 177 Rugby 230-231 Ruggiero, Cristina 130 Ruiz. Amber 163 Rumm, James 276 Rush, Laura 163 Russ. Lusanna i6o Russell, Joshua 276 Russell, Lauren 162 Russell, Pat 172 Russell, Shanta 276 Russo, Jennifer 163 Ryan. Drew 180 Ryu, Jenica 2-6 i8 i ' 3 Sabaria-Rivera. Nicole 163 Sabet, Kevin 122 Sabin, Gregory 276 Sachs. Mihoko 276 Sadamoto, Jason 180 Sadler, Kat 160 Saenz. Stacey 2-6 Saketkhoo. Ramin Salamanca, Howard i " , 2-6 Salao, Wesley 138 Salas. Maria 276 Salaysay. Cynthia 27ti Salazar. Jackie 160 Salcedo, Helen 2 " 6 Salehi Had, Ham 131 Salomon. Rennie 16b Salter, Matt 18 Sambasivan, Chitia 2-6 Sambonino. Albanetn 277 Sampson, Jeremy r3 Samson, Eric 277 Samson, Gail 277 Sanabria, Ashley 277 S.inchez, Ruby 277 S.mchcz, S. India 2 " 322 ■HuiiHWMDiiwwnBmnaxtmuHK Sanchez, Stacy 148, 162 Sanchez-Darrow, Travis 277 Sanders, Amilia 123 Sanders, Russell 123 Sandler, Adam 144 Sandmerer, Fran 162 Sandoc, Emma 165 Sandoval, Raquell 162 Sandoval, Tony 195 Sanson, Brett 178 Saniaigo, Cliri.stian 179 Santiago, Dianne 139 Santos, Ben 139 Santos, Benjamin 277 Santos, Chester 277 Santos, Georgia 277 Santos, Marianne 138 Santos, Monica 140 Santos, Rosemarianne 277 Santoso, Chris 226, 227 Sanzo, Michelle 166 Saouma, Richard 124 Sarabia, Karia 160 Saramiento, Joe 57, i6g Sarkis, Christine 236 Sarkissian. Rafik 122 Sasunyan, Michelle 122 Sato, Allen 116 Sato, Stephanie 277 Sato, Yuki 2-- Saucedo, Isabel 277 Sauna, E-mzsu 116 Saunders, Jimmy 180 Savage, Latrina 37 Savage, Leslie 167 Savelle, Kristen 167 Scafir, Ameen 135 Scanlon, Graham 183 Scaramella, Peter 179 Schaal, Brook 131 Schaper, Ryan 135 Scheeline, Meg 160 Schell, Monica 277 Schenetz, Christine 163 Scherato, Luca 123 Schiebelhut, Laura 162 Schielelbein, Christy 160 Schifier, Greg 123 SchlafTler, Lance 183 Schlimer, Ben 170 Schmidt, Auburn 277 Schmidt, Brad 178 Schmidt, David 277 Schmidt, Lisa 164 Schmidt, Sara 163 Schoellhammer, Hans 2 7 Schonauer, Anne 162 Schubert, Kort 172 Schuchman, Dave 183 Schuett, Rachel 277 Schuetz, Charles 138 Schultz, Madeleine 144 Schustack, Jana 277 Schwab, Annie 162 Schwartz, Melissa 141 Schwartz, Mike 170 Schwiefler, Aaron 171 Scott, William 277 Scrihner, Carrie 167 Seaborg, Glen T 53 Seaman, Matt 174 Seeman, Micke 173 Seen. Freddy 277 Seiser, Rachel 160 Sekine, Mio 165 Sellman -Johnson, Kris 183 Selteer, Dan 174 Seltzer, Kan 173 Senior Gift Committee 142 Seniors 238-288 Senires, Vee 139 Sec, Steve 176 Seong, Yunhee 277 Seresi, Patti 1 2 Serrano, Carminia 277 Sessions, Nicole 160 Sethi, Rachita 163 Seto, Allen 278 Seventh-Day Adventist Student Associa- tion 140 Sha, Sharon 278 Shah, Amit 183 Sibug, Joanne 167 Sidbury, Dennis 177 Siebold, Wendi 278 Siegel, Amnon 173 Siegel, Jessica 278 Sierra, Kimberly 278 Sigel, Nina 163 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 179 Sigma Alpha Mu 180 Sigma Chi iSo Sigma Kappa 167 Sigma Nu 181 