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

 - Class of 2002

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 2002 volume:

university of California two thousand two University of California, Berkeley • Blue Gold Yearbook • Copyright 2002 • 10 D Eshleman Ha ; ssf£»m i % ' rkeley, California 94720-4500 • (510) 64 8247 i tnroilmen :»Jil!l»iiT«r;liM ate 8.859 graduate iversity of California, Berkeley Blue Gold Yearbook Volume 128 »! Ui Av , ?w ; - ' V ' ' ' r![ Ifr t- sBSi M. ; , . ' ■ ...,» ■ M ;1 r. i " A».. ' .f .i ' J t 3 P ' «M?4«i- 1 ' " " T - 4 1 . 1 i J .1 mi ym 4. s N -•5 n. - r -v ' • ' ttrrjiS ' v. ■ ■- " t k K - M- «fcCL»»r i If -.ft ' :. I gpiWM ; ' ? " ' " 7 ? - f; :hh ' t| . 7 f}f : ' w. ' ' . = .n-.;-_ ' -Si ' A4M SA i c c s iSSot «i« - • ► A W . « • « « i -i •i SLSK iiiyii WR i I ' f i 4 ' fkrh ' ' ...1% vVi; .f . .. ' - s " - risns V % i ,1 % ' «T ' » lA : j w r -y, Organizations 148 Athletics 156 Greeks 182 Seniors 200 t t. -Mm-- ' V,---- Welcome to life at Story by Annie Hsu Photos by Lien Dang, Joy Liu, and Terence Tong " WELCOME TO CAL! " This is the phrase endlessly iterated during Berkeley ' s new student rite of passage — Welcome Week. Choc-full of tours, orientations, social e ' ents, and workshops guaranteed to tire even the most energetic and eager of newcomers. Welcome Week is a chance for freshmen, transfer students, and re-entry students to get their physical and academic bearings the week before classes begin. Each year, Welcome Week ' s countless activities are geared primarily toward acquainting students with university resources such as academic advisors, the campus tutoring center, and student organizations of ethnic, religious, and interest-based centricity. Welcome Week, hosted by New Student Services, ran from August 20 to 24, 2001 and offered activities that lasted from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., leaving no new student without ample opportunity for meeting, meandering, and mingling. Tours of campus libraries, the university ' s different colleges, and the Lawrence Hall of Science filled the afternoons. In the evenings, orientations in more social settings were events for organizations such as GLOBE (Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender), the Berkeley Hillel, Cal Corps (initiating social change through leadership at Berkeley), and the Greek community. The peak of Welcome Week is Calapalooza, a three-hour fair where thousands of new students are recruited by l. ' iO different university and student organizations. This is where the hook up happens — new kids are looking for that niche and that way to " get involved " and differentiate themselves from the other 30,000 students at Berkeley and returning students who are representing an amazing array of organizations are scanning the crowd for fresh faces and ideas, willing to listen and eager to help. Frith Jacob O ' Steen, New Snident Services Program Director and the coordinator of Calapalooza, felt the event was successful, with approximat( 4,000 attendees and numerous acti ities and performers to entertain the " The weather was good and I think overall it w ' as a very positi e day i folks. . .We had student groups come and perform on the main stage, includi Decadence, the UCB Symphony Orchestra, and the UC Martial A Program. Total Rebound Ad ' entures brought a ' Gladiator Pedestal Jou and at one point Chancellor Robert Berdahl and ASUC President Wa Adeyemo jousted with each other on the inflatable platform, " O ' Steen sa Aside from academic and extra-curricular developments. Welcome We is also the time for moving into the dorms, usually on a designated day. ' help new students get better acquainted with the Berkeley area, t supervising Resident Assistants often plan group outings to cafes arou campus, the Golden Gate Bridge, or hot shopping areas in San Francisi Besides the more organized chaos, there is the simple dorm living experien There are no parents, no curfews, no restrictions, tons of new people each floor, and supervision provided by a couple of older students — anythi goes. " All the people on my floor were bored so we just went around a stole furniture and moved it all o ' er the rest of the dorm. It was a bondi experience, " noted freshman Josh Tennis, a resident in Ida Sproul Hall Unit 3. Welcome Week is simultaneously a week of relaxation, stress, part ' ii homesickness, and development — the first week, alone and independent Berkeley. Regardless of whether one chooses the infinite number of organiz activities, countless frat parties, or opts for hanging out in the dorms, n( people, new experiences and new places will just whet the appetite for t year to come. These freshmen take a break from w. nng around looking for student groups to join and enjoy Two students get a little boisterous during Welcome Week, relieving their cooped up energy i the shade near the Campanile. excitement for the upcoming year. 18 Many organizations on campus emphasize tlie importance of education and giving back to the community through mentor-mentee programs with local schools. Housing and Dining Services set up huge buffet lines where students could get lunch. Tables lined Memorial Glade and the Campanile Esplanade and new students took the opportunity to research organizations and activities. 19 With over 30 fraternities on campus, Delta Upsilon applied its creative talent to differentiate itself from the pacl(. 20 on c: oi e OI -a c OI DO ■a ' a: oh c fO Q ■_l .a (•) o •4— ' o Q- i deal Story by Richard Nguyen With every new wave of incoming students, the traditional house-based Greek chapters mobilize to choose the best and the brightest who strive to become better men and women through brotherhood and sisterhood. The momentous task takes many hard months of preparation that can be affirmed by each recruitment official of the 32 fraternities and 12 sororities on campus. Chapter members of the Interfraternity Council (IFC) came together August 22 to August 29, 2001 for Fall Rush Week. Although most fraternities have an open rush policy where recruitment is open for prospective recruits ail throughout the year, the united effort to recruit men sends a clearer message to prospective members, otherwise known as prospectives, of the benefits of joining. Furthermore, the formal rush period allows for a safer, controlled atmosphere by which prospectives may shop for the right fraternity for them and for chapters to compete fairly. Heading the coordinated effort of Rush Week was IFC Vice President of Recruitment Hyat Khan. It was continued by IFC President David Smith. The Panhellenic Council, the Cal Greek community ' s counterpart to the IFC, strives to promote sisterhood and e.vpand its ideolog) ' to women interested in bettering themselves. The 12 active sororities that comprise Theta Delta Chi. also known as " Chia House, " gets into the rush spirit. 21 Sandwich boards of Greek letters are one of the many tools employed by fraternities to promote their houses, generally on Sproul Plaza. Panhellenic come together each year to present Sorority Rush Week. From August 24 to August 31, 2001, the women of Panhellenic welcomed hundreds of prospective women into the (jteek sisterhood at Cal. During Rush Week, all houses are required to adhere to University Policies and the Greek Code of Conduct, including policies requiring all Rush Week events he alcohol free, or " dry. " To educate prospectives, IFC conducts information session.s, distributes fraternity event fliers, and provides rush counselors, otherwise known as Rho Chis, to men interested in fraternity life. In addition to counseling, Rho Chis serve as guides for walking house tours, whci c pi onctive freshmen tour Greek houses and meet members. Along 1 - efforts put forth by IFC, each of the fraternities spends ds, if not thousands, of dollars on recruitment each yeai hold events such as broi luau, to build friendships initial steps in building the become brothers. .Mternativelv, Panhellenic offe cruitment, individual chapters will bowling, and theme parties like a ispective recruits. These are the which will allow strangers to ich more structured process of recruitment. First, interested women begin by registering with an assigned Rho Chi who acts in a similar fashion to the male Rho Chis. With these formalities completed, the prospectives embark on a five day narrowing process that hopefully matches the girl with her best house. Day one is Greek Unity Day where prospectives are exposed to a forum of united Panhellenic members proinoting the benefits of Greek life. The goal of this first day is to share what it is to be Greek and not just to be a part of their house. At the end of the day, perspectives fill out house preference lists to help narrow down matching possibilities. This process is repeated at the end of each day. The following day house tours are conducted and on these tours prospectives garner a feeling of what it is like to live in the house ' s environment. Next, a day is taken for rest by chapter members and prospectives alike. Day four is theme night; this is the opportunity for individual houses to show off their talents and skills by putting on a performance. The last night is preference night. Best matches are given to each prospective girl and then each chapter will have an opportunitv to share more of fhcmseK ' es. Information such as a chapter ' s svmbols, crest, and 11 A Sigma Pi member displays his fraternity ' s edition of tfie ever popular " Rush Tee. " Zeta Beta Tau expresses its patriotism, using colorful banners to attract and recruit new members. RUSH !. ' . ' fl...i, .IW ' .Uk; liUlitisi history is uncovered to the prospective. Concluding the Panhellenic process is bid day. On this day, all 12 houses come will extend bids to prospectives with whom they have decided best fit the ideals and values of their house. The Panhellenic recruitment structure is extended to this process as well by capping the total number of bids through a quota system. The maximum quota for the year is 30 new freshmen or sophomore women; third and fourth year women are allowed to join but do not contribute to the quota count. At registration time, nearly 500 interested women signed-up for recruitment; after the bidding process is completed by houses extending offers and new members accepting, nearly 300 women will embark to becoming sisters within the Cal Greek community. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s recruitment effort this fall went " exceedingly well, " according to member Amanda Garbutt. Its planning process began nearly a year in advance. The key to a successful recruitment is planning. " Planning begins as soon as recruitment ends, " Garbutt said. For many sororities, the belief is that recruitment is the lifeblood of their culture and is an integral part of why they are there — to enrich the lives of generations to come. An IFC success story is Alpha Sigma Pi ' s fall rush. Led by Matthew Kaplan as Rush Chair, Alpha Sigma Pi garnered its highest bids accepted in recent memory at 16 bids. Kaplan accounts his group ' s success to " working well as a group and motivating brotherhood " within the group. During rush, the goal is to put each house ' s best foot forward and this can only be accomplished by ha ' ing a united house with the desire to do so. Some of Alpha Sigma Pi ' s other tactics were to formulate a game plan early on as to when events would go on and how they would be executed. Among the smaller houses on campus is Delta Tau Delta. However, what they lack in membership numbers they compensate in qualitv. They also led a successful rush with six pledges in a house of 20 total men. President Alan Mar attributes their success in planning well and offering great programs. Before the semester began, the house pulled together a planning retreat; among their largest accomplishments was a calendar of events for the entire semester. The calendar allows for prospectives to know when things are going on and proactively join in and learn about the fraternity as they wish. The process provides for a relaxed attitude for recruitment. For rush and throughout the year, the programs offered included football at Underbill, day trips to San Francisco, and paintballing. Thus, the strength of any fraternity or sorority may not lie in its size, but in its ability to maintain and foster its ideals and values for future generations. iAXM IFC fraternities, including Delta Tau Delta, gathered on Lower Sproul Plaza to educate Cal men on the benefits of Greel life. Greek houses had a variety of social events to encourage mingling among current and prospective members. 23 AN ATTEMPT TO SAVE THE SEASON 1 Bears enter rival game with Stanford winless The team lines up for the pre-game ritual of stretching to prepare for the game. Streaking past the opponent, junior safety Nnamdl Asomugha capitalizes on his interception b gaining yardage for the Bears. story by Megan Kinninger Photos by Jerry Tsai Most people considered the Golden Bear (iiotlwll scoson of 20(11 ;i ilisasrer. The team played 1 1 games only to win one. Ilie lone win was the last game of the season against Rutgers on No etnher 23, 200 1 with a score of 20- 1 0. As a result of ha ing the third most challenging schedule in the nation, the team ' s average point deficit in the final statistics was 22.7 points. V irhout that sole ictory, the Bears would have joined ranks with three C;al football teams from the lS ' Os who had winless .seasons, (-al fans deserted the stands, which often looked bleak as the season continued. 1 lead coach Tom 1 lolmoe lost most respect from the lans anil ended up resigning hv the end of the sea.son, ending his fifth season with the program. Was there a .saving grace for this disastrous .season beyond the one win against a less-than-respectable team. ' A look at the l()4th Big Ciame, which took place November 1 7, gives a taste of the true Golden Bear spirit, a spirit that can oh iouslv shine through a lackluster season. Most predicted that Cal was going into this game without a hope of even coming close to the Stanford C:ardinal, ranked I ,kh in the nation at the time. Would the ri alrv li e on. ' ( ould Oal step above its losing season to play well against the (Cardinal, its all-tin)e ri al. ' The answer came with three minutes and one second left in the first ([uarter when Calilornia ' s junior safety Nnamdi .Asomugha intercepted a pass from Stanford ' s (;hris Lewis and ran for a 16-yard touchdown. This score iraxe ( al the lead 10-7 over Cal ' s offensive line sets to face its rival — the Stanford defensive line. To celebrate a touchdown, junior tight end Tom Swoboda lifts a teammate In the air. 26 Stanford. Cal and Cardinal fans, equally distributed at Stanford Stadium ' s 71,150 attendance, stood in amazement. The Bears were not only playing well, but also leading the Cardinal. There seemed to be hope as the Bears stepped up for this game as if the rest of the season had not happened. Fans surely recalled miraculous plays and finishes of Big Games past, 4Q of which were decided by a touchdown or less and five of which were determined in the last play. For just about the first time of the 2001 season, the Bears had hope and against their biggest rival — an even greater feat. Both teams traded scores for the rest of the game. The Bears actually had momentum. Midway through the third quarter, the Bears capitalized on another interception when standout freshman running back Terrell Williams scored on a one-yard dive to close the scoring gap to Bears 20-Cardinal 21. Bears fans went crazy. However, less than a minute later, the Cardinal responded with a 79-yard touchdown pass to make the score Cardinal 28- Bears 20. Although the Bears were scoring consistently, the Cardinal was responding and still leading. The fourth quarter began with yet another Cardinal touchdown, giving the team a 1 5-point lead. Contrarv to past performances in the 2001 season, the Bears refused to die. With 13 minutes and one second left in the fourth quarter, junior cornerback LaShaun Ward, who had a total of five receptions for 86 yards, received a 48-yard touchdown pass from junior quarterback Kyle Boiler, who went 20-of-46 for 278 yards on the day. A two-point conversion was completed from Boiler to freshman tailback Jordon Hunter to bring the Bears within seven, 28-35. The crowd was in shock. This game was not supposed to be anywhere near close and now the Bears were one touchdown away from a tie in the fourth quarter. For the remaining 1 1 minutes of the game, all momentum came to an end. Neither team could score and the ball was punted a total of seven times. The Bears needed a touchdown to tie the game, but this seemed to be an impossibility. Both defenses held strong. It appeared there was nowhere to go. The crowd in the stadium sat on the edge of its seats. With 27 seconds left, Cal recei ed a punt on their 3 1 yard line. This was the Bear ' s last chance. Three plays were run for 19 yards. Boiler sent a Hail players looked to the sky and awaited the drop of the ball. What was to happen to Cal ' s seemingly last effort to save a disappointing season. ' The Cardinals batted the ball down in the endzone and the Bears realized they had added yet another loss to their record. Cal fans turned their heads in disappointment. The loss hurt players and fans alike, but what counted was the Bears ' performance in the face of an e.vceedinglv high obstacle. The Golden Bear 2001 football team stepped up to the challenge of the Big Game and relinquished a bit of respect from their 1-10 season bv giving the Cardinal a run for its money. A tradition was upheld in the face of disaster. And the Bears rolled on. m For the first time in the 2 season, the Bears had hop tand against their greatest ival — an even greater fea i nning head-on into the opponent, freshman running back Michael Sparks drives for extra yardage. licr quarterback Kyle Boiler drops back into the pocket, looks for his receiver, and sets to throw with ;eye intently on his target. Maybe the most crucial changes happen fast, at the speed of an airplane or a fire. Maybe they happen at the slow pace of planningand calculation and conversation; it is hard to know anything for sure anymore. Four hijacked planes hurtled into targets on the East Coast on September 11, 2001. One hit the North Tower of the World Trade Center. One hr the South Tower. One hit the Pentagon. One crashed in a field in Pennsylvania. Both towers of the World Trade Center collapsed shortly thereafter. Thousands of people died. These are the simple facts, as we know them. 28 tory by Elizabeth McMunn hotos by Lien Dang and Robby Randolph he West Coast was startled groggily awake to crures of destruction, terror, and devastation that orning. Though many miles from the events lemselves, we were sickened and agonized by hat we saw on our TV screens and heard on our idios. The streets of Berkeley were reeling that lorning. Construction crews on Bowditch listened 1 their radios. Students in classrooms and on the reets discussed the latest news. The newest [formation was like a commodity — everyone anted it and it changed every other moment. The official UC word was that the campus was jing to remain open. Chancellor Robert Berdahl sued the following statement to the campus ammunity; " 1 encourage faculty and staff to ipport students and one another during this araordinarily difficult period. I also encourage 1 students to turn to faculty administrators and impus staff for support at this time. Students at ;sidence halls should seek the assistance of staff lere who will help organize conversations and ipport groups for today ' s events. " Though classes were not canceled, they were Itered. In a press conference the day of the attacks, sue E.xternal VPJosh Fryday said the ASUC does not expect business to go on as usual. " He Tessed that the campus was remaining open as a ipport system for its community and that the student government wanted to create an environment free of blame but rife with discussion. The ASUC stood united in its peaceful, reflective, and mournful purpose at this conference. Executi e VP Justin Christensen said, " Today is the kind of day we ' ll remember for the rest of our lives. " Senator Sunny Lu stressed " not politicizing or racializing what ' s going on. " A candlelight igil was planned for that night. The newly reno ated Bear ' s Lair was open and equipped with TV ' s. Counselors staffed the rear parts of Heller Lounge throughout the week. The mood on Sproul reflected considerably more unrest. Several students used a poster- making project as a community forum and an astounding number of students added their feelings, frustrations and fears. " My heart broke today and I can ' t even find all the pieces, " wrote one student. Another wrote, " violence begets violence... act peacefijlly and create your world, " countered by " a just society punishes the wicked no matter who they are. " One student demonstrated more ambivalence towards the events by writing, " My greatest struggle is between anger and peace... I want retaliation on the one hand. My nation was attacked, citizens died. But I would also like to learn from this and ensure that no more life is lost. God help us. I am afraid. " Another reflected, " Your life is ending one second at a time. Make it count. " The posters remained on the steps of MLK for several days after the attacks. Students, alone and in groups, stopped occasionally to read and think about what had happened. At the same time, people got into arguments over the conflicts in the Middle East and debated what the United States has and has not done to help. That night, an estimated 2,000 people arrived at Sproul Plaza and lit candles. The Sproul Steps were transformed, as they had been in times past, into a makeshift stage. For a brief moment, they all sat surrounding the steps. There were se ' eral musical performances in memory ot the victims. Hoku Jeffrey, an ASUC Senator and member of the Defend Affirmative Action Party read a statement " [calling] on all people to oppose and stand against anti-Arab and anti-Muslim hysteria and national-chauvinist backlash in response to the attack on the Twin Towers and the Pentagon. " Later, the mic was open so people could share their responses, thoughts, and feelings. In what ma} ' ha e been one of the most moving moments of the night, a man came to the microphone and asked the crowd, " Who out there loves Mark Bingham. " This was before everyone knew that Bingham had been a Cal rugby player, 29 before we could connect his name to the caption " Victim ' s mother calls son ' hero ' " that ran across TV screens during network news programs, before his mother said that he had been on the Pennsylvania flight and that perhaps he had helped to crash it somewhere other than its intended target. All that we knew then was that Bingham was a Cal alum and that now he was listed as one of those presumed to be dead. Sadness and an.xiety did not dissipate in the next few days after the attacks. Statewide, schools were closed on September 11, but they opened with reservations o er the next few days. University Health Services distributed fliers about maintaining mental health. Its tips included how to recognize signs of trauma from watching the attacks on television or from knowing people directly affected by them. Blood dri ' es were publicized and blood centers filled with people desperate to do something to help. Bomb threats all over the Bay Area, but specifically at the Development Center on Bancroft Way, prompted the campus to issue evacuation plans and bomb threat checklists to university departments. The checklists included questions to ask in the event of a phone threat, such as " When is the bomb going to explode. Where is the bomb. What does it look like. What kind of bomb is it. ' Did you place the bomb. ' Why. ' " Students, faculty, staff, and community members gathered all over campus to observe a moment of silence in memory of the victims of the previous week ' s attack on Friday, September 14. People on their way to class walked quietly through the silent groups. For a moment, the only sound was that of the wind in the trees. Even the people who streamed out of class for the noon hour did so in utter silence. On Monday, September 17, Memorial Glade saw the largest campus gathering since the 1960s. An estimated 12,000 people arri ' ed at noon for a non-denominational memorial service. All classes were canceled between noon and two. By 11, people had begun to gather on Sproul. Irises were distributed and a processional to Memorial Glade began. Once there, some people laid flowers by the side of the reflecting pool. Berdahl spoke. The Golden Overtones, the Men ' s Octet, the University Chorus, and ASUC Senatorjoanne Liu sang. Speakers included former poet laureate Robert Hass, writer and professor Maxine Hong Kingston (who conducted a meditation exercise she learned from Alice Walker), Anita Madrid, David Dowell, and ASUC President Wally Adeyemo. They spoke from a stage constructed specifically for the event and covered with yellow and white flowers. The fog rested silently. Police officers patrolled across the roofs of buildings, occasionally visib from below. At one o ' clock, the Campanile play as a river of people threaded quietly away throu the campus. The next day, the Daily Califoniian featurec cartoon sandwiched between its coverage of t memorial service that many students, staff, a: community members found offensive. Though t protesters demanded an apolog ' , the paper refias to grant them one, claiming that to do so wou violate the nation ' s ideal of freedom of the pre A National Student Day of Action transform Sproul Plaza on Tuesday, September 18. Protestt with a variety of different views and beliefs flood Sproul with signs and posters. Many studer sported green armbands as part of the Natior Green Armband Campaign to protest the wave backlash hate crimes that swept the nation in t wake of the attacks. According to the flie distributed with the armbands, wearing armband signified a certain pledge that " I oppc scapegoating — 1 stand in solidarity with Ar; Muslim and Middle Eastern people, " and " I w speak out against scapegoating and offer to esc( and come to the aid of any Arab, Muslim, Middle Eastern person facing racist harassme or attacks. " Protesters with signs denouncing t Daily Califoniian joined protesters with sig advocating a peaceful response and people w A candlelight vigil was immediately organized so students could gather to mourn on the night of September u. Thousands of candles illuminated Sproul Plaza as students filled the area that once served as the center of the Free Speech Movement. " The Only Road t Peace is U.S. Out o the Middle East! " NO RACIS agaiimstarab: anywhere («■» Tm proud o Barbara Lee. ' NO MORE FERROR 3L0BALJUSTICE MOT WAR " ' An eye for an ?ye makes the world blind. " ' TODAY ' S :HILDREN: rOMORROW ' S FERRORISTS " students quickly rallied around various causes and beliefs in the weeks after the attacks. Once bombings on Afghanistan, the apparent hiding place of the primary suspect Osama bin Laden, commenced some groups advocated peace and spoke out against American ' s war on terrorism. Anti-war protesters marched through campus with colorful posters and props; those with other perspectives joined in too,creatinga mass movement of various ideals. Patriotism reached an all-time high just after the attacks; these flag-bearing students defend America ' s retaliatory actions. leld American flags. The protest was massive but leaceful. Many students stopped by on their lunch ifeaks and watched the proceedings. The United States government claims that the irime suspect in the attacks is Osama bin Laden, n exiled Saudi multi-millionaire from U ' ghanistan who is suspected in a number of other errorist attacks as well. Top officials demanded hat Afghanistan turn him over to the U.S. Their lemands were not met. Bombings over Afghanistan started on Sunday, October 7. " Jetwork television broadcasted either coverage if the air raids or professional football. All night he networks interviewed terrorist experts as Americans all over the world steeled themselves or some sort of retaliatory action on behalf of Afghanistan or the terrorists themsehes. Students gathered in Sproul Plaza yet again at lOon on Monday, October 8 for a protest organized ly the Stop the War Coalition. " Coming out igainst the war is a brave thing, a heroic thing, but lot a popular thing, " said one speaker. Another, vho had been a protester in Vietnam, said, " We lon ' t have to go to Afghanistan to see the face of anaticism. With fanaticism, you disengage your iritical faculties. " Another speaker said " we have o look at what this is about — what caused people o hate the United States. " One man who spoke argued that reasons for the unrest of present times cannot be explained without reaching far back into history, claiming that " the first act of terrorism wasn ' t September 11, it was when Christopher Columbus came to America. " The protest was a large one. Students lined the balcony of MLK and packed in along the sides of the Sproul Steps. The crowd extended all the way from the steps of Sproul to the stairs leading to lower Sproul. The action was most intense near the Sproul Steps, where anti-airstrikes protesters were joined by a pocket of people who held American flags and signs denouncing the main protest. People who stood towards the back were less involved and seemed to be there mainly out of curiosity. Signs held aloft represented a variety of differing opinions. Counter-protest signs included " They are Fighting for You. " " Whip Terrorism, " " Peace Comes at a Price. " The people who held these signs began chanting " U. . .S. . .A " during one of the speeches and were asked to respect the speaker. Signs in favor of the protest included " Make Me an Instrument of Peace, " " War Equals Death Not Justice, " " War is Terror, Hate, Fear, " and " Always Against the War " The week following the attacks was foggy and cold in Berkeley. Though the day of the attacks was stunningly clear, many of the subsequent days began in darkness, later allowing only a little bit of sunshine to penetrate onto the campus. The Campanile was closed to visitors indefinitely. As far as unlikely metaphors go, perhaps it is appropriate to say that we lost any semblance of a wide view for a time. No one can say for sure whether anything is definiti ely good or bad because we know nothing for absolute certain. It seems that we have a long time to wait before we can e er again be graced with the gift of retrospect. Now all there is to do is act in the moment. 