Sigma Omicron Pi 168 Sigma Phi Epsilon 181 Sigma Phi Omega 168 Sigm.i Pi Alpha 169 Shah, Malini 278 Sillender, Lara ip- Shah, Romit 278 Silva, Jillian 162 Shah, Sheryl 144 Silva, Shannon 162 Shakoor, Mecca 164 Silveira, Chantelle 165 Shalala, Donna 48, 49 Silvcra, Gary 183 Shanks, Casey 278 Silvera, Jason 183 Shanthikumar, Devin 162 Silverman, Steve 278 Shao, Ling 278 Sim, Son 161 Shapira, Harel 183 Sim-ieng, Rithy 130 Sharma, Saurabh 278 Simmonds, Kendall 198 Sharp, Evan 181 Simmons, Erin 16 Shastri. Avantika ly Simmons, Ernie 124 Shaughnessy, Dee Dee 167 Simmons, Maisha 141 Shaw, Marissa 278 Simmons, Patrice 278 Shaw, Stephen 278 Simmons, Scott 174 Shea, Greg 173 Simon, Maggi 278 Shearer, Stacy 201, 206 Simonelli, Tony 127 Shek, Aaron 169 Simpson, Amy 215 Shell, Dan 183 Sims, Kathleen 278 Shen, Indy 116 Sincharoen, Gewin 217 Shen, Mary 164, 278 Sing, Cynthia 161 Shen, Mike 116 Singer, Ken 182 Shendrikar, Ameet 141 Singer, Paul 169 Shenkman, Matt 135 Siowick, Victoria 16 Shepard, Kevin 278 Sirisanont, Ratapong 210 Sherman, Lauren 164 Sirkin, Jeffery 136 Sheu, La Verne 119 Sirota, Jason 170 Shi, Livia 165, 278 Skinner, Michelle 36, S7 Shieh, Charles 278 Skogen, Tony 179 Shieh, Frank 178 Slawson, Alex 1S4 Shil, Cathy 116 Sloan, Gretchen 167 Shim, Dan 177 Slone, William 27S Shimotsu, Schott 37 Slowik, Victoria 278 Shin, Dan 182 Smiley, Cheri 279 Shin, Dong-Youn 278 Smith, Amy 167 Shin, June 278 Smith, Ashley 167 Shin, Mike 141 Smith, Brodie 177 Shiohira, Masa 182 Smith, Carolyn 279 Shirazi, Jahan 162 Smith, Don 197 Shoji, Kae 161 Smith, Jesse 183 Shoji, Tim 184 Smith, Kathryn 144 Shook-Finucane, Smith, Marquis 197 Claire ibn Smith, Megan 160 Shore, Stephanie 164 Smith, Rashetta 143 Short, Nick 169 Smith, Stephanie 57 Shprung, Hilla 160 Smith, Zach 172 Shtargot, Leonard 169 Smithers, Juston 170 Siadat, Banafsheh 162 Snegg, Aaron 184 Sibley, Colin 184 Snijder, EIke 224 Snipes, Tyrone 143 So, Marie 37 Soccer Men ' s 198-199 Women ' s 200-201 Soedarsono, Susi 279 Softball 2 2 Solper, Jelani 169 Son, Inha 279 Son, Mia 279 Song, Jennifer 279 Song, Julie 123 Song, Yunnie 140 Sonsini, Alison ibb Sorensen, Daniel 279 Sorrick, Jonathan 171 Sosa, Russell 279 Sotello, Aaron 169 Sotello. Amadis 172 Sotelo, Sean 1 9 Soto, Donald 279 Souza, Jason 279 Sowell, Mia 164 Sparkman, John 36, 108- 109, 279 Spieker, Nevin 184 Spike, Hillary 16 Spitzer, Chris 144 Sports 186-237 Sprenkel, Stacey 167 Springer, Cassie 141 Springer, Joey 279 Sprinkle, Beth 166 Squibb, Leyna 279 Stambaugh, Claire 162 Stanard, Dan 172 Stanculecu. Alex 167 Stanley, Ryan 182 Stanton, Jessica 201, 206 Starks, Titus 37 Staton, Tracy 144 Stebner, Stacy 163 Stein, Jeff 217 Stein, Josh 178 Steiner, Matt 178 Stephens, Justin 1S4 Stephens, Lane 1S4 Stephens, Sarah 279 Stephenson, Jill 201, 206 Stephenson, Julie 166 Sterling, Theodore 279 Stern, Bo 177 Stern, Jamie 279 