31 We are, in many ways, a different people than we were a week ago. We are a diminished community, for we have suddenly lost from our mii beloved alumni and friends. We are, in many other ways, a different people than we were a week ago. Our " alabaster cities, " of which we so proudly sing, no longer glea " undimmed by human tears. " We have seen the terror of mass murder raining from the skies on helpless people below. We ha e had our sleep disturb by nightmares provoked by real scenes of unimaginable horror. We have seen e ' il on a scale we have heretofore only read about happening elsewhe We will ne er again board an airplane or see one fly overhead with the same assurance and security that we once had. We have seen .America united a resolve unlike any we have known since the Second World War, and we have heard our leaders speak openly in the language of war in a way that see unfamiliar and unmeasured. We have been scarred by this tragedy. And we have been changed. But let us resolve here today not to be changed too much. We are a community of learners committed to unchanging principles. In moments such these, when a sea change of attitude is upon us, we must remind ourselves of the enduring principles that form the foundation of a free and civiliz society. These principles also provide the bedrock for the academic community. Today, as we honor those thousands lost, as we struggle to bid farewell to alumni and friends of this University, there perhaps is no more appropri; way to honor them than to remind ourselves of what we stand for as a Uni ersity. We are here because we belie e that education is the basis for be freedom and ci ilized behavior. As H. G. Weils has written, " Human history becomes more and more a race between education and catastrophe. " As a University, we are a community committed to seeking truth. Seeking truth, speaking truth, as we are gi en to see it, is often difficult, but never mc than in times like these, for we know that in war, truth is often the first casualty. But our obligation, as an academic community, is to preser e t University as a place where seekers of truth are safe from the winds of popular opinion and political rhetoric that swirl around it. Our responsibility is to provide a safe haven for all who come here to learn. Truth can only be approached, it can only be realized, by the e.xercise of free and open con ersation, a discussion free of rancor, a discussion liberated from the strictures of dogma, a discussion emancipated from the demands for the acquiescence of others. Genuine participants in such a community of conversation recognize that the truth is rarely simple, often elusive, and frequently incomplete. Genuine discourse will require the discipline of understanding the complexity of human affairs. To preserve the University as a place of reasoned inquiry and free expression depends on our capacity to understand our differences and to respect one another ' s opinions. It depends on the genuine determination to learn from one another And it requires humility. If we preserve our commitment to the principles of a free University, if we preserve our commitment to genuine intellectual discourse and the determination to understand fully the world in which we now live, we need not fear what lies ahead, for truth and understanding will ultimately ; prevail. Let us, therefore, honor these tragically dead, let us memorialize those alumni who brought some of the light of this place to those whose lives they touched, let us honor these by rededicating ourselves to the task of assuring that this University will forever be committed to the principles of ; free thought and civilized discourse. W H. Auden expressed this affirming resolve when, at the very outset of the Second World War, he wrote his poem, " September 1, 1939. " Reflecting on the onset of war, he wrote in despair: sit in one of the dives On Fifty-Second Street Uncertain and afraid As the clever hopes expire Of a low and dishonest decade: It dves of anger and fear Circulate over the bright And darkened lands of the earth Obsessing our private lives; The unmentionable odour of death Offends the September night. Yet Auden was mo ed from anger and despair to resolve. And he wrote, in the last stanza of the poem a message for us today. Defenceless under the night Our world in stupor lies; Vet, dotted everywhere, Ironic points of light Flash out wherrccr the Just Exchange their messages: May I, composed like them Of Eros and of dust, Beleaguered by the same Negation and despair Show an ajfirmingflame. In the uncertain days toe. as our nation faces difficult decisions, let those of us who hold the candle ot ' lcarning in o ur hands, hold tirni in the i for freedom and reasoned disc. c. Let us not allow ourselves and our communit ' ni be changed, but let our " affirming flame " light the wa - out of t darkness that threatens. Let theri light. Fiat lux. Robert M. Berdahl, Chancellor The Campus Remembers Memorial Glade September 17, 2001 32 .eep and a time to laugh, a time to ' ' ' J X " N -?- ' " " " " " " hardtounderstandhovvson,eth.ngsohen,ous globe, every man and woman " " dersax d that hfe - " " ' " ; ;;j ,,„,,,io„ist, September 1 1 reminds us that X ether Christian, Hindu, Buddhast, ' f ' X o Zroles race, gender, or religion, we all felt a ;:=■ X : " - could be 7t :-:;:i:: " S = . some.mg that we have so Mourning the dead .s one of the . Zl tolnderstand, the death of masses tnvokes even lictle control over. While the deaths of " div .dual a.e har greater questions for human.ty. ' " " " °5; " ;; „ " you lived everyday to its fullest and .f not, why U-you were to die right now would you be ready to go. Have yo _ . j „ , of their death. Wliere will you be in your hour? 1 How manv of those that were lost wou d g.ve but one ,,oresecondtotelltheirwivesorhusbandstheylovedthem, ' " lafr.endiusttosayhello.toholdabrotherors. ie more time? Death teaches the hvmg the value of fnd the finite nature of hfe. It took four years to bu.ld ;;md:TradeCente. but it only took onehourfornto , crumble to the earth. You have P- , «- " " -building but in a moment ' s time u can all be gone. Yet the C e between you and those who are gone ,s that you • CilThave a chance to write your personal history, to hug ' t " eCmber 1 1 terrorists attempted to blow out the |ghrofhuCanit,.theyallowedtheirhateandan them to murder. We cannot allow those that instigate Sn e through terrorism to make us hate as the h.ed i an .ered as they themselves were angered. We as a Ike more than our buildings. , w hut ' X reserve today to mourn those that we have lost, but R; do omorrow is as important as what we do today. .Hir willnotiudgeusbasedonhowwemournt de we allow history to repeat itself? Today is not a dav to speak of vengeance or anger, but i rat fd consider Lr humanity Deep wid.n die of n ny lies the want and desire to do something f ho have lost so much. This desire manitests . tsd m er things. But while the Mo something sp.ru attempt to remove, can only be fiieled by love. , - ,„, ut without love . We can plan blood drives, but without love, we » . ' °; ' J .i hout love, we have nothing -ve-hi wecan tl ;;;;; ;-- Fi»l lu J means to In your ' ' S ' ' " ™. " • J,. ,„ „„, light Shine vo„,lightshineftom.hetollmgh.moftKgode« „, let yout Uglu shine from the " " ' Vs »» ' =«-«;, J„„ , », ,,„ ,i, " - • " love never fails. " - EFLECTIONS iN Story by Hannah Dworkin As was the case with most Americans, the ev of September 1 1 hit those of us spending the seme in Ghana with shocic and horror. We gathered toge not knowing how to respond to the utter destruc that had occurred in our nation ' s capitol and York. Though I shared the same disbehef and outi as Americans at home, my location in not just a fon countr} ' , but a foreign third world country, gre affected my response to the situation. Story by Jamie Chen Even months after the terrorist acts of September ii, there was still a sense of unity and patriotism amongst the students of UC Berkeley. We watched the world come _ together to fight a grueling war against terrorism. We will neverforgetthe horrendous images of the collapsingtowers of the World Trade Center, which have been ingrained in our minds by the media. However, amidst our confusion and anger, we stop to reflect how Cat students who were a part of the Education Abroad Program have been affected by the heightened global precautions and military actions. Although students were still able to participate in academic programs overseas, some became alarmed by the events and even questioned their decisions to go abroad. Established in 1961, the Education Abroad Program promotes personal and professional growth through international change. Since EAP ' s opening, more than 33,000 UC students have studied in over 150 universities in ,« countries, There were 474 students abroad during the fall semester this year, and another 150 students traveled abroad during the spring semester Of the students who were planning to travel abroad, only three dropped out of the program because parents wanted them to stay home. Concerned with the responses of students and parents, the Education Abroad Program made information available to students who considered withdrawing from the program. Although there were no serious thrpj! , facing students who planned to study abroad, the $100 wiii.d 3wal penalty was waived and credited to UC registratic -.lucation and campus fees in light of the special circumv js. Though students may have felt worried aiKi ; ' pset by the outbreak of war, EAP continued to operate all ,• virams. At Berkeley, program directors kept continuous contact with fellow Study Centers to keep students informed about conditions around the world. Staff at Study Centers overseas monitored local and international events and responded to the emotional needs of students. As )ohn Marcum, the Education Abroad Director, stated on the program ' s website, " The safety of our students abroad remains our highest priority. " Despite some worries, interest in studying abroad remained high, according to jan Kieling, assistant director of Berkeley Programs for Study Abroad. When EAP held i first general information session on September 12, only ot day after the attacks, the room was packed with nearly 5c students. Further, the Study Abroad Fair on October 5 hj twice as many students attending compared to last yej indicating that students continued to be interested i international studies. American students overseas at the time of the terrori attacks were advised to contact their families and remain i close contact with their Study Centers, the affiliated exchans 34 I first heard about the disaster through a friend ' s ;dio tuned to the BBC. All we could make out itough the poor reception was that there was some in of attack on the U.S. We did not know where it as or the extent of the damage. We immediately ished to one of the campus ' s Internet cafes where e found the rest of our study abroad group huddled ound a little TV showing CNN. It was the strangest sensation to be in that room hile many Ghanaian students listened to music, Iked, and laughed outside, not knowing of the events occurring thousands of miles away that were changing our lives and sense of security forever. Once word spread throughout campus, I was .struck by the profound compassion Ghanaians had for those impacted by such an event Everyone from students, professors to taxi drivers expressed their sympathies. Being in Ghana also allowed me to understand the global impact of the events of September 11. While I was distracted with finding out if my fiiends and family were safe, my Ghanaian friends were contemplating what this situation would mean for world trade and the development of their own country and West Africa as a whole. Ghana is constantly preoccupied with feeding its large numbers of undernourished citizens. To do .so, it has fallen into great debt with countries such as the U.S., England, andjapan. With the focus of the U.S. shifting to retaliation, I watched my friends and da.ssmates lose hope for further assistance and aid. I was also far removed from the influx of media images those at home experienced. 1 read about the day ' s events from online news servers, but the i| patriotic fervor and propaganda that swept the nation did not reach me in West Africa. What did reach me were constant Osama bin Laden jokes. It was surprising at first to see how light-heartedly some Ghanaians took the situation in the U.S. I .soon came to understand that their jokes were no different from the American jokes about Mao or Saddam Hussein. 1 am not innocent of this offense. 1 ha e laughed at jokes about leaders who cause the suffering of citizens of other countries, and it shed new light on my own actions to have the situation reversed. My physical separation allowed for a great amount of mental space in order to analyze how I might do something to honor those who died. I came to the conclusion that the best way to do so was to open a space within myself for self reflection where I allowed myself to grieve the loss of so many Americans, but also reflected on my own actions as an .American in relarion to the rest of the world. There is no justification for what happened in September, but I hope that we can use the event as an opportunity to ask ourselves what would lead people to commit such a desperate act, and what we can do domestically and diplomatically to prevent it from happening again. Hannah Dworkin is a senior majoring in Dance and Anthropology. ogram offices at tfieir visiting sctiools. Students were also icouraged to maintain a low profile, review the safety formation provided at the orientation, follow any Iditional safety guidelines announced at their Study inters, and remain alert to the local situation. Even though ifety became an important focus domestically after the lacks, students studying abroad did not seem to feel ireatened as American citizens in foreign countries. Despite some fears, life continued for the people of this jtion and enthusiastic students continued to take part in EAR The September 11 terrorist attacks left a scar in the memories of citizens worldwide, but it has also made it apparent that international education through exchange programs and cultural acceptance is more important than ever before. Many attendees wore ribbons and held irises during the service. For some students the memorial provided a venue to call attention to various ideals — many relating to an impending war on terrorism and racial tolerance. MO RACISM agaimst ARABS Hundreds of students take a break from advocating their beliefs and causes on Lower Sproul. Rage over tfie Daily Cal ' s cartoon led to a shutdown of Eshleman Hall as protestors tried to enter its sixth floor offices to demand an apology. Story by Elizabeth McMunn Photos by Lien Dang An estimated 12,000 people gathered on Memorial Giade Monday, September 17 to mourn the thousa killed in New York, Washington D.C., and Pennsylvania as a result of terrorist attacks. The gathering was subject of an article in the Daily Ctilifoniian the ne.xt day, accompanied bv a large, full color photograph. Stunn as the photograph was, its depiction of a unified campus was soon overshadowed by an image in the pap center spread. The response to this second image was perhaps more indicative of the opinions on campus tl the initial image of unity was. The Daily Cal ran a political cartoon September 18 by Darrin Bell, a cartoonist who regularh- contribute: the newspaper. The cartoon depicted two bearded men, wearing robes and turban.s, in the palm of what appea to be a clawed, demonic hand. One man seemed to be steering something; the implication was that he and partner were two of the hijackers involved in the September 1 1 attacks. A bubble abo ' the man ' s head s; " We made it to Paradise! Now we will meet Allah, and be fed grapes, and be served by 70 virgin women, and. The other man was dropping a book labeled " Flight Manual, " while tapping the first man on the shoulder. Many students found this depiction highly offensive. They felt that, especially due to the timing of publication (a week to the day after the attacks), the cartoon would encourage racist attacks against people v appeared to be of Arab and Muslim descent Indeed, people who appeared to be of .Arab and Muslim desc had already experienced some backlash in the wake of the attacks. The Daily CW reported se eral instance; harassment, which came on the heels of a national trend towards seemingly random violence directed at peo who appeared .Arab or Muslim. Nina Kaur Sachdiv, a member of SSA (Sikh Student Association) said, " I saw [the cartoon] and did i understand the point. How is this supposed to be fiinny or even satirical? At a time when Arabs, Muslims, Sil and others are being hated upon, whv draw and publish a cartoon that would onl ' foster hate. How is it ri; that someone uses their right of freedom of speech to print a cartoon that will hinder the rights of freedom others? But I know this is a debate of many sides and relative truth. " That night, the Daily Cats Eshleman Hall offices were filled with protesters who were demanding an apol( until 3 a.m. when they were forcibh ' rcmined and ticketed by police. .According to a front desk attendant Eshleman, the protesters all entered using valid student IDs. Sachdi ' , who attended the protest said, " Much went on during the night. . There was a great sense of un throughout the night and even after we had to lea e. Finalh ' , after ha ing people wait for o er 12 hours, i Daily G? editorial staff came out at . a.m. and gave a written document that said thev would not apologize. this time, the building had to close, but some did not want to lea e. The ' chose to be arrested. Others chose 36 ■X. September 18, 2001 Cartoon Ignites Tensions ave, but we all made it clear that we were unified and would stick together. " Eshleman mo ed to a state of alert. Two assistants were stationed at the front desk — one behind the desk to leck IDs and the other in a chair ne. t to the elevator to escort people to the 6th floor, where the Daily Cal ifices are located. That night, the police staffed the lobby of the building and blocked all entrances except for le Bancroft entrance. These precautions were expanded to include a sign-in sheet for all Daily Crt employees 1 it would be clear who was on the floor at all times. Students were not permitted to go to the 6th floor unless ley were on staffer an authorized visitor Though the lockdown eased after a few weeks, the Daily Crt offices ere rekeyed and Building Operations encouraged the staff to keep the double doors to its office closed. Though hackers printed a false apology on the Daily Qifs website, the paper itself held strong to its belief lat it had no obligation to publish an apology. The editors felt freedom of the press should apply even when the ress expresses unpopular opinions. In an editorial the next day, the staff stated, " The notion of anyone, including le government, dictating what we do is a frightening one. We are committed to an open and fair discourse, ither than risk our very basic freedom. " Bell himself published an explanation of his work in the September 20 issue of the Daily Cal, concluding, A ' e cannot fingerprint everyone at birth. We cannot carpet-bomb Afghanistan and assume that will end terrorism. k cannot tell cartoonists not to draw any minorities. We cannot force a newspaper to apologize for letting )meone share his opinion, even if that opinion may incite some hopelessly ignorant bigots to anger We cannot ut a price on freedom, or the terrorists win. " In the weeks that followed, the frequency of protests began to wane. However, this did not mean that the ffended students were less hurt by their perception of the cartoon. In the October issue oUMiSoiled, a student Liblication, .Adil Khan wrote, " What this cartoon represented was symptomatic of a larger flaw within the lainstream media establishment. First, there is no respect paid towards cultures that are deemed alien to merica — in this case, Islam. Personally, I would be ery wary of bringing the name of anyone ' s God or gods ito a satirical cartoon, but perhaps 1 don ' t have what it takes to be the editor of a respectable newspaper, econd, the cartoon shows a complete o ersimplificarion, homogenizarion, and most importantly, ignorance Dncerning Islam. " The quesnons that rose to the surface as a result of the cartoon controversy have no clear answers. Despite le strong feelings associated with each side ' s argument, eventually things calmed down, possibly only because either side was willing to back down and they eventually reached a stalemate. The next few weeks witnessed calming of visible tensions, although the issues at stake were never really resolved. " The paper itself held strong to its belief that it had no obligation to publish an apology. " 37 Professors reflect on military efforts and long-term implications Academic ERSPEaiVE! w Immediately after the attacks on America, President George W. Bush called for a war on terrorism and mobilized American troops to enter Afghanistan. Story by Jiajia Chen Where we were on the morning of September 1 1, 2001 will forever implanted in our memories. Images that were uncensored, so cruel, and so heartwrenching overwhelmed c senses to the point that we lost our balance for a moment time. After the initial shock, a less temporary feeling of distr( settled in and threatened to overthrow our sense of directi( In the midst of the confusion, our belief in security hungloost as we searched for understanding and guidance. That search 1 us to Professor Darren Zook of the Political Science Departmt who shared his thoughts with the students of his Political Scien 2 class just weeks after the attack, and Professor Alan Auerbai chairman of the Economics Department, for a closer look economic repercussions. Q: If the U.S. does happen to bring the downfall of the Taliban regime, wl should its post-war involvement be? Should the U.S. consult with the U.N nation building? mI A: The U.S. should only take part in a multilateral effort, preferal under the auspices of the U.N. This is to avoid the appearance tl the new government in Afghanistan is a U.S. puppet regime a also to diffuse anger in case the new government does not perfo well (if it fails and the U.S. put it in power, the anger will be direct at the U.S.). Q: Would you describe the military operation thus far as successful? If r then was the U.S. more effective in its threats than its actions? And at same time, do you feel that military aggression stands as the most effect form of combating terrorism? A: I do not think the military operation has been very successf The Taliban continues to hide in places where air bombir cannot reach and stray bombings ha e worked against U.S. clai of precision and control. I think the U.S. had far more power threatening to attack than it does now after the attacks ha started. Military aggression at best is a temporary measu against terrorism. The war on terrorism will be won with ide not with bombs. Q: How do you feel about America ' s conflicting comments — " Do this, but careful of that; do not worry, but be cautionary " in fighting terrorism? A: 1 do not see anvthing wrong with being more cautious. .N concern is with long-term tear, the tvpe that would indicate tl terror has taken over our li es. Long before September 1 . mericans should ha e been a bit more alert about things. Bei cautioiiar ' can be positive in the sense of looking out for o another. Kear, on tiie other hand, is usualK a form of looking c onlv tor oneself. Q: Considering the importance of civil society in establishing stal democracies, do you feel that the September U attack awakened Amer from a stupor of declining interest in public affairs? A: Yes. I think September 1 1 brought home the lesson that ci society and civic heha ior are not just mvths or comforts, b rather are things that must be cultivated and are essential fo safe, stable society. , n awakened interest in public affairs w also transform the energy spent on fear into a positi involvement in the community. 38 The images of the World Trade Center towers exploding were replayed constantly following September 11; the New York City skyline remained nearly unrecognizable for days as thick clouds of smoke hovered in the vicinity of the fallen towers. . Continuing the topic of civil society, one of its cey elements is the power to voice dissent. Do you hinl that the American public will grow reluctant express differences in opinion for fear of ippearing less than patriotic? : 1 do think it is a shame that patriotism has It times triumphed o er reason or moderation. Dissent should not be interpreted as livisiveness or a hick of patriotism, but rather IS a key element in the search for the best and nost constructi e solution. 1: Looking into the future, though history will regard he attacl as one of the most blatant expressions of latred for Western values and ideas, how should he American people preserve the lessons learned IS time induces desensitizatlon? : Probably the best the things to do is to rultivate and celebrate th e best in Western values. If this is done properly, then a hatred of Western values will )e seen more and more in the same manner as we might view hatred )f certain races and so forth; that is, hatred of Western values will Tiake less sense and be seen as a voice of intolerance and bigotry. ): Where were you during the attack? How were you informed of the attack? What was your first reaction? K: I was at home, awakened by a call from my mother. I turned on the rV and felt a combination of shock and despair. }: Panic may seize the nation until long after the attack through the occurrence )f incidents perpetuated by those taking advantage of the temporary state of llsarray. How should the American people prepare for such occurrences without ibandoning their usual dally routine? : As your earlier questions hint, pulling together as a community is jne way to prepare for a very different future without radically iltering our daily routines. Being able to share one ' s fears with leighbors and community members allows one to express one ' s fears ind perhaps even to laugh at them. That may sound strange, but lumor is one of the best defenses against terror. If we stop laughing, :hen we have certainly lost everything. . One of the many repercussions Is a blow to the already softening economy. What are some of the short-term and long-term economic effects? : The short-term effects are loss of consuiner confidence and investment. rhis will probably mean less holiday spending, less travel, and a stay-at- lome type of mentalitv. The stock market remains volatile, and jnemployment will spike in the short term. The long-term effects are iifficult to determine. If the mail or other communications are ncreasingly threatened [due to the anthra.x scares], there will be a long- :erm slowdown until new channels are prepared; the lag time effects :ould last for years. At the same time, the government is spending enormous amounts of money right now to keep the economy afloat. Most of this money is borrowed and will affect our international trade jalance as well. The most promising antidote is to take the fear out of investor and consumer attitudes — restore confidence in the consumers and investors, or better, have consumers do it themselves by refijsing to let fear alter their holidays and spending patterns. ■ Q: What do you feel about the sentiment that U.S. intelligence let the American people down in failing to discover the terrorists ' plans of attack? A: The U.S. intelligence community has been declining for a long time, both because it is too big and disjointed and because it had no idea who it should be following (this is why people often speak nostalgically of the Cold War, when the enemy was visible and clear). For all of the money available for intelligence gathering, I think more should have been known in advance. Q: The media play a significant role In indirectly influencing public opinion and sentiment. How discreet and responsible has the media been in your opinion? . : The media has been a bit too willing to join in the patriotic fervor and too unwilling to voice a critical opinion. Only now have some newspapers really started to distance themselves from the events. Some news programs (such as public television) have been e.xcellent. At other times, every news station and media outlet merely broadcasts the same limited news. •-3 A. 5 Tk f.!I A J jm D A -U Q: What are the long-term economic effects of the September!! attacks? k: It is hard to see why there would be any significant long-term effects, if by long-term one means beyond the ne, t few years. In the very short- term, there is the obvious impact in certain industries (travel, etc.) and as a result a stTiall reduction in the overall level of economic activity. Opinions differ on how long this reduction in activity should last, but most do not expect it to be beyond some time next year [2002]. Q: How would the U.S. combat recession in case It surfaces In the future? A: Again, opinions differ. Economists are probably considerably more cautious than are politicians at this point about taking aggressi e action. Recessions tend to be short (less than one year) and government fiscal policy responses have proved difficult to use effectively in the past. With the substantial reduction in interest rates already implemented by the Federal Reser e this year, and the increased federal spending already introduced as an immediate response to September 11 , it is quite possible that no further anti-recession actions are warranted. This is not to say that there will be no recession, but simply that we may not be in a position to improve the situation by taking fiarther action at this point. ?9 Mark Story by Richard Nguyen As with many adolescent youths, Bingham struggled through the hardships of teenage life and handling his sexual orientation proved to be particularly difficult. Bingham lived with the realization that he was gay from the age of 12. He attended Los Gatos High School where he first started playing rugby. Although he enjoyed playing this testosterone-filled sport, he felt that its culture conflicted with his homosexuality. At age 16, this conflict grew so great that Bingham contemplated killing himself if any of his friends and family discovered his personal secret. Bingham wrote in an email to his friend.s, " When I started playing rugby at the age of 16, 1 always thought that my interest in other guys would be an anathema — completely repulsive to the guys on my team — and to the people I was knocking the s — out of on the other team. I loved the game but kticw I would need to keep my sexuality a secret forever. I feared total rejection, " Bingham said in an email posted on his website. Nevertheless, only a few years later, at age 19, it seemed Bingham had a renewed vigor for life. In a letter to his friend, .Mark Wilhelm, Bingham wrote, " I ' ve got no idea what I want to do witii my life, but I know I ' ll be a success at A Tribute to c National Hero Bingham something. " He would not ultimately be able to reconcile his adolescei struggle between his sexual orientation and his lo e for rugby until montl before his death. Nonetheless, he went on to become a great success in Chi Psi fraternit in his beloved rugby team, and in his career. While at Cal, he proved to h an athlete of the highest caliber and a leader within his fraternity. Binghai majored in psychology, but clearly drew his energy from realms beyon the structured world ofacademia. Mark Staiman, a fellow Chi Psi Lodge and close friend to Bingham, wrote, " Mark was less concerned wit abstractions than about the real world, the world of people; and how t help them; and how to ha e fun with them. " Chi Psi fraternity was an avenue through which Bingham could mci and interact with his community, the world of people around him. Frien Mark Kane recalled, " 1 introduced him to my fri ends and he, in tun introduced me to dozens more people I hadn ' t even known. Neither di he! He just took over any room he was in. " Bingham ' s leadership st le di not strav far from this characterization. . s president of the . Ipha Deli 40 In the early morning hours of September 1 1, 2001, the world awoke to the horrors of terrorism. Two planes leveled the World Trade Center in the heart of New York City, another plane struck the Pentagon, and United Airlines Flight 93, which seemed to be the fourth flying artillery shell heading toward Washington D.C., crashed in a rural area of Pennsylvania. A small band of men and women are believed to have fought back against their hijackers, thus preventing Flight 93 from possibly striking the nation ' s capital. Cal alumni Mark Bingham ( ' 93) was one of these heroic few. Bingham ' s decision to intervene was not uncharacteristic of him; it defined him. During his final call to his mother, Alice Hoglan, he told her he loved her and indicated that he and several other men were going to rush their assailants. An executive of his own public relations firm, the Bingham Group, thirty-one year old Bingham was a Chi Psi fraternity Lodger, a gay man, a rugby player, and now a national hero. This is his story. Delta Chapter of Chi Psi, he upheld the fraternity during its difficult times by bringing a positive energy to all he did. He also was instrumental in recruiting great men into the brotherhood. Even as an alumni, he remained active in recruitment. As secretary, Bingham maintained his sense of humor by posting comical meeting minutes that amused his brothers throughout the week. Staiman wrote, " Mostly his contribution was in helping to make the day-to-day living more fun for everyone around him. " Beyond Chi Psi lay Bingham ' s true passion — rugby. His drive and gifted athletic abilities led him to Cal ' s 1991 and 1993 National Champion Rugby teams. Muscular and physically robust, Bingham stood at si. feet five inches and weighed 195 pounds. Bingham was a not only a great spirit to be around, but also a physical force to be reckoned with, on and off the field. Cal rugby coach Jack Clark said, " He marched to his own beat. This guy was anything but a follower. " Months before his death, Bingham became a founding member of the San Francisco Fog, a gay rugby team. This was the reconciliation of his adolescent struggles between his sexual orientation and the sport he loved. Days before the events of September 1 1, Bingham had received word that a Northern California rugby league, comprised of mostly straight teams, had accepted the San Francisco Fog as a permanent member. His gregarious, engaging personality opened the doors to a career in public relations. Just as academia constricted his personality, so did the corporate world. In response, he opened his own public relations company. With offices in New York and San Francisco, he became an influential, powerful executive li ing a bi-coastal life. Flight 93 was supposed to be just one of his routine trips from his New York office to San Francisco. Bingham ' s character is perhaps best remembered in story retold by Brian Johnson, a friend and co-worker of Bingham. " One morning, he was a little later than normal to work and was agitated about something — more than usual that is. We gathered around to hear his story. Seems he was driving into work on one of San Francisco ' s wide streets when, out of the corner of his eye, he saw a child dart into traffic. Mark said he slammed on the brakes, threw the car into park, leapt out, ran across several lanes of moving traffic, scooped the kid up and returned him to his father on 41 the sidewalk. Then, he delivered the punch hne to his story: ' Can you believe a parent wcjuld let something like that happen? ' As I remember it, we were all slack jawed. Mark had recounted his role in the story in a plain, matter-of-fact way. We couldn ' t say anything because, from our point of view, Mark had completely missed the real punch line — Every day the news is full of parents doing stupid things. For us, the punch line was — Brush your teeth, risk your life, save a life, and go to work. But this was just another morning from Mark ' s point of view. " Bingham ' s valor is not forgotten. Friends, family, and thousands of other individuals began paying their tributes to Bingham through a web site, http: vvww.markbingham.org. Furthermore, on September 17 California officials Governor Gray Davis and U.S. Senators Dianne Feinstein and Barbara Bo.ver and dozens of other officials recognized Bingham as a national hero. Cal also paid its respects to Bingham through a private memorial service September 22. At the service. Chancellor Robert Berdahl commented on the campus ' response to the events of September 1 1, the community ' s reaction to losing one of its own, and how Bingham ' s alma mater should celebrate his life. U.S. Senator John McCain of Arizona made an appearance at the service. Chang bi Classes give insight into terrorist attacks He remarked on his admiration for Bingham and the other heroes o Flight } who McCain believes may have sa ed his life b ' stopping thi hijackers. More than a dozen of Bingham ' s close friends and fraternif brothers who spoke highly of Bingham were in attendance. In his honor, Chi Psi fraternity established a scholarship called th Mark Bingham Leadership Fund. Larry Batina, one of Bingham ' s bes friends, formed the memorial fund with his fraternit ' brothers to " hono Mark ' s memory and last a long time. " The fund will reward a Cal studen with one year tuition, housing and book expenses for upholding the spiri of Bingham through leadership, teamwork, and ' sociability. ' Bingham ' s friend VVilhelm stated, " I ' d guess most us left behind woul( have been less surprised to have had him lost to the bulls in Pamplon this summer, or doing something more wild than boarding an airliner. Bingham lived a rich and full life with friends and famil - who love( him. Bingham, along with the all the unselfish souls on Flight 9. , is hero for our entire nation, if not our world, to admire. With the lives an( merits of these individuals being so great, some feel the heroes of Fligh 93 should be commemorated alongside other national heroes in . rlingtoi National Cemetery. Their bravery is a beacon for all to follow. Learnin g IN A World Story by Jiajia Chen Take a look at your work. Take a look at your community. Take a look at your next-door neighbors. Whether we suppress unsettling feelings each time we branch out of our safety nets and into a world forever changed, or we choose to allow fear to bring extra caution and constant vigilance into our daily activities, we have entered a less secure and confident era. Never has there been a more essential time to learn about the center of our insecurities and the target for our strong emotions. In the aftermath of the September 1 1 terrorist attacks on the U.S., several cour.se.s were offered during the spring 2002 semester to examine various causes and repercussions (jf the events. Among diem was a de-cal class entitled " , fghanistan: Current Issues and Modem History " taught by student Akbar Rahel. Student gathered fiir two hours (jn Wednesday evenings to " learn what really happened in Afghanistan, " in the wcjrds of student Eyad Larif In response to the numerous, often conftising and frequendy unsubstantiated reports about the government, people and Taliban regime of Afghanistan, Rahel constructed a class that provided his students with a general overview of the country ' s polirics fi-om the 1950s to the pre.sent Perhaps more importantly, the cla,ss lifted the shroud of m ' ster ' .surrounding the .social and economic conditio: is in the far-off country diat becaine the prinian, ' military target of the U.S. after the attacks. " I get a very one-sided view of . fghanistan on die news so I wanted to hear somcrhing le.ss biased, " student Arlenna Darla said of her reasons for taking the clas,s. Topics covered included the Soviet Union ' s invasion of the country, huiiia rights abuses, terrorism, exercised mainly through the Taliban regime, fbreig intervention, and many other issues that concern . tghanistan and the world ; large; the.se topics were examined in detail in light of the September 1 1 attacks. Saidents were e.xptxsed to the many facets of the country ' s political and socii environment through readings in an expansive course readerthat included article .such as " .Afghanistan Women Under the Taliban, " " Islam Through Western Eyes, and " Political Parties. " Not only were the readings an indispensable part of th course, but they also gave tlie information needed for students to associate man of the names and dates to which Rahel referred. Displaying great knowledge, Rahel drew upon personal encounters fk)m hi past visits to the Middle East to convev ' a less sterile and more engaging lesson oi history. I lis pre.sentation of die histor) ' and current issues that plague . tghani.sta: attempted to be as honest and accurate as possible, " . ' kbar is verv ' insightftil ani makes the cla.ss interesting and flin to come to, " student . shlev X ' alenzuela said Tracing the origin of tlie Taliban, Rahel suggested that many factions wer involved in establishing its strength. ' Fhis notion is counter to the predominaii one diat says Pakistan was a primarv ' provider of re.sources that allowed for th Taliban ' s growth. Focusing mainly on the situation between 1998 an( September 1 1, 2001 Rahel enlightened hissttidentson the influences of majo countries such as the U.S. and Ru.ssia and of renowned organizations like thi United Nations on the Taliban. 42 The events of September 11. 2001 continue to have a lasting impression on the Cal community as it seel s to mal(e sense of tragedy and lool( toward a more peaceful future. 43 SEPTEMBER 5-7. 2001 jitters: Seniors search for employment at the Career Fair Story by Jamie Clien Photos by Francis Nguyen Swarms of people crowded in the Pauley Ballroom of the MLK Student Union; students wandered from booth to booth along aisles lined with prospective employers and company representatives greeted interested students as they passed by the tables. A buzzing sound invaded the ears of prospective employees as they entered the doors and peered into the Fall Business and Industry Career Fair held September 5 to 7, 2001. Dressed in suits, ties and slacks, skirts and blouses, and high-heeled shoes, these job-seeking seniors took a step toward the working world. After years of studying for a degree, these seniors finally had the chance to showcase their abilities and find a job that offers them the opportunity to use the skills they have reaped. Walking around the Career Fair, one could sense the seniors ' panic and anticipation. . s they approached the companies that looked appealing, their palms were sweating and their hearts were racing. Nervousness and excitement swept over them as they reached into their folders and pulled out polished resumes, resumes that have taken years to compile and hours to perfect. Steven Jou, a senior Business major commented, " I spent hours working updating my resume to bring to the Career Fair. Hopefully, one of the companies will be impressed by it. " After a quick but firm handshake, the students introduced themselves and allowed recruiters a chance to hear their story and judge their potential as an employee. Maybe the conversation was agonizing and mundane, or perhaps it was a light-hearted chat. Either way, this process of finding a job must be done. After five to 10 minutes, when the brief interview was over, a sense of relief rushed over the seniors as they walked away. However, within seconds, the cycle 1 T ? » «.« Seniors have many options as to what they can do after graduation. Teaching is a worthwile pursuit. A milieu of seniors crowd around the many company tables hoping to find their prospective post-graduation job. A senior business student explores her options by asking pertinent questions of prospective employers. 45 " The selection of candidates was based on personality more than qualifications, which emphasized the importance of an excellent first impression. " began again with another person to impress. One popular company at the fair, Mervyn ' s, which usually looks for five new associates, tightened the selection process this year. The company sought to fill only three associate positions this fall due to its high retention rate and the economy ' s downturn. Most Cal students had the qualifications for the executive positions in merchandising, management, and finance, making the search especially rigorous. The selection of candidates was based on personality more than qualifications, which emphasized the importance of an e. cellent first impression. According to the representative from Mervyn ' s, " You can tell a lot about a person from just a five minute conversation. " Thus seniors competing for the job positions had to highlight their liveliness and enthusiasm as well as their qualificanons in order to be considered for a follow-up inter ' iew. Every student had his or her own stvle of e.vploring the fair Some slowly made their way through the lines of people, browsed at each booth, and read through the pamphlets and flyers on the tables. While picking up tokens such as highlighters and pens, the students stopped to speak with representatives, asking informed and quizzical questions. Jennifer Vu, a senior liconomics major remarked, " The biggest concerns I had when looking for a job were what benefits the company had for new employees and if it ha a high retention rate. It is a great shock to wake u and all of a sudden realize that it is time to gro up and start worrying about the future. So, it w; extremely helpful to be able to pick out companit from the many that were at the Career F ' air " Others briskly passed by the employers that di not sansfy their tastes and rushed to the compani« they had set their sights on. With focus an determination, these students made it clear th; they were viable candidates for the job. Populs booths drawing many interested seniors include IBM Corporation, Morgan Stanley, an Ernst Young. Christina Fong, a senior PELS major seeking job in finance or in estment, said, " Vfter talkin to representati es, I liked Ernst Young becaus the employers seemed to ha e a lot of experienc and knowledge that I could gain. " liither way, eaci senior collected the necessary information, spok with the people who called his or her attenrior and hoped that he or she would be the one thi company realh ' needed. With the dow nrurn of the economy, howevei students faced the tlifficult ' of finding a job sinc( many employers had a lower t]uantit - of job axailable and some businesses were unsure abou the number of people they could afford to hire Thomas l)e lin, the director of the Career Center 3imazon.com ard fun. make remarked, " Because of the economic situation of this year, the employers are more selective and there are fewer opportunities than in past years. " An exception to the trend was HBG Constructors Inc., a heavy construction company, which builds bridges, highways, and other heavy structures. This company was ready and willing to hire several fiill-time civil engineers and offered internships for students who were on the path to an engineering career. This construction company was hoping to recruit qualified civil engineers to join its team, which was currently working on retrofitting several bridges in the Bay Area. Although many companies have reduced the number of potential employees, some employers still continued to hire graduates from Cal where a talented pool of candidates await their offers. At the end of the Career Fair, after talking with representatives and getting a feel for each company, seniors filtered out with a sense of relief for having made a step toward their futures. What lay ahead was unknown and pending, but with a semester left on campus, seniors still had time to construct their futures. In time, a call might come requesting an interview on campus and the prospect of finding a job will send the seniors off, once again dressed to impress, resumes in hand, and ready to earn the jobs they have always wanted. A senior girl actively engages herself in a serious interview with a stock representative. Resumes abound as seniors scramble to check out the companies. Amazon.com, a web-based company, would have no trouble recruiting tech savvy seniors. The Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory is interested in hiring Berkeley graduates due to their top-notch education. Cellular phone technology has evolved over the past few years — phones have gotten increasingly smaller and are becoming fashion statements. " Hello? " " Hey, where are you? " " Walking down Bancroft — I cut my morning class. " " Such a slacker! " " Yeah, I know. Where are you? " " Actually, I ' m in front of Black Sheep. " " Oh hey, I see you! " " Dude, let ' s walk to class together. " Confused? If so (or even if not), take a moment to identify the unifying themes in the following scenes. 