Sterz, Brian 171 Steteaney, Antonctte 1 5 Stevenson, Amber 161 Stewart, Amanda 201, 206 Stewart, Ariel 160 Stewart, Randy 197 Stinchfield, Todd 126, 17 Stipovich, Madi 163 Stitzer, Matt 174 Stojanovska, Ana 162 Stoker, Michael 279 Stompe, Lauren 163 Stone, Nathan 119 Stone, Shawn 279 Stoner, Ashley 163 Striving For Excel- lence 143 Strocco, Stephanie 201, 206 Struett, Catherine 279 Struthers, Michelle 279 Struve, Quincy 163 Studit, Rebecca 167 Stuffman, Eric 279 Stuhlmueller, Natalie 201, 206 Stumway, Chris 128, 143 Stumway, Steve 128 Su, Alex 116 Su, Grace 168 Su, Jonathan 126, 178 Su, Yi-Jen 279 Sublett, Stephanie 279 Subramanian, Sreelatha 279 Sucharitkul, Vanina 163 Sue, Elisa 16 Suen, Doris 117 Suetake, Nina 280 Suga, Marie 280 Suh, Jenny 168 Suh, Michelle 165 Sullivant, Seth 142 Sum, Anne 280 Sum, Kitty 280 Sun, Anne 280 Sun, Chris 134 Sun, Gloria 280 Sundarum, Bharat 180 Sung, Kenzo 141, 280 Susson, Andrea 167, 280 Sutton, David 226, 227 Sutton, Will 140 Suvesh, Saila ub Swanson, Matt 107 Swanson, Tiylor 280 Sward, Erica 280 Sway, Tracy 163 Swede, Jen 167 Swierniak, Lisa 228 Swimming and Diving Men ' s 210-211 Women ' s 212-21 Szarvas, Tamas 18 Ta, Alice 280 Tabihnia, Shahrooz 131 Tabor, Veronica 164 Tabora, Antoinette 280 Tacdol, Rena 133 Tadros, Mike 177 Tahara, Katsuyuki 280 Tahir, Grace 280 Tahir, Victoria 280 Tahmasbi, Ali 280 Tai, June 280 Tai, Kevin 179 Takagi, Tricia 161 Takaki, Chizuru 280 Takehesho, T ikeshi 133 Talavera, Jason 118 Talwar, Diya 16 Tam, Eric 17b Tam, Linda M. 280 Tam, Tania 162 Tam, Tina 160, 280 Tamony, Alexis 280 Tan, John 169 Tan, Yingmeei 280 Tanaka, [zumi 280 Tanaka, Keiko 280 Tanaka, Ray 281 Tanakatsubo, Heidi 163 Tandiono, William 2S1 Tandiono, Wilson 281 Tang, Amy 116 Tang, Eric 178 Tang, Lisa 281 Tang, Michael 281 Tang, Stacy 143 Tanuwidjaja, Muliono 182 Tao, Dennis 281 Tapia, Candida 281 Tarkington, Gillian 162 Taron, Josh 171 Tateno, Kenneth 281 Tatikian, Christina 281 Tayco, Jemelyn 139 Tau, Geraldine 138 Tau, Jennifer 116 Taylor, Edd 93, 96, 98 Taylor, Eric 176 Taylor, Jobs 182 Taylor, Katy 165 Taylor, LaShonda 281 Taylor, Leanne 148 Taylor, Preston 36 Taylor, Terry 136 Tchakerian, Sharit 122 Teele, Casey 163, 281 Telesetsky, Anastasia 123 Tendall, Kris 17b Tennis Men ' s 226-227 Women ' s 228-229 Teo, Youyenn 281 Teodoro, Alvin 139 Terbough, Jay 174 Terhorst, Erin 162 Terman, Sharon 281 Terrazas, Rosa 193 Terry, Steven 281 Tess, Caroline 160 Teuscher, Paige 162 Tey, Patricia 281 Thai, Ha 281 Thai, Lou is 171 Theta Chi 182 Theta Delta Chi 182 Theta Xi 183 Thetford, Blair 173 Thomas, Danica 164 Thomas, Kelli 167 Thompson, Dave 174 Thompson, Denise 281 Thornton, Dorothy 123 Thornton, Sarah 167 Thure, Shelley i6o Thure, Shelly 281 Tibhits, Stephanie 228 Tidalgo, Mark 127 Tillner, John 179 Tiller, Sharon 91 Ting, Jason 2S1 Tinti, Trina 221 Tiong, Dorothea 281 