48 YOUR PHONE IS RINGING! an informal exploration of campus cell phone use Story by Elizabeth McMunn Photos by Jessica Ng and Jerry Tsai SJ J ' Jj LJ ' ' ,a i [not actual size] 49 Cell phones have become as indispensable as house keys and watches: owners rarely leave home without them. Scene One The professor ' s voice wafts languidly over the still spring semester air. The whole class seerns focused, students scribbling intently into their notebooks. Suddenly, a chiming begins. It is high pitched and annoying and the professor squints as she looks around the assembled faces in irritation. Eventually you recognize the tune, sort of. You are pretty sure that it is the opening notes of " Big Pimpin ' , " a Jay- Z song from last summer. The supposed big pimp in front of you reaches into his backpack to turn off the offending device. His severe lack of style makes you seriously consider what the prerequisites are for becoming a piinp these days. Despite this in ' crriiption, the class eventually resuni. init the moment is forever broken. Scene Two Mark is walking home from Telegraph Avenue late one night, when he spontaneously falls down, breaking both his legs in the process. His senses engorged with pain, he can hardly see straight for the next five minutes. It is late, so no one sees him or offers to help him get to the emergency room at Alta Bates. However, once the initial rush of pain has passed, he remembers the cell phone from his girlfriend tucked away in his jacket pocket. Thanks to the phone (and to the lovely 91 1 operators) he is able to get the help he so desperately needs. Within a few months, Mark has made a full recovery. To pay the cell phone back for its possibly life-saving deed, Mark constructs a shrine for it next to his bed, and it becomes analogous to an old VISA credit card — he never leaves home without it. Scene Three Becky is driving her car along Oxford on her way to the carwash. Her music is blaring, the sun is shining, and the colors outside are glistening. Suddenly a whiny instrumental rendition of " What a Girl Wants " by Christina Aguilera erupts from her purse. She pulls over quickly since she needs to know the plan for tonight, barely missing a bicyclist and three pedestrians who were about to jaywalk in the process. Though all four lives are spared (five if you count Becky ' s) the maneuver turns out to be fruitless. The caller is not the boy with tonight ' s plan, but rather, the boy with the insane junior-high crush on her. Defeated and feeling rather guilty, she steers her car into the washing lane and sulks as she stares at the windows filling up with soap. 50 iow do these scenarios pertain to L ' C Berkele ' tudents in 2002? If you are a Berkeley student, ven one without a cell phone of your own, there a good chance that variations of these stories ia e happened to you. It is hard not to notice cell ihones on campus these davs and it seems like vervone has one. People chat with their invisible riends ia cell phone as they walk to class, in the athroom, on the bus, in restaurants, and even on ates. Safeway sells a fake cell phone that looks emarkably like a popular Nokia model. When atiated with batteries, this $. phony will produce oises and songs much like those emined by a real ell phone. I once heard a story about someone who .anted to bu - one of these fakes so that she would t in with all the other people en route to class. It all started with safety, from most accounts, ' eople wanted to feel safe when walking home :om campus or when driving around late at night, " hey wanted to be able to communicate with the utside world without the costly inconvenience f a car phone, or the annoyance of losing valuable lundry money making pay phone calls. Howe er, •hat used to be categorized as an accessory for afety quickly blossomed into something as ssential to take out with you as your house keys nd wallet. As much as everyone professes to hate lem, chances are most of the people you know wn them. Maybe you do, too! Cell phones are .so popular, in fact, that during major sporring e ents like football and basketball, the high density of u.sers crammed into one place makes it impossible to use cell phones because the system is o erloaded for that area. Debates rage about the benefits of building a new tower because of the impact it could ha e on the environment. Despite thi.s, cell phone users complain about the lack of receprion. There are certain hours of the day in Berkele - when it becomes hard to receive messages or call friends with cell phones because of the ast number of people trying to call out at the same time. This reception phenomenon is especially pre alent among users of the popular Cingular Wireless plan {a subsidiary of Pacific Bell) that hosts frequent promotions ending in free cell phone gi ' eaways. It is not enough just to have a cell phone anymore. Websites, many of them international, offer up a plethora of " ring tones " or songs that can be programmed into a phone to give it a distinctive ring. Phones come in different colors and shapes and sizes. Special cell phone accessory stores have add-on antennae, new face plates, small dangling figurines, " cozies " that look like small chairs for a phone to rest on atop a desk, protective cases, and the list goes on. Senior Architecture major Karen Siu listed other accessories she has seen on various phones. " There are color antennas and button changes and you can even open your screen up and put a clear sticker under the plastic so it has a different background. It looks like a computer desktop, " she said. The most obvious reason for this, of course, is simple self-e. pression. Accessorizing of this sort seems at first glance to be an extension of car bumper stickers, dashboard hula girls, and rear iew window dice. The cell phone, like so many other facets of popular culture, has become a means of e.xpressing individuality. " It is a little about srvle, " Siu said. " Everv ' one has a similar phone and it is fun to personalize it. But sometimes it is not about indi idualit ' ; somerimes you just find stufl that you think is cute and really want to put it on your phone. " Cell phones are not only objects to be decorated — their shape, size and color can matter as well. According to the Daily Califoniian, Liverpool psychologists recently discovered that men were using cell phones to pick up women. Alas, they were not using their phones to actually call the women they were interested in. Rather, these men were anracring women with the prowess implied by their phones ' size and shape. The study indicated that the better the phone, the better the man. Contrary to popular bigger-is-better mythology, these men actually preferred the smallest, sleekest phones to bigger, clunkier ones. Cell phones are by no means without their detractors. New York recently passed a law prohibiting the use of handheld cell phones by drivers. A popular Bay .Area bumper sticker even reads " Hang up and DRIVE! " In 2001, ASUC Senator . Iatteen Mokalla introduced a bill that would require professors to tell students to shut off their devices before class. More alarmingly, there are frequent worrisome reports on the news of a link between cell phone use and brain tumors. One parricularly disturbing series of studies shows that cell phone use indeed does cause cancer; however the extreme conditions the testers used were the equivalent of a person being on his or her cell phone 24 hours a day. It is still unclear what, if any, damages can be done by a cell phone that is used at a normal rate. Many people, worried by this new e idence, purchased earphones to keep their cell phones away from their heads. They offer the added benefit of making cell phone users appear to be talking to themselves. Howe er, despite these very valid arguments against cell phones, those with them rarely wish to give them up. No matter the reasons for the sudden boom in cell phone culture, one thing is for sure — they are not only for mo ie stars and record executi es anymore. The more people use their cell phones, the more they wonder how they ever got along without them. Do you hear that ringing. Is that yours or mine. You had better stop reading and go find out. Once only used in emergency situations, cell phones have become essential to everyday life and communication. 51 F TRAGEDY AND : ORROW, GvLL FOR Peace Bombing September 20, 2001 Some protesters constructed large and colorful puppets that they carried through campus. The retaliatory bombings in Afghanistan following the terrorist attacl(S prompted a call for peace. Story by Henluen Wang Photos by Lien Dang and Henluen Wang Hijacked planes, billowing smoke, fallen monuments, chaos, death — these are the unforgettable events of September 1 1. They left the country united in mourning. We shed our tears, said our prayers, and offered our respects. We donated money, gave blood, and volunteered out time. Yet out of our shared sorrow and generosity emerged fiery and conflicting political ideologies. As most of the country followed the lead of President George W Bush in calling tor action against the terrorists, members of the Berkeley community formed the largest campus-based anti-war group in the nation, advocating for compassion and peace. On September 20, 2001 over 2,000 students gathered on Sproul Plaza to rally against the impending U.S. military campaign in Afghanistan. Lasting for three heated and emotionally charged hours, the plaza was packed not only with protesters, but also with a group of about 300 counter protesters. Waving amid the Palestinian flags and anti-war signs were American flags. As the protestors chanted " One, two, three, four, we don ' t want your racist war. Five, si.x, seven, eight, stop the violence stop the hate, " others could be heard shouting " USA! USA! " Beginning at noon, students, faculty, and other members of the community delivered speeches outside Sproul Hall. Though condemning the terrorist attacks, the speakers promoted a peaceful, anti-racist national response. African-American Studies professor June Jordan stated, " I want freedom. I want justice. I want to honor the victims by dedicating myself against all violence. " Furthermore, she emphasized the importance of ha ing the perpetrators of the attacks taken to an international court of justice to ensure their civil liberties. Other speakers believed war would only create even more violence, death, and anti-American sentiment in the Middle East. Near Eastern Studies professor Hatem Bazian offered this alternative — " Send them food rather than bombs. " Aside from the anti-war sentiment, speakers e.xpressed their fear of scapegoating and racist backlash due to e.xtreme patriotism. In a press release the Berkeley Stop the War Coalition said, " Expressing heartfelt sympathy and condolences to all those who lost loved ones last week, we also recall past racist hysteria such as that directed at Japanese Americans following the attack on Pearl Harbor, which led to the internment of nearly 120,000 people solely on the basis of race. We are resolved to prevent any similar injustices from occurring today. " Calling for support for their anti-racist campaign, members of the Berkeley community wore green arm bands, since green represents peace, unity, and purity in the Islamic faith. Berkeley ' s cry for peace September 20 continued its long legacy of liberal pacifism and racial consciousness — as a leading voice in a national movement cautioning the U.S. and its policy makers to learn from history. To avoid another instance of minority oppression, as was the case in World War II with the Japanese. To avoid another Korea and Vietnam. To avoid war MHill Ajn.y WoRif ? p. ' i ' Student Groups Respond TO Tragedies Compiled by Huy Chung Jim Fung, National Campus Greens Campus Greens condemns the hijacking of four jethners and the subsequent violent attacks in New York and Washington DC, on September 1 1. We extend our deepest sympathies to all who suffer because of Tuesday ' s attacks. For those who lost lo ed-ones, the pain must be unbearable. Those not directly affected have been struck to the core by witnessing the devastation unleashed on our nation. Our thoughts and prayers are with the victims of this tragedy and their families. In the days, weeks, and months ahead all .Americans must be ery careful — careful that our reactions to the attacks do not create greater hostility and pro oke more violence. As individuals, we must make sure that we treat others with love and compassion; we must make sure that our responses to terror and fright are not anger and hate. In particular, we must guard against racist and xenophobic scapegoating. Our go ' ernment, too, must act with caution. Congress and the President are under intense pressure to act swiftly and violently to " bring those responsible to justice. " We must not confuse justice with retaliation. This is neither right, nor practical. History tells us that only violence comes from violence. It is also impossible to win a war against terrorism. Terrorists wear no uniforms. There are no battlefields. Striking back violently will only provoke more attacks, putting more Americans — at home and abroad — in danger. Instead, we should operate through legal, international channels to carr) ' -on a fully transparent investigation. Should we identify those we believe to be responsible, the accused should be brought to trial and presumed innocent until proven guilty. The guilty should be brought to justice. Unless we turn our focus to the systemic causes of terrorism, violence will continue unabated. The U.S. must make significant changes in its foreign policy. Currently our foreign policy is designed to maintain American economic hegemony by exporting " free market " principles, and siding too often with dictatorships. Instead, we must pursue a foreign policy that actively wages peace and seeks to foster the growth of genuine democracies. In short, we must always side with the victims, not the victimizers. While some students advocated that the U.S. not begin a war in Afghanistan, others expressed support for the actions of the American government. Political Science professor William Muirshared his views on the historic Sproul Steps, the heart of the Free Speech Movement in the 1960s. Racial scapegoating became a concern in the walte of the September attacks. These protesters decry the pending war in the Middle East. Hundreds of people moved through campus carrying signs, chanting, and shouting. Denise May, Cal Berkeley Democrats In the recent weeks, Cal Berkeley Democrats has experienced some division regarding the ways in which the U.S. should respond to the terrorist attacks on the East Coast. This di ision is demonstrated in our executive board as approximately half of us are rallying behind our nation ' s leaders and the other half are choosing to wear green ribbons. We have discussed these issues at length during our meetings as we all felt that some discourse was necessary. These forums give all of us the opportunity to e.vchange our views and learn from others ' perspectives. Our last meeting served to remind the club membership that these differences will not weaken our organization. Instead, we are going to set our differences aside and remember that we are all Democrats and we agree on many issues. Most importantly, we agree that we all stand firmly against the racist attacks and scapegoating of Arab-Muslim-Americans. Beyond this, it is difficult to say more about how Cal Democrats stands. .As you can see. Democrats across the nation especially those in Berkeley, are divided on the issue of force in Afghanistan. ucation Ladder October 3-4, 2001 A popular myth is that schools do not a " pX their own undergraduates, but here is an exception. The Goldman School of Public Pol,cy actually recruits UCB graduates. 56 A student explores her options in non-traditional medical worl(, an opportunity provided by I Graduate School Fair. i noOLil Application Itory by Jamie Chen ' hotos by Francis Nguyen ' lany of us have left behind the thought of ever aving to take another standardized test Hke the AT or fill out an application asking for our GPA, ut for many graduating seniors, undergraduate nidies were only the prologue to their extensive jture plans. These ambitious seniors ha e once gain taken the required tests and completed pplications, hoping to be admitted to graduate chool in Fall 2002. Whether applying for an d anced degree in business, law, education, or ledicine, these graduating seniors have long been reparing for this next step to higher education. According to the Career Center, which ro ides graduate school resources for students, ncluding an annual Graduate School Fair, tudents should begin preparing for graduate chool in their junior year of undergraduate work, .ih Chen, a senior Computer Science major, isited the Career Center in his junior year and allowed the Career Fair ' s guidelines to take the ecessary steps toward graduate school. One of the main criteria for entering graduate tudies is the promise of being able to conduct Bsearch and make progress in a specific field. " In reparation for graduate school, I conducted ndergraduate research with Professor Katz on a roject called Sahara, which monitored and andled online traffic, " Chen said. By getting first- and experience in his undergraduate studies, hen hoped to ha e an ad antage o er the ompetition when applying to MIT. Another requirement for graduate admissions i scoring well on standardized tests. Tests vary epending on the specific program, but the most ommon test for pursuing higher degrees in English, journalism, or social work is the Graduate Record Examination (GRE), a general est for knowledge in English, math, and nalytical thinking. There are also GRE subject tests, which are more specialized and are required for students pursuing advanced degrees in fields such as psychology, computer science, and biology. Furthermore, students going to law school need to take the Law School Admission Test (LSAT); students earning a teaching credential are required to take the California Basic Educational Skills Test (CBEST), and students attending medical school take the Medical College Admissions Test (MCAT). In addition to taking these tests, students also need to choose an area of concentration. Research goals are important and are very different in the programs within a school. Therefore students need to be selective in choosing the schools to which they apply. According to a graduate ad isor from the University of Southern California School of Social Work who was present at the Graduate School Fair, " Candidates will be selected based upon their ability to demonstrate that they can do research and make significant contributions to the knowledge of the profession. It is important that students looking to enter graduate studies are sure about what they would like to study and pursue in terms of research. " The selection committee in graduate programs reviews applications and recruits students that ha e interests similar to professors in the graduate program. . t the Graduate School Fair, held in the Pauley Ballroom of the MLK Student Union October } to 4, 2001 , prospecti e graduate students were able to interact with school representatixes from across the countr -. Senior Mass Communications major Stephanie Lewis attended the Graduate School Fair, spoke with representatives from many different schools, and made UC Berkeley her top choice after researching many journalism Timeline -Junior Year • Begin researching available programs • Talktofacuity alumni current students in the program • Review graduate schools and request promotional materials • Visit school websites | • Start exploring financial aid resources • Sign up for required standardized test • Attend Career Center Graduate Professional School Workshops • Identify potential letter writers • Order an unofficial transcript and check for and correct any discrepancies • Take the required standardized test Senior Yea r.fall semester • Write the first draft of your statement ' of purpose • Request your letters of recommendation from faculty a • Order official transcripts • Write final draft of statement of purpose • Complete and mail your applications • Apply for aid available through program; assistantships, fellowships, scholarships etc. ■Senior Year, spring semester • Complete and submit financial aid applications • Visit prospective campuses If possible, and talk to faculty students to help you make your final decision • Follow-up with schools to make sure your file Is complete • After receiving acceptance from the school of your choice, send in the required deposit, and contact other schools to decline acceptances • Write thank you notes to people who helped you 57 programs. Lewis said, " I really like what the UC Berkeley Graduate School ofjournalism has to offer. " The UC Berkeley Graduate School ofjournalism, a prestigious but small program dedicated to create a guild-like atmosphere, only accepts between 50 and 60 students each year. Working with professional reporters, editors, filmmakers, writers, photographers and television and radio producers, the students experiment with different forms of journalistic expression. This year, there has been a substantial increase in the number of students applying to graduate school, possibly caused by more students wanting to specialize in a particular field or simply by the lack of job opportunities. With the downturn of the economy, college graduates seek to edge out their competition in their industry by having advanced educational degrees. Schools offer a wide range of programs. Since a special degree offered at one school, such as the Ed.D in Learning and Teaching at Harvard University ' s Graduate School of Education, may not be at another, students can narrow their searches for specific educational opportunities according to individual preferences. Caroline Lee, a senior Psychologv major, was looking for a school with an education program that dealt with issues of ra and literacy. .After taking several classes covering those aspects of educatic Lee decided to get a masters degree and teach at inner city schools. " 1 thi that 1 can make an impact in these more downtrodden schools and by getti my teaching credential 1 hope to do that, " Lee said. Looking ahead, L would like to attend either UC Berkeley or UCLA, which both offer teachi credentials with their masters program. Depending on the specific graduate program and research interests th have in mind, seniors narrow down their choices to the few schools tl offer what they seek. After deciding on a program and a school, applicatii forms must be completed, the necessary standardized tests take recommendations from faculty submitted, and finishing touches made the personal statements. .Application deadlines vary but the majority of applications are due December. With the applications sent, seniors can only then wait wi anticipation for the future that lays ahead. An educational pursuit that beg with choosing a major in undergraduate studies now leads the promisi seniors to a world of professional and specialized schooling. The Career Center offers many fairs for students. Tht jraduate School Fair is one of the largest. Signing up for information is the first step in the long process of applying to graduate school. 58 post-graduation plans in a slowing economy story by Amanda Molina The terrorist attacks of September 11 created concern over what would happen to the U.S. economy. After a significant slash in stock prices as res ult of the stock market closure in the days following the attacks, the nation watched closely in hopes that the economy would rebuild itself When it failed to bounce back to normal immediately, serious questions arose. Will we enter another major depression. How will the slowing economy affect us as students looking for jobs. ' Throughout the year, we have all seen the headlines in newspapers telling us of companies that have gone bankrupt or are on the verge of bankruptcy due to dramatically falling profits resulting from the economic slump. By Christmas 2001, several companies had already downsized their workforce. We saw businesses around Berkeley including Wall Berlin, Sam and Libby shoes, and Fabuloso, close their doors permanently because of higher rents and a decrease in sales. Although many believed an economic slowdown was long overdue before the events of September 1 1, one thing was for certain — the country was in an economic downturn. For those students graduating in spring 2002, several uncertainties quickly arose. As a college senior there has only been one thing on my mind since the beginning of the year — what am I doing after graduation. ' For most graduating seniors this is a common question. Will they have a job lined up by the end of the year or will graduate school be their next step. ' Will they consider other options, such as the military or the Peace Corps. ' For many, the answer to these questions remains a mystery until graduation. I began the year in high hopes of finding the right job and working for a few years after college before applying to graduate school. After September II, this became a harder task. As the economy began to falter, the job market followed closely behind. Competition for jobs increased as thousands of graduating college seniors, both at Cal and at other universities, applied for the few available positions. I found myself in a whirlwind of applications and no interviews so I began to look toward graduate business school. For some it seemed the best solution to dealing with a slow job market was to return to school until the economy picked up and the job market expanded. Apparently, I was not the only one with this mindset. According to Richard Kurovsky, a spokesperson for UC Berkeley ' s Walter A. Haas School of Business, the school has noticed " an approximate 80 to 90% increase in competition for the school ' s 240 available spaces " for the graduate program. The Computer Science Electrical Engineering department also reported the number of applicants for its graduate program nearly tripled from that of the previous year, according to the Daily Californian in February 2002. Not only was the job market a place of fierce competition, but we now also had to fight the increasing number of applicants for the limited spots in graduate programs. As the year progressed, I noticed some companies did open up a few more positions, but not many. In this case, if graduate school does not work out, I will continue to try to find employment in hopes that the economy will rebound. Amanda Molina is a senior majoring in American Studies and minoring in Business hoping to pursue a career in entertainment management or marketing. J 59 Lunch Poems Presents Ishmael Reed Poetry enthusiasts gather in Zellerbach Hall to hea verses of the series ' featured poets. Story by Steven Chow Photos by Lien Dang and Jerry Tsai During the lunch hour on an otherwise typical Thursday in October, several hundred people took a break from work and classes and crowded into the normally sleepy environment of the Morrison Library reading room, eagerly awaiting an appearance by Ishmael Reed, a leading and controversial figure in African- American literature. Best known for his novels, including the highly acclaimed MumboJ ' umbo, Reed is also a prize- winning poet whose book Conjure was a finalist for the National Book Award. After being ushered to the podium by extended and enthusiastic applause, Reed proceeded with a delightful series of poems that spanned a wide range of subjects from economics and politics to Hollywood celebrities and popular music. The crowd enjoyed the reading of " I Want To Be A Right Wing, Family Values Type Of Man, " an ironic poem about a corrupt politician who promotes morality and religion in public and frequents strip clubs on the side. World events such as the recent terrorist attacks on America also inspired a poem, " America United, " which lamented the tragedy, but also criticized the American reaction to the event. The poem tells of a President who says, " We ' re going to start bombing Afghanistan as soon as someone shows me where it is on the map. " A humorous line on the surface nevertheless highlighted some grave concerns about both the competence of George W Bush ' s administration and the militant tactics that it employed. Reed also found plenty of inspiration from outside the political arena, especially from popular culture. For example, he responded to The Beatles ' nonsensical song " I Am The Walrus " with a bleak poem, " I Am Not The Walrus. " He wrote, " I am not the walrus. I am the virus. When I get finished with you. You will curse the day you were born. " In between reading his longer works. Reed squeezed in several short poems that also captured the wit, humor, and meaning characteristic of his work. One untitled poem generated a collective and thoughtful groan from the audience: " I know of a man who treated his body like a dog the dog ran away. " Such abstraction and profundity, in so few and simple words, are typical of Reed ' s work. Students share and discuss their own short Ishmael Reed ' s class. Swirling in the mind of a seemingly relaxed Ishmael Rei are acute social observations and fiery political opinioi that may manifest themselves in his next literary work. 60 •ItlMniliWMi Addressing a packed crowd, Sandra Cisneros captivates with her moving words. October 4, 2001 Gary Snyder taites the podium to share his poems. Strong line-up for 2001 Lunch Poems series Directed by English professor and former U.S. Poet Laureate, Robert Hass, this year ' s Lunch Poems series added excitement to the campus ' s rich Hterar ' scene bv holding poetry readings conducted by world-class writers like Reed, Sandra Cisneros, and Pulitzer Prize- winning Beat poet Gary Snyder. The lineup also included Ko Un, a Korean writer and political dissident, Ghana Bloch, a recipient of the Feli.x Pollak Prize in Poetry, Robert Pinsky, the Poet Laureate of the United States from 1 )97 to 2000, and Marilyn Hacker, a National Book Award winner. Zack Rogow, senior editor for the Graduate School of Education, coordinated