Tjahjadi, Timotius 281 To, Jackie 281 To, Kat 162 Todd, Amy 163, 281 Tolentino, Rick 281 Tomcik, Kendra 282 Tomei, Amanda 195 Tomonari, Yukiko 282 Tong, Ana-Sophia 165 Tong, Frances 282 Tong, Kathryn 163 Tonne. Phil 213 Tool, Stephanie 282 ' Toon, Kathy 228 Topham, Ned 179 Toriyama, Steve ub Torres, Angel 133 Torres, Dennise 166 Torres, Soraya 139 Torrez, Monica 167 Toumani, Meline 122, 282 Toupet, Sebastian 123 j Tourville, Zachary 120 Tran, Chervl 162 323 Tran, Chi 282 Tran, Chinh 282 Tran, Christine 168 Tran, Hang 161 Tran, Hoan Dai 282 Tran, John 178 Tran, Katie 168 Tran, Minh 282 Tran, Niem 282 Tran, Quang 176 Tran, Thanh 134 Tran, ThaoThach 282 Tran. Thu 282 Trang, Thanh 117 Traylor, Ana 282 Trehek, Alex 74 Trepczynski, Susan 282 Trinadad, Lauren 139 Trinadad, Rosanna i q True, Jenn 164 True Blue Madonna Club, 142 Tsai, Angela icii Tsai, Annie 118 Tsai, Elizabeth 282 Tsai, Jimmy 143 Tsai, Lilian 137 Tsai, Stacy 123 Tsan, Maggie 123 Tsan, Milly 236 Tsang, Jerome 141 Tsang, Judy 143 Tsang, Keith 178 Tsao, Anthony 124 Tse, Alice 282 Tse, Edith 282 Tseng, Ray 116 Tseng, Sabrina 168 Tsina, Kathy 142 Tso, Vivien 282 Tsou, Jennifer 57 Tsui, Lisa 282 Tsui, Scott 80 Tsujimoto, Kohie 177 Tsuruta. Hiroko 282 Tsz, Lisa 282 Tuason, Olivia 138, 139 Tuazon, Mary Anne 167 Tuazon, Ritchie 182 Tucker, Brian 143 Tuffley, Chris 125 Tung, John 179 Tunick, Mike 173 Turner, Rachel 282 Turner, Sergio 282 Turpin, Lea 282 Tuscano, Warren 1 9 Tzadik, Ron 18 Uchc, Azuka 283 Uinson, Joela 155 Ulrich, Adrienne 285 Underwood, Brandy 285 Unger, Sean 126 Upasani, Sayali 285 Uperesa, Falanolo 283 Uriarte. Christina 283 Uy Ellen 283 Vaca. Brenda 1 2 Valdcz, Marissa 16 Valdez, Orlando 18 Valencia, Josh 181 Valenton, Kathleen 29 Valenzuela, Yvonne 285 Valinluck, Victoria ibi Van, Rajana 28 4m-Metre, Leila ib Vanderlip, Gretchen 201, 206 VanStauern, Tom 169 Varela, Bekka 162 Varela, Raquel 166 Varga, Star 167 Vargas, Lorena 165 Varnell, Chris 179 Vasquez. Aaron 169 Viisquez, Jimena 283 Vasquez, Lilia 125 Vasquez, Mary 28 Vasquez, Tiffany 127, 28 Vayntrub, Helen 119 Vazirani, Monica 157 Vedder, Justin 89 Veeragoudar, Sneha 283 Vega. Billy 172 Velarde, Raymond 117 Velasquez, Kristofer 9= , 96, 98, 99 Vema, Akshay 177 Ventura, W ilter 180 Vera, Kristina 1 2 Vicente, Bernadette 139 Vicente, Marion 168 Vick, Thomas 217 Vila, Richard 171 Villaflor, Geralyn 139, 140 Villaflor, Gilbert 158 Villamor. Jayson 289 Villanueva, Rosynna 132 Vincent. Kevin 116 Viripaeif, Lexi 180 Viviani, Donn 236, 285 Vizas, Cecily 283 Vo, Cam 283 Vo, Tram 283 Volkert, Todd 173 Von Der Heiden, Kris 181 Vong, Mimi 283 Vu, Cathy 283 Vu. Lan 283 Vu, Maria 285 Vu, Ngoc 144 Vujic, Jasmina 119 Wade, Stevcr 180 Wagner, Chad 283 Wagner, Samantha 201. 206 Wagner-Porter, Krisiopher 182 Wahbeh, Hibba 283 Wai, Chi Lee 263 Walden, Christina 167 Walker, Cameron 284 Walker, Damon 182 Walker, Heather 163 Walker, Je.sse 181 Walker, Michael 13 Wallace, Brigitte i i Wallace, Roderick 117 Walton, Tiilany 284 Wan, Erick 284 Win, Ivy 162 Wan. Jason 284 Wan, Michael 284 Wang. Alfred 284 Wang, Amy 284 I Wmg, Ben 172 Wang. Branda 284 Wang. Chialo 284 Wang, Ching-Der 284 Wing, Dave i:-2 Wang, Emily 12 Wang. Eureka 125 Wang. Feifei 284 Wang. Frank 284 Wang. Jennie 16 " Wang. John 284 Wang. Joyce ipi, 284 Wang. Lucia 284 Wang. Raymond 124 Wang. Shawn 179 Wang. Stacey 161 Wang. Steve lib, 179 Wang, Wendy 284 Wang, William 284 Wang, Yu-Chun 256 Ward, Alexiz ibb Warden, Leo 140 Warfield, Sonia 162 Warner. Mary 137 Warnke. Sara 127, 164 Warren. Michelle 168 Watanabe, Scott 178 Water Polo Men ' s 208 Women ' s 209 Wukins, Mimi ib2 Wayne, Debbie ib Weare, John 172 Weekes, Sarah 284 Wei, Li-Zon 284 Wei, Vicky 284 Wei, Xuan 284 Weil, Ana 164 Weil, Anne 236 Weiner, Barry 218 Weiner, Sabrina 135 Weinrieb, Garret 284 Weis, Steve 175 Weiss, Rebecca ib7 Welbourn, John 284 Wellins, Brian ib9 Weltin, Dave 184 Wen, Bruce 284 Wen, Katherine 28 Wende, Trevor 17= Wendel, Stephen 132 Wendel, Steve 128 Wensel, Kevin 177 West, Demian Westley, Al.m Wet.son, J.ison Wey, Brian 176 Whang, Derek 181 Wherrvit, David 285 Wheeler, Nigel 57 White, Adrienne 165 White, Amy 201, 206 White, Andrew 171 White, Annie C ibi White, Byron 28s White, Devin Alan 182 White, Heather ibb Whitfield, Deni.se 136 Whitm.m. P.iiil . 8= Whitwcll. Caitlm 120, 165 Whyte, Matthew 1 7 Wiegers. Cry.stin 160 Wiesberg, Gideon 170 Wiggum, Ralph 178 Wilcox, Tim 1 1 Wilcox, Tinioihy 28= 17 i8i MS Wilcut, Gizabet 163 Wilkison, Brett 174 Wille, Art 236 Willett, Rebecca 285 Williams, Aspen 285 Williams, Dominique 160 Williams. Gysai 128 Williams. Hollis 181 Williams. Jared 181 Williams, Katie 167 Williams, Renee 285 Williams, Sheila 164 Williams, Vickie 285 Williamson, Robert 169 Willims, Blake 181 Wilson, Diana ib Wilson, Joshua 283 Wilson, Kayleigh 160 Wilson, Tavoria 164 Win, Karen 144 Windle, Katie 166 Winkler, Cole 179 Winston, Anthony 285 Winston, Joe 183 Winton, Matt 177 Winton, Matthew 285 Withrow, Cassi 12=; Wofford, Christina 28s Woiwode, Rebecca 28= Woldu, Leleda 122 Wolf, Jeff 180 Wolfman, Craig 178, 235 Wolochwianski, Ari 285 Wonderworks 144 Wong, Agnes 117, 28=; Wong, Allan 144 Wong, Anson 178 Wong, Avia 117 Wong, Benny 2S5 Wong, Chee Wei 138 Wong, Cheryl 168 Wong, Constance 285 Wong, Edmund 130, 285 Wong, Elaine 162 Wong, Eric 134 Wong, Glenn 285 Wong, Gregory 285 Wong, HinPang 28 " Wong, Ivy lib Wong, Ka-Lai 285 Wong, Ken 119 Wong, Louisa 123 Wong, Marjorie 28s Wong, Micheal 117 Wong, Mike 117 Wong, Nancy ib8 Wong, Philip 286 Wong, Rhys 28b Wong, Ryan i 3 Wong, Slyvaine nb Wong, Stephanie 286 Wong, Sylvaine 286 Wong, Wayne 28b Wong, Winnie 28b Woo, Ju-Hyong 28b Woo, Marsha 141 Woodw.ird, Catalina ibb Wright, Emily 163 Wright, Latisha 7 Wright, Peter 226 Wrong, Kellie 164 Wu, Al 125 Wu, Albert 138 Wu, Alice ibi Wu, Brian 28b Wu, Caroline 12=; Wu, Chiao-Shan 286 Wu, Cindy 117 Wu, David 179 Wu, Deanna 127. 