this vear ' s program while Hass was on sabbatical. Rogow commented, " Lunch Poems is a unique UC Berkeley institution in the sense that there ' s an excitement about poetry here on campus that would be hard to duplicate at other places. We get a lot of people in this beautiful room, the Morrison Libran,-, [which] I think also contributes to the warmth and the closeness of the event, so that people feel very engaged in the readings. " Junior Kathleen Sakata, who attended Reed ' s poetrv reading was also impressed bv the event. " I came here not having read any of his material. This is the first Lunch Poem I have been to it was really good. I am going to come to every one now. I would recommend that other students check it out. " Junior Russell Feldman came away with a better understanding of the style and ideas of the poet. " The African-American idiom and history in terms of pop culture and music were very apparent. I thought that gave some of his poems almost a colloquial slant to them, not quite what I expected from this big multicultural theorist, which was my previous impression of him. He was very funny, too. " Many students stayed after the poetry reading to thank Reed personally and to talk about their reactions to his work. Reed, ever pleased to talk about literature, chatted with them for more than a half-hour after the reading. " Serious comedy and serious poetry " " I wanted the audience to be instructed, to be entertained, to be pro oked, to be amused, and to realize the effectiveness of serious comedy and serious poetry, [and to realize that] poets are capable of a whole range of emotions, " Reed said as he signed copies of his new hooVTbe Reed Reader ior a group of fans after his poetn, ' reading. As passionate about the politics of literature as he is about literature itself, Reed indicated his frustration with the lack of African-American representation in the mainstream poetry scene. " TAc Times d ' A a series on how poets and no elists ha e reacted to [the terrorist attacks], and there are only three references to an African-American. AH the best articles did not mention us at all. They have been playing these academy establishments of white poets on the radio, the National Public Radio, and progressive radio. That is all they play. " . lthough he would like to see more from an African-. merican point of iew, Reed enjoys poetry from all races and cultures. In fact, he regards the late . llen Ginsberg, a white poet, very highly. " He could think. He could feel. And he could tell what other people felt. If they had to have a white male poet monopolizing the discussion on the World Trade Center, I would love to ha e heard from Allen Ginsberg. I miss him. " Reed currently teaches English 43A, a short fiction class at Berkeley Despite his illustrious background in literature, he does not feel a need to focus his students ' attention on his own career and poetr -. Instead, he allows them to concentrate on de eloping their own styles and creativity. " They are very good writers. Their work is better than most things you read, " Reed said. Rid ing The lourney of Hope ride culminated in Washington D.C. after over 60 days. 62 Pi Kappa Phi brothers jack Lee (UC Berkeley). Ryan Mayer (Southwest Texas State University). Wes Breeden (Northwestern State University), and |osh Almanza (University of Washington) take a break on the trek across the U.S. During the summer of 2001, five members of Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi joined 65 of their brothers and hiked across the country. However, the fact that they rode an impressive average of 75 miles a day over 63 days is not the most memorable aspect of their journey. Instead, it is what they did each day when they dismounted their bikes that made the trip so special. Cal ' s own Anthony Alarcon, Jerome Fogel, Jack Lee, Michael Manalastas, and David Wang all participated in the annualjourney of Hope, a project of Pi Kappa Phi ' s national philanthropy organization Push America. The goal of Push America and Journey of Hope is to raise funds and awareness on behalf of people with disabilities. After an application and interview process, up to six men per chapter are chosen to be on one of two 35-member teams. All brothers in thejourney must raise at least $4,000 in order to participate. Since corporate and private sponsors cover all the expenses of the trip itself every dollar that the cyclists raise goes directly toward the Push America cause. Journey of Hope is not just a regular bike-athon. Indeed, as Jack Lee noted, " The fact that we ride bikes across the country is mostly to get media attention for the cause. Really, the cycling itself is secondary. It ' s just a way to get from place to place. " The most important part is the experiences that they share and the friends that they make along the way. Besides raising money for charity, the Journey accomplishes Push America ' s other goal of spreading awareness about people with disabilities. Both teams begin in San Francisco and end in Washington D.C., Story by Jennifer Kenny Photos courtesy of Jack Lee yet the middle portions of their trips are spent apart, with one team touring the northern part of the U.S. and another in the south. In this way, the two teams cover over 7,000 miles and 20 states. As the teams ride across the country, they stop in big cities and little towns, touching the lives of people with disabilities. From the Special Olympics to Easter Seals and other " friendship visits, " the teams cycle cross-country in order to ' olunteer in disabled communities throughout .America. In addition, the Pi Kapps invohed in thejourney also educate able people about disabilities. Through the medium of a puppet show- entitled " Kids on the Block, " the team entertains grade school children while teaching them about what it is like being disabled. Each of the puppet characters has a different disability, and shares his own experience of living with it. In this way, able children can relate to and better understand the issues disabled people face. A: the same time, " We show them the abilities of people with disabilities, " Lee said. " Kids on the Block " illustrates that disabled children are just like any other kids, and therefore plants the seeds of a more accepting ftiture generation. Each year, brothers of Pi Kappa Phi from all over the nation apply to be a part of this outstanding Journey. UC Berkeley ' s Gamma Chapter sends participants, also known as " Pi Alphas " every year. In fact. Gamma has the most Pi Alphas of all the chapters in the nation, some of whom were motivated to join Pi Kappa Phi because of its affiliation with Push America and the life-changingjourney of Hope. Jennifer Kenny is a senior majoring in Spanish and Linguistics. FOR A Cause 63 Nobel Prize Revisits C al Professor George Akerlof lectures to his students. ; cribed as " a citizen of his profession, " Akerlof is UC Berkelt . i8th Nobel Prizewinner. 64 Octobe )0l XjfessorAkerlof charts his lecture points for udents to read on the board. George Akerlof is the second li economics professor ' honored in two years Story by Jiajia Chen Photos by Terence Tong " Economic theorists, like French chefs in regard to food, have developed stylized models •xhose ingredients are limited to some iinu-ritten rules Just as traditional French cooking does not use seaweed or rai ' fish, so neoclassical models do not make assumptions derived from psychology, anthropology, or sociology. I disagree -diith any rules that limit the nature of ingredients in economic models " — George Akerlof I Few professors have earned the distinction of being one of the greatest thinkers in their respective fields. Economics professor George Akerlof, however, has not only garnered the adulation of his students and the respect of his colleagues, but also the ultimate recognition of his body of work — the Nobel Prize. During a phone interview with The New York Times, the co-recipient of the 2001 Nobel Prize in economic sciences said, " This is something that happens to other people. In fact, I am not sure this is me talking to you. " However, as one of the five Richard and Rhoda Goldman Distinguished Professors in the College of Letters and Science, the 61 -year old prolific Akerlof, who holds a bachelor ' s degree from Yale University and a Ph.D. from the Massachusetts Institute of Technolog ' , need not be surprised at his Nobel Prize. Described by one colleague as " a citizen of his profession, " Akerlof is the author of a landmark study, which was ironically rejected three times before being named a Nobel Prize winner on October 10, 2001. " I think the article changed the way people look at economics at the time depending on a general model, " Akerlof said. The ground breaking research on the role of asymmetrical information in the market for " lemon " used cars dissolved ties with the established economic theor} ' in the depiction of the origin of the market ' s malfunction as buyers and sellers operate under different information as seen in the used car market. Not only did the revelation capture the phenomenon of the used car market, but it also distributed far reaching influential applications in varied concentrations such as health insurance, employment contracts, and financial markets. Therefore, not surprisingly, since joining Berkeley ' s economics department in the College of Letters and Science in 1966, .Akerlof has been widely recognized as pioneering the interactions of various other fields such as psychology ' , anthropology, and sociolog) ' with economics to determine the outcomes and influences of economics. His research into impacting fields of study provides him with expertise in the areas of macroeconomics, monetary policy, crime, discrimination, poverty, and family problems among others. In an interview with economics professor Kenneth Train, Akerlof clearly illustrated his personal approach to economics by considering the social dilemmas that persist in the U.S. today. " Most people in prison are there because of situational reasons, " Akerlof said on the subject of how to create a better societ) ' . He suggested diminishing the circumstances that often propel individuals to commit crimes and e.xpressed opposition to the conser ' ative view that increasing welfare rates directly affects the number of children born out of wedlock. Clearly Akerlof " has real flashes of insight into human problems, into what may explain social phenomena, " said Janet Yellen, fellow economic professor at Berkeley and Akerlof ' s wife. The two met at a gathering commiserating the leave of a member of the Federal Reserve board. With a mutual interest in economics, Akerlof and his wife not only produced a son, Robert, currently studying at Yale, but also collaborated on various research projects. When Yellen was asked to join the Federal Reserve, Akerlof accompanied his wife to Washington DC. by taking a semester leave of absence. During dinners in D.C., Akerlof engaged in lengthy discussions with his wife on economic and monetary policies, thus proving that despite the numerous additional accolades bestowed on him, Akerlof remains completely enthralled with the field of economics. . kerlof shares his honor with economists A. Michael Spence of Stanford University and Joseph E. Stiglitz of Columbia Universit} ' . Both also offered contributions relating to the analyses of markets with asymmetrical information. Further he is Berkeley ' s 18th Nobel Prize winner. Economics professor Daniel McFadden shared the prize in 2000. " George Akerlof ' s Nobel Prize is richly deserved, " McFadden said. 65 WORKING FORABETTER FUTURE STUDENT GROUP TACKLES ENVIRONMENTAL AND CONSUMER ISSUES Story by Steven Chow Photos by Lien Dang and courtesy of Britta Bullard Walking through Hearst Gym on a Tuesday evening, one notices numerous students iiard at work to improve their fitness. The intense lamps over the corridors cast deep shadows of walking figures, more often than not carrying a heavy sports bag, their eyes showing either deep mental concentration or extreme exhaustion. Rick Kitagawa arrives at the gym with a different agenda tonight. He is neither visualizing how fast he can swim a hundred meters, nor is he pondering the increase of his upper-body strength. Instead, he is on his way to train for a different mission, a mission of local, regional, and global proportions. It is a mission that will see him directly influencing politicians and eventually saving the environment and consumers from the dubious actions of corporate giants. A tall order for a freshman intended English major. ' Perhaps. But he has the tremendous advantage of working for Berkeley ' s chapter of the California Public Interest Research Group, or CALPIRG, a student-driven organization that has already seen considerable success in its efforts to pressure corporations to embrace cleaner, safer, and fairer business practices. The small, but enthusiastic group of environmentally conscious students meets every week in the Hearst Gym. Rather than just sit around a table to discuss the issues, the group tends to follow its motto of " getting stuff done, " so it is not uncommon to see members dive straight into writing letters to legislators and making posters to pla around campus. CALPIRG not only gi es idealistic students a chan to change the world, but it also provides them with valuable training leadership and managerial skills, as well as the experience of workii Founded nearly 25 years ago, CALPIRG has since expanded to include student chapters on every UC campus, and its collective force has become recognized and respected by the media and politicians alike. with other student groups and the community. Founded nearly 25 yea ago, CALPIRG has since expanded to include student chapters on eve UC campus, and its collective force has become recognized ai respected by the media and politicians alike. Its speedy and acti approach has paid off in big ways; during this past year, for instance, succeeded in pressuring the Coca-Cola Company to use at least 10 CALPIRG members can often be ncl on campus encouraging fellow students to k ' f interest in their project id causes. 66 recycled plastic in their bottles, up from less than 1%. " I joined CALPIRG because it makes a real difference in the en ironment and other student interests and I wanted :o be a part of that, " said Kitagawa, who currently works jn a campaign for renewable energy. " We get petitions signed. We organize mass phone calling e ents to different |RG legislati e figures. We get bills passed to help students, :onsumers, and the environment. " This year, the Berkeley chapter of CALPIRG focused 3n four campaigns, each co ering its own specific issue. Green Berkeley was devoted to increasing the use of ■ecycled paper on campus. Ha ' ing already collected 1 ,200 surveys from students about their opinions on campus •ecycling, the campaign ' s next step was to investigate each :ampus department ' s policy on paper usage. In the .-Xpril 1002 . SUC election, voters encountered the CALPIRG- iupported Proposition H, which would amend the ASUC :onstitution to require the use of 30% recycled paper, j ' ltimately, CALPIRG hopes to convince the chancellor :o pass a mandate requiring all departments on campus to ase recycled paper. On a more statewide level, the New Energy Future campaign jought the passage of S.B. 5 32, a bill that would require energy luppliers to get 20% of their energy from clean, sustainable and •enewable sources by 2010. Also working in the political realm was :he Youth Vote campaign, a drive to get more young people involved n the political process. Its projects included visiting high schools to each students how and why they should be more political, and at he college level, motivating students to register to vote. In ronjunction with CALPIRG groups from the other UC campuses, I ' outh Vote worked to organize a televised " youth debate, " where the !002 California Gubernatorial candidates will respond to questions ■aised by the younger generation. Kitagawa said, " I think CALPIRG iefinitely works within the system because we lobby to get positive egislation passed and because we move at such a fast, organized pace jrauna loreverl 10 Sa MC Wft WMffTOTOTOl $2500- 000|summei VEMVT Dozens of informative posters line the walls of CALPIRG ' s Eshleman Hall office. The posterstellofCALPIRG ' s many environmental activities, including summer job placement, internships, and environmental and wildlife conservation and protection. that we keep up w-ith the real world. " Britta Bullard, a sophomore intended Development Studies major, is particularly excited about CALPIRG ' s involvement in local politics. Through CALPIRG events, she has met politicians such as Berkeley councilmember Kriss Worthington and Congresswoman Barbara Lee. During last year ' s energy crisis, she had the opportunity to discuss her views on the issue with Assemblywoman Dion Aroner. " I never thought I would be in a position to do that, " Bullard said. " She really did listen to what I had to say, and it was an amazing feeling. You feel like you are actually making a difference. You are not completely stuck with the way things are. You have a voice. " Not all campaigns were about letters, petitions and lobbying, though. The Hunger and Homelessness campaign took a more direct approach in attacking an issue clearly visible on the streets of Berkeley. This year, projects included visits to soup kitchens and homeless shelters, a drive to collect blankets for homeless people, and a community service work-a- thon that raised money through sponsorships. Money raised by the campaign went to the Dorothy Day House, a local community of volunteers who work to feed and shelter the homeless, and to Oxfam, an international organization that fights poverty and hunger. Remarkably, all of this is achieved by a group of only 30 people. However, as Bullard noted, the quality of the members compensates for the small numbers. " What I like about the people in CALPIRG is that they care about the world around them. They want to be part of the political process to make things better. And they are absolutely dedicated because it takes a lot of dedication to stand out on Sproul Plaza for days on end getting hundreds of postcards. " Kitagawa added, " CALPIRG is a really great organization with ftin people and I just love being a part of it. " A CALPIRG member asks students to sign a petition to eliminate pollution. 67 MIES The Berkeley Police Department was quick to get involved when dance-goers incited riots in t streets around campi The ASUC was still able to hold its annual ball because the moratorium on dances in Paul Ballroom had been lifted by the sprir A door to Heller Lounge sustained damage following a fraternity dance in Ml TFALL ncidents of violence erupt after on-campus dance and prompt concern over safety Story by Elizabeth McMunn Photos by Jessica Ng My breath gets a little quicker as I walk home along Telegrap at night. Common-sense warnings to stay near activity and peop feel a little misplaced — the trees and gaping shadows of campi become suddenly threatening as a million possibilities surt through my mind. Every person who passes might be a stalki charting my actions so as to better break into my apartment. 1 tlr myself trying to inspect everyone who passes, building a suddt police report in my mind, just in case I have to use it. My ste quickens as I try to run home without looking scared. Wa confidently, as if you know where you ' re going, I ' ve heard. 1 kno where I ' m going — 1 just want to be there now. Easy as my apartinei would be to break into, something about it feels sacred — remove from the random crime and grit of ill-lit Berkelev at night. TI second the gate closes behind me I feel the tension circle aw; from me into the chill of the e ening. I ' m home. I ' m safe. Blocks away froiri most student housing, Paulev Ballroom, locate in the Martin Luther Kingjr Student Union frequently serves as enue tor dances. Recentlv, howe er, Paulev Ballroom has come undi some degree of suspicion in the wake of incidences of violent proceeding dances held there. In October 2001, when a dance hoste by Kappa .Alpha Psi pre ented people without college IDs froi entering, those who were turned away vented their frustrations 1: looting the stores on nearby Telegraph Avenue. In . ugust, simih e ents took place when a dance sponsored bv Iota Phi Theta turne away people with no college IDs. Though this time the o erall iootir damage was not as severe, the ramifications for students living in tl communitv were much more so. Despite their pro.xiinity to campus, student homes often seei somewhat removed. Even the dorms can take on an air of distanc Most students differentiate sharplv between their social li e which are based out of their homes, and their school lives, whic 68 are based on campus. However, the e ents of August were striking in part because they brought the rancor and disarray of the streets of Berkeley into students ' homes. In the wee small hours of Sunday, August 26, as the Iota Phi Theta partygoers dissipated, the volatility of the area became painfullv clear. Junior Aileen Reischl remembers those morning hours well. " 1 arrived back in Berkeley on Saturday night, August 25, " she said. " Around } a.m. we heard really loud noises coming from outside — people yelling, glass breaking. We peeked outside our window to see what was happening. There was a riot going on! People were running around outside, throwing things at people ' s windshields, jumping on parked cars. It was really crazy. There were some people standing outside our house but they were looking across the street, so we thought everything would be okay. " Captain Bill Cooper of the UCPD recalls the incident slightly differently. " There was some ' andalism, but 1 would not describe it as [rioting], " he said. " A few people lit fires, a few threw newspaper racks into the street. " Both, however, agree about what happened ne. t. Reischl made these subsequent events vividly clear. " All of a sudden we heard someone kick down our door [on Durant . enue, near Unit 3] and a brick crashed through our window. My roommate screamed and we ran into my bedroom. I grabbed my phone and we hid in my bathroom while I called 11. We heard people stomping through our house breaking things, but they were relatively quiet otherwise. About 10 to 1 5 minutes later, the cops came, yelling ' Berkeley Police, Berkeley Police, ' and searched our house with their guns drawn. By then, all the rioters were gone. They took my roommate ' s stereo, guitar, purse with her wallet, camera, cell phone, my other roommate ' s laptop computer, and our TV and VCR. They also overturned our refrigerator, just for the fun of it, I guess. " Cooper described the events as follows. " Most of the legitimate partygoers had left the area — it was too intense — and there were conflicting reports of vandalism. Windows were broken and the house was broken into and trashed. " Although the damage caused by vandalism in the case in . ugust and n October seems not to have been carried out by Berkeley students, suspicion about dances in Pauley Ballroom remains. Cooper refutes ]-umors of a new wave of post-dance violence. " These were two isolated incidences, " he said. " There were a number of dances [in Pauley jBallroom] that went smoothly. Therefore I do not think it is a trend. UC ivants all dances to go smoothly and before last October, there had been 110 problems since 1994. " Despite this, the University banned all dances scheduled to take place n Pauley Ballroom for one full semester to evaluate the factors leading iip to iolence. " History shows that there ' s a correlation between parties It Pauley Ballroom and problems outside, but I think there have been ME r A m m f w mm I T 4. very successful parties in the past. There is a formula, so we need to sit down and figure out what this formula is, " Brian White, a member of Iota Phi Theta (the fraternity that sponsored the August dance), told the Daily Californian. A task force specifically addressing the safety of students at and after dances has been set up. The Dance Task Force issued several recommendations to ensure better safety at dances in Pauley Ballroom. These recommendations to improve security in the Student Union included closing the campus from midnight until 6 a.m. so that loitering laws would be more easily enforced, constructing police barricades before the beginning of the dance to block access, reviewing the capacity of Pauley Ballroom, and improving the lighting around Zellerbach Hall, Sproul Hall, and the Alumni House. The Task Force also issued recommendations on changing dance policies. These recommendations included the mandating of advance ticketing, making one official dance policy, restricting admission to college students o er 18 with valid ID, and requiring non-Cal students to be accompanied by Cal students. Safety at Cal is a priority beyond the specific scope of dances as well. Japneet Kaur, a member of the Safety Task Force, explained that her group was formed this year to replace the Student Safety Committee, and because " housing and safety are two top concerns. " The committee ' s plans for the future include making wallet-sized cards with safety-related phone numbers (e.g. walk ser ice, UCPD, etc.), cutting some of the bushes around campus, installing more blue lights and more police patrolling. It plans to carry out a walk-through of the campus to pinpoint areas of concern. Though they have not been involved in examining the Pauley Ballroom issue, Kaur said this is because " we have focused on bigger issues since we just started. " Though there were no dances this fall, students at least have the knowledge that someone is doing something to try to alleviate the safety worries that ha e made themselves manifest recently. Perhaps the recent events ha e a siher lining in that they will focus more attention on the issue of safety on campus and away from campus. 69 Story by Richard Nguyen Photos by Kristina Rodrigues You can hear them ring J| g tfaClitiOnS Of Steppjng datC out at the Greek, r I -J back to the tribes of Africa. Much of the culture and symbolism of the dances were revived by black fraternities and sororities. stomping their feet and clapping their hands. To the cheer of hundreds in attendance, National Pan-Hellenic Council, Inc. (NPHC) members produced its first UC Berkeley Step Show. The October 27, 2001 event showcased NPHC Step Show performers from throughout California. The traditions of stepping date back to the tribes of Africa. Much of the culture and symbolism of the dances were revived by black fraternities and sororities over the past 150 years. Stepping performances today reflect much modern culture, exhibiting contemporary costumes, props, and choreography as well as popular music. A Step Show is performed by teams of five to eight members of a fraternity or sorority. Each has historical hand movements, gestures, and calls that uniquely identify the performance. A typical performance is about the length of a song and is often choreographed to highlight the entire team rather than individual talents. Some dances will have a dancing port ion set to music then a stepping portion, highlighting dancers ' timing and teamwork. To emphasize their skills, the music is often turned off during the stepping portion and replaced by the percussion of their claps and stomps. Everyone in the team is dressed alike to reinforce the team effort. The key organizers of the Step Show were Nickia Jackson, Brian White, juntae " DJ Nupe " Delane, and Cal ' s NPHC advisor. La Dawn Duvall. Their tireless efforts made their dream of a Step Show a reality. The goal of the show was to bring Cal its first Step Show in over a decade and to unite the historically black Greek groups of Cal and the Bay Area with a tradition of their own. The positive feedback from the NPHC groups and general community has encouraged the organizers to make the Step Show an annual e ent, according to Du all. Many members of Cal ' s NPHC groups participated in the Step Show program. Fraternities and sororities also invited members from neighboring chapters throughout the state to perform with their respective groups. The fraternities and sororities present were Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc.; Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.; Alpha Phi Alpha l-Vaternity, Inc.; Omega Psi Phi F " raternity, Inc.; lota Phi Theta IVaternity, Members of Kappa Alpha Psi display their hand work with their signature red and white canes, each personalized by its owner. 