141 Wu, Janet 57 Wu, Jeff 181 Wu, Jim 123 Wu, Julie 127 Wu, Kingston 123 Wu, Peter ibg Wu, Richard 116 Wu, Shaowen 28b Wu, Sophia 286 Wu, Steve 122 Wu, Tom 118 Wul, Mike 176 Wulffson. Gwen ib3 Wun. Patrick 181 Wylie. Kirk 1S2 Xia, Wayne 28b Xu, Nancv 286 Yackley, Ben 124 Yale, Andrew 12b Yamaguchi, Kiyoko 28b Yamaki, Thomas 17b Yamamoto, Ja- son 141, 177, 286 Yanagiya, Akemi 286 Ymg, Andy 179 Y ing, Carol 135 Yiing, Chia-Jung 286 Yang, Christina 161 Yang, Corinna 28b Yling, David 130 Yang, Debbie 286 Yang, Isaac 180 Yang, Jackie 286 Yang. Jenn 168 Yang, Jenny ib " Yang, Jon 180 Yang, Linda 286 Yang, Steve 176 Yang, Ying 286 Yao, Iris 161 Yao, Monique 28b Yarimizo, Junko 286 Yasuda, Maitreya 287 Yau, Shirley 287 Yea, Eugene 123 Yee, Eric 180 Yee, Frances 168 Yee, Jocelyn 2S7 Yee, Natalie 168 Yee, Suzanne 213 Yee, Tiffiny 168 Yeh, Chung 176 Yeh, Joey 132 Yeh, Sandy 11- Yeh. Wendy ibS Yen. Deanna 287 Yen, Lucy 287 Yered, Annemarie Yeung, Amica 287 Yeung, Chris 176 Ti, Dong 235 Ti, Elizabeth 287 Yi, Kristen ib8 Yi, Paul 17b Ti, Su 160 Yi. Sung-ho 133 Yim. Dehor.ih 141 Yim. Peter 287 Ying, Yvonne 167 287 Yip, Darren i;-b Yip, Kelvin 117 Yip, Jason 57 Yong, Esther ib8, 28- Yong, Jennifer iib Yoo, Hyun Chang 28- Yoo, Joon u- Yoon. Young 133 Youn. Francis 176 Young, Brian 124 Young, Clifford 287 Young Inspirational Gospel Choir 33. 54-61 Young, Isabelle 163 Young, Joe 117 Young, Kaliya 126 Young, Kathy 123 Young, Stacey 195 Young. Yonie 165 Youssaoufian. Edward 1 Yu, Connie 144 Yu, Esa 127, 287 Yu, Jimmy 287 Yu, Maureen 28- Yu, Susan ibi Yu, Teresa 287 Yu, Wilkie 116 Yuan, Judy 287 Yuan, Sharon 53, ibs Yue, Gary 287 Yuen. Elaine 287 Yuen, Wendy 117 Yuja, Jennifer 166 Yun, Changhan ug Yun, Ho Sung 287 Yun, James 287 Yuzan, Conan 1-2 Zabala. Maite 201, 206 Zagaris, Andrea ibo Zamacona, Paul 174 Zamora, Erica 287 Zanan, Adnan 169 Zanetti, Maresa 201, 206 Zarro. Stephanie 16- Zawitowski, Maria 182 Zhriger, Melis.sa ibo Zech, Mike 171 Zee, Gavin 116 Zelano, Corinna 167 Zembruski, Jamie 28; Zeta Beta Tau 183 Zeta Psi 184 Zetter, Jennifer 183 Zhang, Xiaozhou 28- Zhao, Rita 288 Zhao, Xi 288 Zherehchevskiy, Evgenii 2i6, 217 Zhou, Lu 169 Zhu, Victoria ii; Ziai, Niki 122 Ziazel, Sarah ibb Ziemann, Tyler 172 Ziser, Matt 172 Zongker. Ashley 19s Zuniga, Elizabeth 166, 288 Zwcbcn, Marisa 167 Zwick. Kevin j88 1 32 ' i Ne er before have so many dreams flown so high and slipped through so many hands. A few held on, though, for one oi the best publishing endeavors I ' ve ever seen. Their names appear on pg. 2, and a few went even further. Eric Wong per- sisted with the bureaucracy and succeeded. Lina Lee ' s organization and tenacity " saved " spons. Stanley Wu not only assisted, but, being