70 lota Phi Theta members do a sensuous dance. They teamed up with students from San Francisco State, San lose State, and Sacramento State Universities. Delta Sigma Theta members move to the beat. This sorority was originally founded at Berkeley and has spread to many other campuses over the years. Inc.; Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc.; Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc.; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.; and a visiting chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. Select members comprise each group ' s team. The teams have regular practice nearly year round for competition in the step season, roughly the length of a school year. They often design, practice, and perform a single dance throughout the season. Dance members must devote many hours of practice each week beyond their class time, study hours, and tt ' ork hours. The rewards of their devotion come in the form of the pride of their efforts and competition cash purses of up to $1,000. The money raised from prizes often funds a significant portion of a chapter ' s programs. The Master of Ceremonies was comedian and Oakland resident Sadiki Fuller. His comedic style loosened the crowd and prepped them for each performance. DJ Nupe camped behind the turntables for the event, spinning the top R B and hip-hop tracks. Also, Cal ' s new dance troupe Dance Junta performed the opening performance. Through the many successes of the event, the organizers were able to contribute $2,500 to the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric .AIDS Foundation, the choice benefactor of the united Greeks on campus. Also as an outreach program, many tickets were given to local middle school and high school counselors to redistribute. The goal was to give to at-risk youth some motivation to aspire to higher education. The event was also highlighted by each group ' s signature stroll, calls, and hand signals. The strolls were performed by all members, past and present, of a sorority or fraternity. Each stroll was a line dance allowing a group to display the unique steps and movements identifying themselves; they often include movements of historical significance of the group. Before and after the show and during the intermission, NPHC Greek groups passed the time strolling around the Greek Theater. Also, throughout the day, hand signals were seen marking one ' s affiliation with a particular fraternity or ;ororit . nother identifier used among the groups was group calls. Hundreds of family members, friends, and supporters of the Step Show cheer on the performers. The judges also look intently at the performances to award the best with first place. Most judges were alumni from one of each of the participating sororities and fraternities. They honored Delta Sigma Theta with the highest honor of the day The calls ranged from high shrieks to full phrased cheers. The announcement of the winners came at an after-party at the Oakland Army Base. The party again featured DJ Nupe in the mi.x. " The party was off the hook. It was a ftin, positive environment to enjoy following a great show, " Tricia Wilson said. The overall winner of the Step Show was Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. This seasoned group also has won top honors at other Step Shows in the state. The men ' s runner-up was Kappa .Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. and the woman ' s runner-up was Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. 71 A Different Kind of Education The English Language Program i s located on the corner of Dwight and Hillegass in the same building as the UC Berkeley Extension Program. International students are given the unique opportunity to learn English through the program. Story by Jia)ia Chen Photos by Jessica Ng Students FROM ABROAD IMPROVE English skills AT Berkeley On the corner of Dwight and Hillegass, a three story, stone-walled building welcomes student from around the globe. There, in small classroom: students participate in a UC Berkeley sponsored English learning program. Strategically placd posters adorn the white hallways, saying " Englis only, please, " to remind foreign student s e erv fe steps that they are away froin their nati e countr ' These students arri ' e in America with th common goal of learning English and broadenin their perspectives. The English Foreign Language Program, branch of UC Berkeley E.xtension, is open t: students with elementary to ad anced le els c English language fluency and proxides foreigi students with the opportunitv to learn English a Berkeley. Through small classes with an averag of 5 students, the program emphasize individualized attention and small grou| instruction. While the common thread among th classes remains developing oral and writtei communication, many courses attempt to del ' into specialized areas such as preparing for th ' Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL or perfecting business writing. Rebecca Vu, a student of the English Languag Program, suggests that we communicate througl a combination of Mandarin and E.nglish. W ' u wa given a special opportunity, which allows her ti be paired up with an English-speaking Berkeley student to perfect her English. Sitting in tin jiopular Tako Sushi restaurant on Telegraph Mandarin words flow naturally from her tongui as she describes her life before moving to Berkelev " Berkele ' is different from m ' home, " i remarked, underlining the dit ' tlcult ' ol th( transition period. Raised in Taiwan ' s conserv ativi en ironment, Wu remembered her first tini( 72 spping onto Telegraph. " It was culture shock all ' er again, " she said looking bewildered. Though ilture shock first enveloped her after emerging om the doors of San Francisco International irport, the nature of Telegraph induced an even ;eper sense of shock. Describing her first ipression of Telegraph, she e.vplained, " The ;ople and their attire, the shops, just everything, as new and frightening to me. " Even to this day, :o months later, Wu remains baffled by the chaos at defines Telegraph. Living in Fremont and commuting by bus to jrkeley, Wu mar eled at the contrast between emont and Berkeley. She remembered, however, at she crossed an entire ocean to study English Berkeley. When asked why she chose Berkeley, e said, " UC Berkeley is an admired university id the English Language Program does not limit udents to only studying English. " After having irned a degree in Business Administration in aiwan, Wu wishes not only to enhance her grasp the English language, but also to improve her isiness writing skills through the specialized aining courses available in addition to English nguage classes. Among the courses available to foreign udents, TOEFL preparation appears to be one the most popular because it opens the door for udents to study in America for an e.xtended ;riod. Many students wish to stay in the U.S. as ng as possible for reasons that include job )portunities, the alluring taste of freedom, or Tiply the desire to learn and perfect English, ther specialized courses include an emphasis on merican culture and the combination of English udies with the use of sports instruction and rminolog} ' . Popular features of the program are lucational field trips that teach through observation combined with hands-on experience. In addition, Bay . rea professionals condua some lectures and shed a different light on the subjea studied. " I first took a course that developed my English speaking skills before taking specialized courses, " Wu said. This is a path that many of her peers chose to follow. For example, the four- week course in spoken English provided students with the verbal skills needed for a class on English culture or a course in Business English in Action. So far, Wu ' s courses have met her expectations of being " fun, interesting, and educational. " Wu is among the many who begin classes in the early mornings and remain until the late afternoons. When the clock strikes 8 o ' clock, students from countries such as Japan, China, France, and German surround the building while conversing with each other or playing a game of Ping-Pong near the garden outside the building. These foreign students occasionally observe the Freshman Fall Extension students coming in and out of shared classrooms. Occasionally, a foreign student and a Berkeley Fall Extension freshman begin a conversation. " I see .American culture on TV, but seeing and hearing American students talk gives me a better understanding of the .American lifestyle, " Wu said. " Though it is important to me that I improve my English and business communication skills so I can compete with my co-workers back home, I most enjoy the interaction with professors and with students enrolled at Berkeley, " Wu said. Many international students share her enthusiasm for the program as they pursue an International Diploma and echo her sentiments. With intense conviction, Wu said " I would not change anything for the world, even if I have to commute by bus every day to get to Berkeley. " The program also provides the opportunity for students [ ke this one to learn about American culture and ways of life. Many students utilize the program to study for the Test of English as a Foreign Language and as a springboard to remain in the U.S. for an extended period of time. 73 Latina sorority offers Sisters of Sigma Pi Alpha are dedicated to promoting cultural awareness and community involvement. Story by Rosie Hernandez and Bertha Reyna Photos courtesy of Rosie Hernandez and Rosemarie Ostoid When one thinks of the word sorority he or she imagines a group of women who look alike and dedicate their time to having ftjn, drinking, and partying. While many have this misconception of sororities, Sigma Pi Alpha offers a different definition of a " sorority. " Sigma Pi Alpha is more than just a club for women; it is a group open to those who are interested in Chicana Latina issues and it provides sisterhood, trust, and support to those who join. Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded in the spring of 1996 at the University of California, Berkeley. Our nine Founding Mothers envisioned a Latina sorority whose goal was for members to make positive changes in themselves and in their community. The sorority ' s seven goals give insight into its ideals. These goals include enhancing Chicana Latina heritage within the sorority, being involved within campus and our communities, promoting higher education in fijture generations, addressing academics, sisterhood, and personal and individual needs, creating a sisterhood in which we can communicate and express oursehes with trust and security, forming a sisterhood where we can receive support, and abiding by a code of conduct representative to us as a sorority and as Chicana Latina women. We follow our goal to promote higher education through mentoring, tutoring, and offering scholarships. Every year in the spring we raise funds to give two scholarships of $2. SO to two entering freshmen. The 2002 .scholarship recipients were Christina Magana from . twater and Stephanie Castaneda from Oakland. These recipients have demonstrated they are exceptional Chicanas Latinas who strive to achieve academic excellence while making a difference in their communities. Sigma Pi .Alpha believes that through community service we will be able to impact our communities. We work with Stiles Hall, a non-profit organization that provides educational support through tutoring and mentoring to elementary, middle school, and high school students as well 74 new perspective on Greek life November 1, 2001 as personal support. Three of our sisters are coordinators for the programs at Rosa Parks Elementary, Berkeley High School, and the Berkeley Scholars to Cal Program. In addition, six of our sisters are mentors for Stiles Hall, while three others are tutors at LeConte Middle School. As a group we work at Newman Hall feeding the homeless, volunteer at Habitot Children ' s Museum, and spend time with homeless single parent families at the Harrison House, among other projects. Sigma Pi Alpha also promotes cultural awareness. Every year we help coordinate International Latina Day in which we pay tribute to Latina women who have made an impact in their profession or community. In addition, we participated in Dia de los Muertos, also known as Day of the Dead, on November 1, 2001. Dia de los Muertos is a day in which we honor those who have passed away by making an offering and altar In an effort to support our sisters in the Beta Chapter in UC Riverside, we devoted ourselves to increasing awareness of ALS (Amyotropic Lateral Sclerosis) Disease, also known as Lou Gherig ' s disease. We dedicated our Dia de los Muertos altar to ALS victims, including a special acknowledgement of our Riverside sister Yahira Vargas ' s father, Jose Luis Vargas, who died of ALS. As a Raza organization on campus, Sigma Pi Alpha believes the Raza (Chicano Latino) community can reach greater influence by working together We work e.xtensively to organize events and socials with other Raza organizations in the Bay Area. Although we realize that the Raza community is underrepresented at UC Berkeley, we have learned that when Raza unites it can reach new heights. We strive to collaborate so our presence is known and our voice is heard. Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority continues to prove its members are " Mujeres con Cultura, Fuerza y Hermandad, " meaning " women with culture, strength, and sisterhood. " We have grown and become the ideal sorority of which our Founding Mothers dreamed. We strive for academic excellence and commitment to our communities and campus and to our sisterhood. The support we provide to our members and the unyielding bond of sisterhood has made an impact on our members. " I crossed in 1998 and it has been the best three and a half years of my college career, " member Bertha Reyna commented. " Sigma was my savior. It allowed me to feel connected to Berkeley and most importantly to the Latino community. As a freshman I felt alone, depressed, and I especially felt like I did not belong at Cal. Thanks to Sigma I have been able to find the support and strength I needed to follow my dreams of graduating. " We would like to recognize several of Sigma Pi Alpha ' s graduating seniors — Aurora Betancourt (Sociology), Elena Ceja (Chicano Studies), Rosie Hernandez (Chicano Studies and Social Welfare), Rosemarie Ostoich (Sociology), Bertha Reyna (Sociology) and Annie Rios (English). Rosie Hernandez and Bertha Reyna have been members of Sigma Pi Alpha for almost four years. The sorority participates in service projects around Berl eley and raises scholarship money tor deserving Chicana Latina women. Lift Every Voice and SiNG The Revival of an Old Tradition November l6, 200: Story by Elizabeth McMunn Photos by Lien Dang, Robby Randolph, and Jerry Tsai The Big Game Bonfire had reduced itself to a seething craclile from its original biting, leaping flames and the rain water left around its perimeter had steamed away into the night sky by the time Stephanie Fletcher joined the Cal Band onstage during the Bonfire Rally. Turning her back to the audience, she proceeded to conduct the Cal Band in a song none of the audience members had e er heard. She sang the words to this new song into a microphone as the crowd listened and squinted towards the shadowy forms above the fire. The words were rousing and the music was quick — even the chants of " freshmen more wood, " stopped momentarily until Fletcher, a senior English major, had finished conducting and took her applause. The song, which had just debuted, was " Sing California, " the newest in the deep reservoir of Cal songs and F ' letcher ' s own composition. Fletcher ' s appearance beside the band, howe ' er, did not come easily. It was the result of weeks of planning and work on the part of many different people. What those in the Greek Theater had just witnessed was the revival of an old Cal tradition — namely, an annual contest to choose a new Cal song. Cal has a long and proud repertoire of songs. The newest addition to the Cal song repertoire was performed at the traditional Big Game bonfire. We have all heard the Cal Band burst forth with " F " ight for California, " " Big C, " or " All Hail, " even if we did not always know what these songs were called. These songs are a part of our University heritage. They are original, our own, and a part of our school. However, there have not been any new songs lately. Perhaps this is a symptom of plummeting school spirit, though the football seats still get filled. (Soon ' acated, but filled initially.) Perhaps people just have not been writing songs. Perhaps they have not been writing songs because there has been no impetus to write them. Believing the latter to be the case, the ASUC (specifically Senator Sunny Lu) along with the UC Rally Committee, reinstated a contest during the fall semester to get all those in the Cal community to start composing new songs for their University. The winner of the song contest would go down in Cal history. Prestige and fame awaited the soul brave and talented enough to win the contest. . ' Kccording to Lu, the panel of judges included the Chair of the UC Rally Committee, the Warden of the Order of the Golden Bear, and the President of the University of California Choral Ensembles. The judges perused 12 candidate songs. Tht decided, however, not to force an oftTcia performance-based audition on the participani " We chose not to have auditions after all, sine this was not a performance-based contest, bi rather a composition-based contest, " Lu sai " Having auditions would have benefited those w could perform better, at the e.xpense of those wh were not experts at performing and simply wante to compose, " she continued. Fletcher ' s song w; picked, she noted, because it was " the one cle: winner at the end of the process, " and carries wii it the additional import of being the first ever C song written by a woman. This novel distinction aside, Fletcher ' s sor has roots in the University ' s musical past, wanted my song to sound like a traditional b band song and I am sure I was unconscious influenced by all the other Cal songs 1 know Fletcher said of her creation. " As I w; brainstorming ideas, I tried to imagine Cal Bar plaving mv song and that helped me shape wh I thought it should sound like. " Not every song was so in tune with Cal ' s pa; Senior Jennifer Kennv, the president of th Uni ersity of California Choral Ensembles, wh served as a judge, said, " The songs were so varie Some were ob iouslv fight songs. One was almo punk — it sounded like Weezer Onlv at ( al woul you get that kind of diversity. " However, Kent said that in the end it came down to one thing- whcther or not a song realh ' stayed with the judg( the way a Cal song should. " Singability was a b issue and Stephanie ' s stuck in our heads, " she sai Fletcher ' s song faced some tough competitio . ccording to Kenny, alumni, faculty, music majo and members of the Cal Band submitted sont! She encouraged the people who sulimitted son; this ear to participate in the contest ne. t yea " In the past, those who did not win have reapplic and won, " she said. 1 lo|K ' tull ' the coming ears will produce eve more new Cal songs to add to the repertoire froi all sorts of members of the Uni ersity tamily. Tl ' re i al of the song contest tradition certainl makes this seem like more ol a possibilit ' . 76 Sing California By Stephanie Fletcher (1st verse): Sing California, our alma mater fair and so bold Raise her banner of blue and gold And when we fight for her honor we can never fail Hail, California, Hail And we are proud to be the Golden Bears Forever watching o ' er the sea Sing California, our alma mater loud and true Sing for the gold and blue (2nd verse): Sing California, and praise her knowledge of old and new Fly her banner of gold and blue And when we pass o ' er her threshold we will sure stand tall i Sing for the greatest of all And all the Stanford men will bow down in shame As we go marching ' cross the field Sing California, and all her glory true be told Sing for the blue and gold Copyright VC Regents 3002. Reprinted with permission from the Associated Students of the Universirv ' of California. The Cal Band is known for its much anticipated half-time football entertainment. Oski tries to rally spirit for the Golden Bears duringa half-time basketball game. 77 November 26, 2001 Bringing Student Groups Together NewiiQMQ}rganization offers outreach and suppoi J Director Eva Chu welcomes everyone to the faculty dinner organized by DSG5. les DSGS do? 1. ASUC Financial Support: We can help your student group gain access to ASUC funds by inforrninc vou of all fundraising opportunities, guidi lie ASUC Budgeting process, as well as with senators to apply forContinv . „ . 2. Networking Opportunities: We can connect your group with ASH ' student group; activities that yo 3. Student Body Qui cover vour snecial b _ imped A ' ASUC Monthly, i. Cutline the Red Taoe ' S, senators, and other rflif on any events or oresent. Liblicize and p ' through lid the Story by Sandy Lee Photos courtesy of Eva Chu Eva Chu, director of the Department of Student Group Services, tallcs about the organization ' s goals and plans. Q: How would you define the newly created Department of Student Group Services (DSGS)? : The DSGS consists of 13 interns who are known as . SUC Ambassadors. Our goal is to seek out student groups to tell them about the beneficial resources the ASUC has to offer and also to get feedback from student group leaders so the ASUC can serve them better in the future. Overall, we hope to serve as liaisons between the student groups and the .ASUC. Q: Why was the DSGS formed and how did you get your position? A: Teddy Liaw, ASUC president from 2000- 2001, inherited a program called the Club Listening Tour from his predecessor, Patrick Campbell. Various ASUC members would attend club meetings to better relate to student organizations. At the same time, former executive vice president . ' lex Ding (2000-2001 ) developed the ICC , the Inter-Club Council. Seeing the similarities, this year ' s .-XSUC executive vice president Justin Christensen combined the two organizations to form the DSGS. As a project director for Teddy, 1 was asked to take on the C ' lub Listening Tour project, and I proceeded to work with Justin this year in trying to do more with DSGS. Q: How would you describe your department ' s structure? A; There are fne coordinators and m) ' self. Together, we trained our ambassadors with knowledge of the , SU( ' and serve as advisors to them throughout their term. We monitor mainly all the ASUC sponsored student groups. Q: What types of experience do your interns gain? A: Our interns gain experience in marketing, communication, and leadership in general. Oi relationship with each group is like a smi project that interns take on indi idually, : there is definitely a lot of opportunity to leai and grow. Q: What are some of your daily tasks? A: Working out of the Office of the . SU Executi e Vice President, we help out all oth offices by updating student groups with new activities, and announcements. When a ne group is registered, one of our ambassadors assigned to be their contact person with tl . ' SUC. The ambassador often calls tl signatories to introduce themseUes and the maintains regular contact with them. Tl coordinators who watch o er the int erns ai often organizing these calls and ensuring th every club has a connection to us. Cjenerall 3 Chu, |ohn Wilson, Farnaz Farkish, |ustin Christensen, Anjali nthia. Leslie Kimura. Han Hong, and Bahar Khanjari celebrate I success of DSGS ' s first faculty dinner. iders from tfie ASUC sponsored student groups smile for the tiera as they enjoy the catered Asian cuisine. ; also answer concerns about every day tivities and special events, such as publicity ocedures, equipment locations, and room ser ' ations. What activities have you brought to campus this ar and what do you still hope to offer? Last semester (fall 2001), we organized a jrkshop series that taught students how to anage different aspects of a student group, ch as e ent planning, campus publicity, and ndraising. The workshops provided not just neral guidelines to follow, but also gave oups ideas to carry out with their own ganizations. Also, we have been working on isting more advice online on the ASUC ;bsite (www.asuc.org), including things such Frequently Asked Questions regarding iUC funding, resources on campus, and anything else related to running a student group. This semester, we are hoping to provide a special edition of the ASUC Monthly with a focus on student groups to recognize all the special things organizations provide that often go unnoticed. Q: Tell me a about the faculty dinner you had fall semester. A: In November 2001, DSGS organized a faculty dinner to promote a closer relationship between students and professors. We all know the wealth of knowledge our professors offer here is incredible, but we never seem to take advantage of that. More than just showing what the ASUC could offer, we wanted to give student groups an opportunity to find other resources on and off campus for their own needs. We organized a dinner in the Millennium Room, which attracted about .SO students and 1 1 faculty members. It went really well and we hope to make it an annual event. Q: What were your goals when getting involved with this organization and what are some of your goals for the future? A: Most of the time, people come to the ASUC for money. We wanted our relationship with the student groups to be more than just about getting funds. I think there are many opportunities to explore in terms of interclub joint events, especially community service events, and we would also like to start providing more of our information online for easier access in the future. Q: What have been some of the challenges you have faced? A: We have had a hard time trying to contact certain groups and getting a good response in gen eral. Since the leadership of most groups changes every semester, it is difficult to maintain a current database of contact information. Also, most student groups are out to do their own thing. They only look to the ASUC for financial aid. Even if we are here trying to offer them help and provide services, they do not turn to us because they have their own agendas. Q: Do you feel that student groups in general are disconnected with our student government? A: I think a lot of people are turned off by the name. A lot of negative election connotation is associated with the politics of the ASUC. Most people do not want their student groups to have to deal with any of that. Q: Do you see the DSGS continuing in the future? . : Maybe, but I think it really depends on future leadership and where it sees this organization going. Hopefully, both the leadership and the student groups can appreciate the value of DSGS. One of the most rewarding things I think we have offered is just being a simple contact to answer questions with quick facts that affect all groups. 1 think the point of student government and our goals at DSGS have been to create more of a community on campus by offering helping hands to each other. 79 nng _ ODtec i One Computer at a Time SPACE Berkeley scientist uses website to track extraterrestrial life Story byjia Jia Chen Photos by Lien Dang Have you ever wondered if we were alone in the universe? Looking up at th night sky flashing with a billion stars or watching a science fiction movie, we a have, at one time or another, pondered the inscrutable and timeless question c whether or not the human race exists alongside other forms of life. Up at th Space Science Laboratory, a man who has had a deep-seated passion for astronom since the age of six, and his revolutionary SETI@HOME project seek to unrave Dan Werthimer is the chief scientist for SETI@ HOME and he has been searching for extraterrestrial life for over 20 years. 80 e cloud of mystery. Dan Werthimer, chief scientist of the SETI@HOME project and director the SEREXDIP (Search for Extraterrestrial Radio Emissions from Nearby eveloped Intelligent Populations) and SETI (Search for Extraterrestrial telligence) programs at the University of California, Berkeley, has been arching for extraterrestrial existence for the last 20 years. His search led him partake in the creation of the SETI@HOME program, a massively distributed imputing project for which he designed the algorithm analysis and data illection hardware. Werthimer ' s design aides the deciphering of continuously coming SETI data. Why continuously flowing data. ' The purpose of the SETI program centers 1 the search for radio signals and the belief that maybe other civilizations in e universe are, either accidentally or intentionally, sending signals into space, ' ithout knowledge of the specific channel or frequency of a signal, however, e researchers invest time and money in investigating as many channels as ey can. The process, however, commands the use of tremendous computing )wer which ensures the accumulation of mammoth expenses. In fact, the issue finance triggered the establishment of SETI(§iHOME. Traditionally, the detection of the many channels involved the building of percomputers. SETI has undergone five generations of supercomputers. As chnology evolves faster than these supercomputers can keep pace, every few :ars Werthimer and his team of researchers build new computers in order to vesti gate more channels. Cost combined with inefficiency instigated erthimer ' s notion of asking the public ' s help with detecting striking signals rough the use of personal computers. By downloading a screensaver program mveniently tided SETI@HOME Screensaver at the SETI(g)HOME website, e user of the personal computer installs the program into his server and quires a work unit. Every user is assigned a different work unit from a different irt of the sky. Through the span of a few days, the screensaver analyzes the Drk unit by watching for interesting signals. Results from the analysis transports ick to SETI ' s gigantic server It needs to be gigantic, with the accumulation of three million participants over 226 countries. Because of the overwhelming response, the impressive rmation equates to the world ' s largest supercomputer. So far, since the launch ' the SETI@HOME Screensaver, participants have donated 600,000 years of imputing time with 1,000 years per day. Thus, every day in a lab on top of a 11, this information is being analyzed and the world is closer to uncovering e mysteries of outer space. 81 RAINS RAWN AND EAUTY Women ' s field hockey enjoys a record season -- Senior forward Amber Stockstill prepares to play defense against an opposing player. Nora Feddersen, a sophomore midfielder and team leader, awaits a pass from a fellow teamm; in order to pursue yet anotfier goal for the Bears. 82 tory by Megan Kinninger ' hotos by Jessica Ng lal ' s women ' s field hockey team of 2001 deserves recognition for le season it put forth this year. If one is to count them, there are )ur reasons for this recognition. The team defeated Stanford twice, nee in a double overtime, nail-biting game. The Golden Bears laimed the Northern Pacific (NorPac) Championship and ad anced ) the NC. . Tournament first-round ranked 1 7th in the nation. This )urnament appearance was Cal ' s first since 1994. The girls also icked up 1 7 wins for the season — the most e er for any Cal women ' s eld hockey team. To round out the season, two outstanding team lembers were named to the 2001 . ll-. merican Team and seven ■am members were also named to the 2001 National Field Hockev loaches Association National . cademic Squad for the second ansecutive year. The battle with Stanford started October 6, 2001. The Bears fell I Palo . lto with a one-goal loss, 1-0. This loss added to the bitterness f the previous year ' s loss to Stanford which ended the Bears ' season. In October 27, the story changed. The Bears faced the Cardinals on leir home turf, Kleeburger Field, ranked 17th in the nation to tanford ' s ranking of 20th. The entire game was tense, keeping the ms on their feet. Regulation time for the game expired without a :ore for either team and the first overtime ended the same way. The roreboard was all goose eggs entering the second overtime period. Finally, Cal senior Elizabeth Harkins gained possession of the ball d scored the winning goal. Cal was victorious and this excitement .en carried over to the third match of the 2001 season between the ardinals and the Bears on Noxember 3. The Bears again came out ith a victory against Stanford at a tournament in Connecticut, )litting the season matches at two for three against the team ' s arch- val. Yes, this was definitelv one reason to celebrate. Yet another achie ement bv this year ' s stellar women ' s field hockey team was the final standings in the NorPac Championships and its number 1 7 national ranking. In the NorPac Tournament, Cal defeated Davidson, Pacific University, and Stanford (for the second time) with scores of 5-4, .3-0, and 2-0 respecti ely and claimed the championship. Entering as the number one seed to the tournament, Cal li ed up to expectations and ripped through the competition to capture the title. These victories reaffirmed Cal ' s respectable national ranking. To round out the team ' s accomplishments, individual players were honored for their contributions. Sophomore Nora Feddersen and Harkins were recognized with selections to the 2001 National Field Hockey Coaches .Association Regional . ll-.- merican first and second team, respectively. Feddersen, who is from Berlin, Germany, was the NorPac Conference Tournament Most Valuable Player and placed second in the NorPac with 26 points. Harkins, in her final year with the team, managed not only to lead the team for the second year in scoring, but also led the NorPac with 28 points this season. On top of these performance achievements, the team had seven plavers named to the 2001 NFHCA National Academic Squad. To be eligible for the squad, athletes must earn a varsity letter and maintain a 3.3 grade point average. The athletes that made the grade were Lisa D ' .-Vnjou, Sharan Kalla, Pooja Mehta, Danya Sawyer, Michelle Wald, Feddersen, and . " Myssa Sprenger. Although the Golden Bears ended the season in the first round of the NCAA Tournament with a 2-1 overtime loss to Syracuse, the girls proved many things to themselves and the national audience. They had the brawn to set Cal records for most wins in a season and keep a notable national ranking. They had the brains to succeed in the classroom as well as on the field. And finally, the Golden Bear women ' s field hockey team used the beauty of the traditional California spirit to accomplish all of these goals with class. d ' ith a break in the game, the team huddles around coaches to make a plan of attack for the rest of egame. Senior midfielder Sara Hunt gathers her strength and waits for the action to move her way. 83 students Feast on Unity Jam ' s Message Students en|oyed dinner and dessert from many local Berkeley eateries that participated in the Unity )am. Story and photos by Huy Chung Sophomore Susan Feizzadeh decided to gather students of all backgrounds to experience the diversity of the Berkeley campus one chilly autumn day. " I wanted to dispel stereotypes. The food, dances, or even ideas presented here can help bring about some form of unity, " Feizzadeh, a Resident Assistant at Unit 1, said. What culminated from this vision was a huge dinner feast, entertainment pro ided by various student groups, and an inspirational speaker with a message that made students think. The event, called the Unityjam, attracted over 150 students. The audience consisted mainly of freshmen, as one meal swipe allowed entrance into the event, but all were welcome to attend. A poster with the words " Tolerate, accept, embrace, celebrate, " written in colorfiil hues was posted up on the windows of the East Dining Commons of Unit 1 for the event, held November 28, 2001. Feizzadeh, April Elliott, a sophomore PEIS major, and Kene Ojuwko, a sophomore MCB major, spearheaded the project. " We wanted to promote diversity, " said freshmen Vickie Yom, a Political and Environmen Science major, and Neetajoseph, an MCB ma Both are Residential Hall Association (RH representatives for Freeborn Hall. Hailing from Sunnyvale, Feizzadeh was abk coordinate a similar e ent called Internatio Night that attracted 3,000 people her senior y of high school. MC Hammer was the celebr guest speaker. " It took me five months coordinate it. My brother helped me by call; around to book MC Hammer We raised $7,( and we were able to have a multicultural sho Feizzadeh said. The money was spent sending underprivileged students to a leadership a tolerance conference sponsored by the Natio Conference for Community Justice show. Ab( a month and a half was spent preparing Berkeley ' s rendition. " My RA told me about the program si decided to help. Sometimes it is hard to br people together, so this was a way to help ease t problem, " Jenny Jones, a freshman MCB ma said. It is not often that a person is able to witn Israeli Folk Dance or taste Mediterrane delicacies. Alemnesh Qirma of Oakland said, " Students from the African-American Theme Program in Unit l were among many who attended the event. 84 ' eel good when you see people united. It will )ring different cultural groups together. I like hat. " The e ent did indeed bring students ogether and it pro ed to be beneficial because ;. posure to different cultures ideally heightens olerance and awareness. Student groups also participated in the Unity am. The African-American Theme Program AATP) from Unit 1 felt " there is a sense of unity md empowerment on our floor. We wanted to :mpower the rest of the floors. " " There is a myth hat only African-Americans liye on this floor; ather, all races are welcome in the . frican- merican Theme Program, " freshman Bianca Jaldridge, an Interdisciplinary ' Studies major, said, ohn Goldman, an outreach fellow from the krkeley Hillel, was also present and wanted to take part in the mosaic of life. " After students were allowed to isit the yarious ables and read excerpts from the Old Testament ind Qu ' Raan, they heard from the guest speaker, )r. Renato Almanzor, the associate director of itudent Life. He spoke at the e ent to show his upport for embracing diyersity and his speech was I testament to this fact. Almanzor stressed the importance of " being critical thinkers, being practical, and finding releyance, " in eyerything we do. He also posed related questions regarding the meaning of a multicultural society, which many students felt was inspiring and eye opening. After Almanzor ' s speech, dinner was served. Falafels and pita bread from La Mediterranean, taco salads and burritos from La Burrita, orange chicken and broccoli beef from Mandarin House, fresh salads and tahini sauce from Eat-a-Pita, basmati rice and sweet pastries from Kamal Palace, and spaghetti and lasagna from Gypsy ' s were among the culinary delights. During dinner, students were entertained by Black Africans Students ' Association ' s (BASA) traditional dances, Israeli Folk Dance, a presentation on black music and its history by the AATP, and were serenaded byjason Ni of the Taiwanese Student Association. Many cultural groups were present that night, and their mutual goal was to gain exposure, not only for their respecti e organizations, but also for their respecti ' e cultures. The Unit ' Jam was successfiil on many fronts — bringing students together, experiencing different ethnic foods and cultural ideas, and presenting a uni ersal message of respect. November 28, 2001 Kabobs and other Mediterranean delicacies from Eat-a-Pita provided unique opportunities for students to share cultural foods. he intent of the Unity |am was to bring students and the community together; posters decorating Unit l promoted that ideal. 85 Exploring tn«i World Research . .. . f ientist teaches astronomy an studies yond ' course blackholes Story and photos by Steven Chow While introductory astronomy students on the regular UC campus were being mesmerized by the likes of Professors Alex Filippenko and Frank Shu, their Fall Extension counterparts enjoyed a semester with Dr. Bruce Grossan, a lifelong fanatic of space. E ' ery Tuesday and Thursday morning, students gathered in the Fiillegass Avenue classroom to hear another fascinating lecture about the structure of the universe. Usually augmented by colorful slides, and occasionally with amusing demonstrations in ol ing grapefruit-planets and flashlight-stars, Grossan ' s lectures left the class with a clearer understanding of the mysterious cosmos. When he is out of the classroom, he is actually, first and foremost, a scientist on the cutting-edge of black hole research. Grossan, who works at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, in conjunction with scientists from the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, is investigating why different black holes with the same mass can emit dramatically different amounts of radiation. His research is based on the fact that some black holes at the center of galaxies emit lots of ultraviolet radiation, and some emit essentialK ' no ultraviolet radiation, e en though calculations based on their gravitational effect on nearby objects have shown little ditference in the mass of these black holes. 86 While some researchers hypothesize that the physical processes in ' ol ed in the radiation from the black holes may be different, thus causing differences in their associated emission, Grossan has another idea. " What my research seems to indicate is that the physical processes in these two objects are the same . . .the intrinsic spectrum that comes from these two objects is the same, but there is just dust in front of one, absorbing the ultra iolet radiation, " Grossan said. He bases his theory on the obser ation that the relative amount of dust-penetrating . -ra ' s and infrared rays are the same for different black holes. Bv using the Paiomar Telescope in San Diego and the Keck Telescope in Hawaii, Grossan is able to collect his own data using a mid-infrared camera. He also analyzes the data of other scientists published in arious scientific journals. Grossan admits that there is much more work to be done before he can make a universal, hard conclusion regarding his research, but he remains confident. " There is some physics connecting every galaxy with these monsters that shine all the way across the universe and I am trying to put that puzzle together, " he said. Grossan ' s fascination with astronomy can be traced back to his childhood obsessions. " I became interested in space and stuff like that by watching too much Star Trek and reading too many Arthur C. Clarke novels, " he said. The aspiring rocket scientist attended UC Davis as a freshman, but transferred to UC Berkeley during his sophomore year. " . t first, I took an engineering class because I thought I wanted to make submarines, jets, and rocket ships, but I fell asleep during class, " Grossan said. " I started looking in the catalog of engineering classes and I saw that you could take a dozen classes on fasteners. We are talking about nails and screws. I thought, ' This is so boring. ' " Disenchanted with the engineering path, Grossan started asking how things worked. " The answer to all these questions was never something like, ' You use a different kind of bolt ' or ' a different glue. ' The answer was always, ' Well, it is physics. ' So that is why I started getting more interested in physics and now I am doing research in astrophysics. " Grossan had always wanted to teach, so he joined the physics department three years ago. He soon discovered that, in spite of his immense passion for the subject, teaching it would be " an enormous challenge. " After gaining e.vperience from holding discussions and giving occasional lectures, he started teaching Astronomy 10 for the Fall E.xtension program. Meeting three hours a week, the class covered the history of astronomy and the evolution of our understanding of the universe, from planets and stars to more exciting topics like black holes and the Big Bang. Teaching is a challenge that is well worth the effort, he noted, as it provides an important scientific background for the potential leaders of society. " 1 call this course ' Astronomy for Congresspersons ' because 1 know the ast majority of my students are not even going to be science majors. 1 expect many of the students in this class to become important policy makers or otherwise influential to our society, ultimately with a greater impact on society than most of my scientific colleagues. " Grossan emphasized that his two most important goals are to teach his students to think for themselves and to appreciate how exciting and interesting the universe is. Because astronomy is an ever-changing field, with incredible discoveries and breakthroughs to be expected within a lifetime, Grossan said that taking his class is only the first step to better appreciating the universe. " I would like to give [my students] this sort of love of learning about astronomy that 1 have, that can stick with them their whole lives. They should understand that astronomy is as exciting and fantastic as literature, cinema, or art. " Handicapped by his own iiandwriting , Or. Bruce Grossan relies on PowerPoint slides to get his ideas across. Dr. Grossan uses a balloon to explain points to his students. Using an apple, a small globe, and a one-on-one approach. Dr. Grossan clarities concepts with a student after class. 87 A Fresh Face Cal welcomes new football head coach Jeff Tedford December 12, 2001 story by Megan Kinninger Photos by Will Carroll Travers Big Game Room in Memorial Stadiu was filled with people from the media, Universi staff, interested fans, football players, and lo students at 10 a.m. on December 12, 2001. At table adorned with Cal football paraphernal prominent Universin, ' officials prepared to addrt the crowd. This was the big day, the da ' Cal wou announce the University ' s new head football coac Ever since the previous head coach. To Ilolmoe, resigned No ember 4 during his 5 season with Cal, the campus and the media h: been buzzing about his replacement. The nt coach would ha e his work cut out for him, the Golden Bear football team had posted season of 1-10 in 2001. 88 edford shows his excitement about being part of the Calfootball rogram and having the opportunity to mal(e it his own. Athletic Director Steve Gladstone welcomed veryone to the event, assuring them that the arthcoming announcement had been preceded by n " extensive, thorough search " to find the proper levv coach for Cal ' s program. The highly regarded iffensive coordinator from the University of )regon — the one, the only, Jeff Tedford — was lamed the new head coach. An excited, young man stepped to the podium nd a Cal football hat was placed on his head, fedford, smiling from ear to ear, expressed his xcitement about the new opportunity; becoming lead football coach at Cal was truly " a dream come rue " for him. He emphasized the importance of liscipline needed for success of the team and iromised to expect both academic and athletic uccess from his student-athletes. Simply hearing him speak, one could tell that fedford was ready to take on the challenge of unning a football program. His story of liagramming a play on his bedside table one night kfhen he was half-awake expressed his love for ootball. Sleeping only four hours a night, he never eems to stop thinking about football and new and lifferent plays for his teams. The 40-year old Tedford has been coaching ootball for 14 years. He started at his alma mater, Fresno State, as the quarterback coach and then moved on to Oregon as offensive coordinator from 1 998 to 2001, where he ended the 2001 season by leading the best offense in the country to a Fiesta Bowl victory and a national ranking of second (although heatedly debated as deser ' ing first with Miami). Tedford said his first goal as head coach would be to start working on new recruits, both high school and transfer students. Offensively, he wants to establish an equally powerful running and receiving squad which is trained to play all four quarters. Defensively, the hit squad will stress fundamentals, playing smart (fewer penalties), and attacking from multiple directions. Tedford also said he would spend time with all aspects of the team and get to know the players on a personal level. It appears he is already working toward that goal, as weight-training and practice began in February for the fall 2002 season and have already been more conveniently scheduled to fit the players ' academic plans. Faced with spring training in April 2002, Tedford still has his sights set high. The team reacted well to the new discipline structure of the program. Spring workouts emphasized new terminology for offense, defense, and special teams plays. The team concentrated on ftindamentals, conducting practice to make improvements, not just to maintain its current le ' el. The new training schedule accomodates student- athletes ' academic demands and stresses education by working around academic schedules. Students and fans alike are anxious about the upcoming year, hoping for a season to wash away the past year ' s disaster. Sophomore football fan Willoughbyjenett is excited about the upcoming season. " Tedford is working the team really hard and truly stressing fundamentals, " Jenett said. " Our team needs a lot of work, but I think Tedford is the right person for the job. " Players are feeling support from the campus and new coaching staff and Tedford is settling right in. Cal ' s wonderful tradition of football seems to be returning in full force. Now, the question stands, will the axe finally rerurn to Cal. Onlv time will tell. 89 Adventures Away from Seniors reflect on Education Abroad story by Jamie Chen Photos by Lien Dang and courtesy of Anna Zevelyov Egypt. Australia. Japan. Journeying to faraway and distant countries seems like the type of adventure reserved for fictional characters such as sailors and pilots, but in reality, Cal s tudents also have the same opportunity to travel and spend time overseas. The Education Abroad Program, sponsored by the University of California system, allows students to spend a semester or a year in the country of their choice, while earning credits toward graduation. Exploring a new culture and immersing themselves in a whole new environment, students have the chance to leave Cal and experience college life elsewhere in the world. Many seniors have taken this opportunity and consider their time abroad wonderful and full of memorable events. Because they can practice a new language and sample a new lifestyle while still remaining a Berkeley student, many students take advantage of this program. Three seniors with unique and exciting stories to tell about their sttidies in foreign countries reflect on and reveal the magic of studying abroad. They are Dan Thomas-Glass, an English major who studied in Spain for an academic year; Daniel Rotman, a Political Science and Legal Studies major who studied in India for a semester; and Anna Zevelyov, an International Relations major who studied in Germany for a semester Q: Why did you choose to study abroad? Thomas-Glasr. I wanted to study in Spain for a long time, for as long as I can remember I think it began when I first took a Spanish class in 7th grade. My teacher was from Spain. She made it seem like the most interesting place in the world, which it really turned out to be. On a practical level, I wanted to go to Europe, since I had never been there, and I wanted to improve my Spanish. Rotmatr. I chose to study in India because of its mystic culture. I was drawn to it and thought it would be exciting to study there. Zevelyov. I chose to study in Germany because it is one of the key players in the global economy and being able to speak German might be crucial for my fumre career path. I am also Jewish, .so 1 was curious about the changes and progress that have taken place since World War II. Germany has long been a taboo place for Jews to visit, but I think that things have definitely changed in the last half century. Q: How did classes abroad compare to education in the United States? Thomns-Glass: The classroom education was not as impressive, for the most part, as C al. There were a few particularly great profe.s.sors, but in general I did not like the way they taught literature that much. Howe er, that was really balanced out by the education I received being in another country ; meeting so many people from different place; the world. It really affords you a completely r perspective on the world. E erything from peop perceptions of the U.S. during the strange elect time [presidential election in November 2000; speaking with Moroccans about th understanding of the world, coming from a Mus nation, changed my outlook forever. Rotmatr. I felt that education in India v comparable to my experience in the United Sta It was not as different as I thought it would be Ztvelyoi ' . The teachers were great. I managed raise my overall Cal grade point a erage becai in class you actually learn .something that you i the same da ' — the Cierman language. Q: Did you experience any culture shock? Thomas-Glasi- To be honest, there was a mi significant culture shock on the way back. On K V.f ..