rather hung up (thankfully) on completion, did the senior section, compiled the index, and typed numerous transcripts. The photographers made photo editing a pleasure. Ingrid Besosa planned an impressive Yearbook Days on Sproul. Shine Lin " guest edited " the Rally Committee pages. Under Victor Chen ' s and Cheryl Pascual ' s lead, senior portrait schedul- ing and book sales were done with panache by a friendly, dedicated Heller staff and sev- eral portrait assistants. Xavie Hernandez, your commitment and stability amidst the frenzy was invaluable. Thanks for taking the reins in the office when necessary. Your sensible input was alv. ' ays re- liable — and often humorous. Thanks. Eva Pawlowska was promoted to editor in chief in January, and immediately took con- trol in the high-voltage style necessary to re- energize the project. I knew I had met my match as we combed through font catalogs (for a long time), compared cover comps, and em- barked on our (neverending) journey through the heart of the book. Focus. Your creativity soared both visually and editorially, a rare com- bination. Thank you for a wond erful collabo- ration and friendship. Jane Roehrig shared an ardent commit- ment to this project as well. Much more than a sales rep, Jane pushed for quality (and re- straint on the really obsessive days). Thank you, Jane, for your relentless customer advo- cacy and your generous friendship. All of you held on, a few of you tightly, with both hands. Thanks for the ride. G RATITUDES u George Stilabower and Eva Pawlowska on Hearst Ave. ' d like to recognize the people whose en- couragement and support made this book possible. Thank you to the staff for trust- ing me to take on this project (having had no production experience). Thank you to George Stilabower for all you have taught me. Your dynamic energy and commitment to go- ing above and beyond are truly inspiring as is your friendship. Best of luck to you in New York, I will miss you. Also, a sincere thank you to the women of Alpha Phi for keeping me laughing, and especially to Leanne Tiiylor and Lindsey Davis for helping with this project, and to Sarah Hill, Mike Klyszeiko, and Tony Guan for your friendship. Most dearly, Ld like to thank my mother, Bozenna Redett— it is your creativity, strength, and understanding that have been my greatest inspiration. L___ mm€b ' " ' ifcoid 325 9 lii ■ mM masautsuasKi


Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1

1995

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1

1996

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Page 1

1997

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Page 1

1999

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2000 Edition, Page 1

2000

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Page 1

2001

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