%i ,• £i ' - 90 vay over, I was more prepared — it was not so much of a shock as it was an )pportunity to learn. Everything was different, but I expected that. Coming lack to the states, I had a two-hour layover in the Newark, New Jersey lirport, which really blew my mind. Everything seemed so crass and :ommercial. It took me a long time to get over that. lormatr. Yes, I did experience culture shock. The interesting thing is that I lid not experience culture shock when traveling in India. I experienced it vhen I returned to the United States and realized how different it is from he rest of the world. Zevelyoi ' . Not really. Some things were strange at the beginning, but overall had no problem. WTien I went to the grocery store, I had to bring my own lag. It was just a matter of getting used to a different way of life. ): What was the biggest difference between life abroad and back home? Thomas-Glass: The pace at which people live their lives in Spain is :ompletely different — even just the fact that they have a siesta in the middle )f their day, a time to sleep, eat, chill, whatever. The days seem much onger and they have a languorous quality to them. All the meal times are nore drawn out and the days just stretch. I love it over there. I cannot wait o go back. Then there were weird little things like the fact they have no aundry dryers. htinau: I do not think that it was the difference between the two countries hat made me shocked upon my return. Rather it was the fact that I had ;rown emotionally and gained wisdom after traveling abroad that my )erceptions of the United States had changed. Zevelyov. The biggest difference was that I did not realize how vital the ibility to communicate was. When you do not speak the language, it is lard to e en order from a menu. i What was your most memorable experience? Thomas-Glass: There was a festival in March in Valencia called Las Fallas " the failures, " more or less) during which the entire town builds these huge loat-like representations of things that they felt were failures to the people of Valencia or in general during the year, which they then burn at the end of the festival. I went with a big group of friends from Alcala on a 24-hour trip — just for the last day. It was an amazing time. We spent the morning wandering around staring at these huge creations that looked like something out of Disneyland, then went to the beach for a few hours, where I had my first interaction with the waters of the Mediterranean, then went back into town for the fires and fireworks, which were stunning. It was an unbelievable day — one that could never be summed up in any amount of words. Romair. I did so much traveling while studying abroad that it is hard to pinpoint one memorable experience. All of it was so wonderful and unforgettable, such as white water rafting in Nepal and riding a camel near the Arabian Sea. Zavlyai: That would ha e to be when I went bungee jumpingin scenic Switzerland. Q: What do you think you learned from traveling abroad? Thomas-Glass: How to live life. How to be me. Roman: Life has meaning and I think that each person has an individual purpose. There is much to learn outside of the life I live here. Zevelyov. I have become so much more flexible and spontaneous since traveling abroad. It was amazing — standing in a train station in Koln and talking about whether we wanted to go to Paris, Venice, or Lyon. Incredible. Q: Would you recommend studying abroad to other students? Thomas-Glass: .Absolutely, more than I would anything else. It was the best thing I have done so far with my college education. Rotmair. Absolutely. I would highly recommend it. Zevelyoi ' . I am walking advertising for the EAP program. It changed my life and was the greatest experience I could have hoped tor The Study Abroad Fair provided a good chance for students interested in pursuing educational opportunities in other countries to explore their options. Anna Zevelyov poses at the Berlin Wall. She spent the semester abroad in Germany Established in 1961, the Education Abroad Program has sent thousands of UC students to many countries around the world, including France, for a unique learning experience. 91 Welcome to Haas Pavilion, home of the California Golden Bears. |ust one of the amazing sights on the court. freshman center Jamal Sampson jumps and extends to capacity to give the Bears the game tip-off and the first step to victory. TELL THE WHOLE DAMN WORLD: CAL SHINES 92 isl " - Lu .a -Q O o to January 6, 2002 was a fairly ordinary day in Berkeley. It was winter break. There was a chance of rain. The basketball season had gotten off to a fairly good start, considering the loss of several senior players, including former star Sean Lampley. But it was still early in the season and no one knew what the next few months could hold. Outside Haas Pavilion, the fans arrived earlv, hoping for the best but e.xpecting the worst. After all, events that seemed prophetic had occurred two days earlier in Palo Alto. Cal ' s highly touted basketball team had lost again, by a 20-point margin, to a Stanford team that seemed to beat our boys no matter what the odds. It did not help that Stanford was at that time ranked number 12 in the nation and that the Bears had not broken into the listings. What a difference two days made. Before a sell- out crowd in Haas, the Bears handed the Cardinal a 68-54 loss. The student section swept onto the court like the tide and long-suffering Cal fans hugged each other in disbelief The Bears had not beaten Stanford in basketball in more years than most students could remember — since 1996. The most recent Cal loss had inaugurated a ten game losing streak against the Cardinal. It was beginning to look hopeless. It was then that the Bears gave a real indication of what the season would bring. By their very nature, most basketball seasons end in disappointment. According to the playoff system of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA), only one team eventually emerges as victorious. All the others eventually lose and are dropped from the competition. Therefore, although the Bears ' run in the NCAA ' s ended 63-50 when they played Pittsburgh on March 17, the loss does not mean that their season was by any means a bad one. Keeping this in mind, it is easier to overlook the Bears ' disheartening loss to Pitt in the second round of the " Big Dance, " and thus also easier to celebrate what was, in truth, an exceptional season. First, some numbers. The home record, 17-1, was the second best in Cal history, surpassed only by the 24-2 home stretch of the 1945-1946 season. It was the fourth 20-win season in the six years This season, the Pac-10 Tournament returned after a 12-year hiatus. Held at Staples Center in Los Angeles, this weekend of competition was regarded as one of the best college tournaments in the nation as a result of the highly-skilled, well-matched teams in the Pac-10. that Ben Braun has coached the team. It was the second time in two years the Bears made it into the NCAAs, and this year they got fiirther by one round than last year Cal ' s defense was ranked first in the PAC-10. By the end of the season, the Bears were ranked 25th in the nation. The team accomplished all of this without the benefit of one particular star player Lampley, the school record-breaking star of last year ' s team, had graduated, leaving many wondering whether 2001-2002 was going to be a rebuilding year However, with the additions of Jamal Sampson and Amit Tamir to the continuing solid performance of players such as Joe Shipp, Brian Wethers, Solomon Hughes, Shantay Legans, With his eyes always on the prize, junior Joe Shipp led the team in scoring with 14.8 points per game and was named the team ' s Most Valuable Player. 93 " Coach of the Year, " was the title Cal fans believed Ben Braun should carry after this season. He led the team to yet another appearance in the NCAA tournament and a season of progressive success since becoming head coach in 1997 Senior Dennis Gates, known as the |unior Brian Wethers, senior Ryan " Sheriff " in these parts, kept opposing Forehan-Kelly, and junior Shantay teams in line with his exceptional Legans place their hands in the speedanddribblingskills.whileacting team huddle. All three players as a role model of sportsmanship and were key contributors to the dedication for the team. season ' s victories. Ryan Forehan-Kelly, AJ. Diggs, Dennis Gates, and Donte Smith, those fears were soon proved unfounded. Every night a different player seemed especially " on, " but it was never clear in advance who that was going to be. This in itself made the 2001-2002 team something of an anomaly — a top- ranked college team that competed well without one particular go-to man. Despite the good season, the year was also characterized by a lack of recognition from the media polls. Cal beat four PAC-10 teams with higher rankings, but only broke into the rankings in mid-February when the regular season was almost over. After a week at number J 1 , the Bears fell to number 25, partially because of a loss to the University of Washington. This loss may have attributed something to a tragedy that happened before game time. Matthew Lyon, 4.5, an assistant vice chancellor and close friend of Braun and the team, died of a heart attack while exercising with Braun in Seattle before the game. He often tra eled with the team and his death shocked and saddened the entire Cal community. With this sad turn of events in mind, it is likely that the Bears were mourning a lost friend during their game against the University of Washington, and the loss suddenly seems much less random. Perhaps remembering their lost friend, the Bears rebounded to defeat three of their last four opponents, only falling to the Uni ' ersity of Arizona in the last game of the regular season. Haas Pavilion, in its third year as the Bears ' new home, pnned itself more than worth ' of the fanfare surrounding its construction. Several ne articles were written comparing Haas favora to Oregon, Stanford and other traditiona difficult places to play in the country. Spii star ed Cal fans with memories of the disgrace football season still lingering in their minds tloci to I laas hoping to get some better news. It fma came. The Bears dominated their home turf ' 1 Bear Territory chant began to actually mt something. The Bench, composed of studi season ticket holders who paid $5 extra to rece better seating and dark blue shirts that replai last year ' s yellow ones, painted their faces and ; into the psyches of the opposing teams. H Paxilion seemed to be coming of age just as 1 basketball team was. .Mthough ( " al did its best in I laas Pa ilion t 94 ear, road games were not always cause for isappointment. In the revived PAC-10 " ournament, played at Los Angeles ' Staples Center, be Bears moved past UCLA into the second round. )espite the supposedly neutral ground of Staples ;)enter, it was ob ious at the game that UCLA was t home. Fans wearing light blue and yellow stood t opposite sides of the arena from Cal fans. The tension, especially stirred bv the game Cal laved against UCLA at Haas when Bruin Matt larnes knocked Legans into a concussion, was ident. UCL.A fans cheered Barnes while Cal fans ave him resounding boos. It was painfiilly clear that either side had come to any sort of closure about the dispute, which had happened only weeks before. Though the Bears won against UCLA in the PAC-10 Tournament, the subsequent loss to . rizona became a harbinger of the loss against Pitt to come. The Bears played a solid, competiti e game, but never really challenged the one R C- 10 team they never beat during regular play. This season saw moments that will li e in infamy as well as moments of victory. Thousands of fans in Haas, for example, watched in horror as UCLA ' s Barnes knocked Legans to the floor, causing him to suffer a concussion, and W ' as subsequently sent off the court. They cheered when the Bears beat the Univer sity of Oregon, fulfilling the prediction of one sign in the Bench that read " Going, Going, Oregone! " They watched Sampson ' s olleyball-style spikes that blocked passes. They watched Tamir ' s amazing 3Q-point game against Oregon, which contributed to a stunning double over-time win against the PAC- 10 leader. They mourned the loss of Matthew Lyon. They streamed onto the court after the long awaited win over Stanford. All of these moments watched by fans in Haas and on the televisions of Cal fans across the nation had one particular theme — the fans witnessed the metamorphosis of what could have been merely a good season into what was a great one. Characteristic of the Bears ' home games, fans rush the court after another exciting victory to congratulate the well-respected players. Solomon Hughes and Amit Tamir. Against all odds, the scoreboard serves as proof that the Bears defeated the little Bruins from the South in the first round of the Pac-10 Tournament. Slamming it down, senior Solomon Hughes adds on to his average game scoring of 7.7 points. Hughes, a leader on the team and off the court, put forth a strong effort in his last season with the Bears. 95 96 Erika Boyd, Sheryl Kolansky. and TLC ' s carpenter Ty Pennington prepare to make major improvements to Delta Upsilon ' s Chapter room. Neighbors Eric Egleston, Slieryl Kolansl(y, Erilta Boyd, and David Smith take a break from redecorating. Walking through one of the fraternity houses on campus recently, one might have heard, " You want me to paint their ceihng what color? " Now, even for those used to the crazy day-to-day lifestyle of a fraternity house, this question might raise some alarm, and I mus t admit, rightly so. From January 14 to 15, 2002 Berkeley once again became the backdrop for a TV game show when The Learning Channel ' s highly rated show Trac iiig Spaces mWed into tov n. The producers were really interested in doing a show with a fraternity and sorority, and after getting in touch with Greek Advisor Tina Barnett, they called up David Smith and me. Then, the current Interfraternity Council President and Panhellenic President, respectively, David and 1 had volunteered our chapter houses for many a meeting, so our compensation was long overdue. The premise of the show is that two sets of neighbors, in this case, Sheryl Kolansky and I, from Alpha Omicron Pi along with David and Eric Egleston from Delta Upsilon, redo a room in the other ' s home. There are only two rules for the show. You must be done within two day ' s time and you may only use $1,000. Sheryl and I were to redo the Delta Upsilon Chapter room and the David and Eric had free reign with the Alpha Omicron Pi TV room. In typical Greek fashion, we all could not wait to let the games begin, but as reality began to set in, the tone changed a bit and Sheryl pretty much summed up everyone ' s feelings — " Painting sucks! " It must be said from the onset that the gentlemen had a much better canvas to work with, because the sorority TV room was clean to begin with. The fraternity Chapter room on the other hand — not quite. Sheryl and I spent the entire first morning in what can only be described as head-to-toe toxic-waste clean-up gear; their room was filthy. The only saving grace of the morning BASKING I N ,, T H E small screen UME LIGHT January 14-15, 2002 Story by Erika Boyd Photos by Lien Dang and courtesy of Erika Boyd 97 i - ha Omicron Pi and Delta Upsilon provided the baddrop for an epi Upon entering their room, all Eric could muster was, " Wow, ifs green. " And green it was. As one of the crew members put it, " It looks like Kermit the Frog got put in a blender. " came when the designer, Doug, started throwing everytJ out of the window, including a couch. Sheryl and I launch- deer head, which we later found out was greatly beloxec many in the chapter Who knew? This is not to say that boys did not get their share of fun. It seems that like J . ndrews in The Sound of Music, they made off with the origi horrific drapes from the TV room. Instead of turning tl into dresses, they of course started a rousing bonfire and g chance to bond with all of their cameramen and crew in glow of the flame. While rumors of spirits floated aroi the only thing I know for sure is that after completing room, they decided to reward themseUes once again snagging our composite, a very large framed photo recor our membership. In terms of the process of redecorating, let me tell you, looks easy on TV it is because you do not see half of v actually happens. The first shock to us was that the desigi show up with the design already decided upon, so contestants do not actually have that much say about the result. Additionally, behind the scenes there is such an a of support professionals it is a wonder they ever let u; anything at all. From our cameramen who kept us comple entertained to my fa orite, the master seamster — who I convinced could make anything — getting to know the c and producers was definitely a highlight of making the si But as Sheryl ' s earlier quote hinted, there is really no to make endless painting fun. It must be said that even du winter vacation we could not escape from homework. W Sheryl and I continued to paint long into the night, the c happily headed off to Henry ' s Bar and were e en nice eno to call us from there to see how we were doing. Bottom 1 David Smith shares his reactions to the changes made to Delta Upsiion ' s ro 98 leryl Kolansky and Erika Boyd stop painting for a moment for a pfioto opportunity witti show host Paige Davis, ho is showing her Cal spirit. UKa£) what looks quick and easy on TV is only accomplished through the down and dirty work of many, many people. When the results were in, there were mixed reviews all around. The revealing of the sorority house room was scheduled to go first. As Sheryl and I were being led towards the room with our eyes closed, I almost did not want to see what it would look like. Having seen some previous episodes, I was a bit scared as to what might happen. The last thing I wanted, or anyone would want for that matter, was a house full of women angry because they did not like the room. I will admit, I even threatened David a little, but it turns out I had nothing to worry about. As we opened our eyes, Sheryl started to scream with delight and I felt an overwhelming sense of relief The walls had been painted in wide stripes of white and gray, giving it a very posh 1930s feel. Gone was the mauve flooring, which was replaced with a much darker color; huge satin drapes covered the windows, floor to ceiling and cream-colored covers had been made for the couches. The designer Genevieve Gorder had taken three large white canvases and drawn figures of women, which looked like design sketches from the mid- 1940s. This was my fa orite part of the room and definitely the most noteworthy. All in all, Sheryl and I were extremely happy. The boys on the other hand. . . Upon entering their room, all Eric could muster was, " Wow, it ' s green. " And green it was. In fact, green was an understatement. As one of the crew members put it, " It looks like Kermit the Frog got put in a blender. " Ouch! With the help of Ty Pennington, the hot carpenter, we had placed bench seating along two walls (perfect for getting-to-know-you conversations), had made two large green and orange ottomans for the center of the room adding even more seating, and had created a bit of modern art by sawing a coffee table in half and hanging it from the ceiling on either side of the room. Additionally, I had fought to the death to save their vintage stained-glass-looking beer lights hanging from the ceiling as I thought it gave the place a nice touch. While it took the men of the chapter a while to get used to their new Austin Powers-like Chapter room, I have since heard that small gatherings there have gone quite well. " Yeah, babv yeah. " It was a fun, e.vciting, and ta. ing two days. Who knew that TV could take so much out of you. ' When asked what advice he would give others going on the show, Da id, in true star form replied, " Just don ' t be afraid to be yourself on camera. " It looks like someone had a little bit of ftin in the limelight! The limelight was very good to us all, and for Sheryl, Da id, Eric and myself, I would like to thank you for tuning in to our version of Trading Spaces. Erika Boyd is a senior majoring in Sociology. The Learning Channel broadcasted the Berkeley episode of Trading Spaces in August 2002. 99 story by Woody Hartman Virtually everyone watches television, yet hardly anyone imagines themselves on the other side of the flickering screen. I was certainly no different. In fact, in the fall of 2001, 1 was too preoccupied as a freshman adjusting to the " unique " Berkeley culture, the stresses of the mechanical engineering major, and my various activities (Rally Committee, ASUC Office of the President, and Snowboarding Team) to even watch television. Thus, I had little intention of appearing on national television in the near future. The opportunity to make my small screen debut arose on a mild Friday afternoon as I walked to my office hours as an intern in the ASUC Office of the President As I entered Eshleman Hall I noticed a plain poster-board sign with the message " Hollywood Squares Audition.s — 7th Floor. " Without exhausting much thought I walked on by and strolled into the office. I had seen Hollywood Squares a couple of times at home but needless to say, 1 did not have a profound respect for a show based on a game of tic-tac-toe. Despite mv hesitations, I figured the audition would be a fun e.xcuse to miss a tedious math lecture and waste a Friday afternoon. Once I reached the 7th Floor and was greeted by the enthusiastic Hollywood types, I knew I wanted to at least give myself a chance. The audition ' s goal was to select one contestant from over 100 applicants to represent Berkeley in the show ' s college edition. The first step involved filling out paperwork to make ourselves sound as interesting as possible. On top of the paperwork, they attached a Polaroid snapped that day. At that point I knew I was doomed because I understood the superficiality of Hollywood. 1 am neither a stunningly attractive man nor do 1 approach the stereotype of a Berkeley student. I was a short, plain-looking freshman from Colorado, not a radical Berkeley senior from San Francisco with dreadlocks, a tie-dyed t-shirt and a major in Peace Studies. I did not hold out much hope, but 1 figured 1 certainly did not want to go to math now. The next step of the audition was a written test requiring responses of " ! agree " or " I disagree " to trivia questions. I passed the exam, coincidentally along with the rest of my audition group, and we moved on to the final round of the audition. The last round consisted of a mock-game with simple props in which some of the leaders pretended to be celebrities and the host and the others watched for our mastery of the strategy, enthusiasm in the game, and comfort in the limelight. Let ' s just say 1 am not exactly a shy person. Nevertheless, 1 left the audition content with my unique experience and looking forward to watching one of my peers compete on a national game show. I was unbelie ably surprised when 1 received " the call " on the Wednesday morning before Thanksgiving break while 1 was frantically trying to finish a paper due that day. The voice on the phone asked, " Is this Woody. ' Congratulations! You have been selected to represent Berkeley on Hollywood SqiiaresT I was so stunned I think I let out a little squeal before mv roommate, who was sleeping, gave me a dirty look that sent me into the hall. Sure enough, on the morning of F ' ebruary IP, 2002 1 caught the BART to Oakland Airport so I could fly to Burbank where 1 would spend the next four days preparing and taping my small screen miracle. The four days in Burbank were a whirlwind of limousines, stars, rehearsals, autographs, friendships, and of course, tapings. There were students representing 14 schools, and with a little spending money provided by the studio we found plenty of time to enjoy our days as movie stars. We immediately hit the town. Visiting most of the sites in Hollywood including Grauman ' s Chinese Theatre, Universal Studios, and Sunset Boulevard, 1 developed genuine friendships with all of the other students as we shared our collegiate experiences, family backgrounds, and personal beliefs. It was encouraging to know that a group of diverse kids from across the country could still become true friends. Even now, there is hardly a day that goes by when I do not email, instant message, or call one of my friends from Hollywood Squares. Unfortunately, the producers were not paying us just to have a good time. Much of the trip consisted of rushed rehearsals and stressful tapings. We taped all ten shows that would air over the course of two weeks in two days. As it turned out, my episode featured the University of Pennsyhania as my opponent. When it came time to tape my episode, 1 quickly realized how much I underestimated television and Hollywood Squares. Despite our countless rehearsals and instructions, nothing prepared me for the feeling of being in front of the hot lights, li e audience, and peering cameras with a face full of make-up, a few memorized strategies, and a ridiculous smile. If anyone is wondering, they require you to smile through the entire episode. Supposedly it makes for good television, but 1 found it only made for sore cheeks. For those of you who did not see the episode, I did not do as well as I had hoped. I won the first round, lost the second, and in the third round, time ran out after my opponent put up three circles on the board and 1 only had two x ' s. . s a result, I walked home with $2,000 and she left with over $29,000. But don ' t get me wrong; 1 am not disappointed. I entered the taping expecting to be satisfied if I won just one round and even happier if I won a game. 1 was certainly fulfilled, and besides, who could complain about coming home $2,000 richer than 1 started. ' More importantly, I realized I was not just satisfied about my progress on the game. I was thrilled that I had the opportunity of a lifetime to appear on national television, represent a school I love, and make lasting friendships. 1 understood from the moment that I received the call hat I was blessed with a rare opportunity. To this day, I wonder what the selection panel saw in me, but I do know- that I am extremeh hankful for the chance they pro ided me. While most people experience 1 . seconds of fame in their lifetime, I ha e already had .H) minii v The most vital lesson I can draw from this experience is that one must seize every opportunity presented to them — even those thai (.cm impossible; you never know when skipping a math lecture could change your life. 100 February 19, 2002 HOLLYWOOD SQUARES " Center square " Whoopi Goldbere, Woody Hartman, and ho fE Center square " Whoopi Goldberg, Woody Hartman, and host Tom Bergeron. -. February 23, 2002 __ _ Community in Need 102 walk run raises money for Berkeley Free Clinic Athletes in the 5K run speed across campus, raising money to fund the Berl eley Free Clinic, an important community resource. Story by Sonia Gupta Photos by Lien Dang " What? You mean you want me to pay to run? " Not a surprising response from an overworked UC Berkeley student asked to participate in the Berkeley Free Clinic 5K walk run. But, after months of preparation, advertising and tabling on Sproul, this was no longer the case. Over . OO students, faculty, and people from the community had decided to take this opportunity to get in shape, donate to a wonderful cause, and spend time with their friends and family on a sunny morning. As a coordinator at the Berkeley Free Clinic and an avid runner, my main goals in directing this 5K. were not only to spread awareness about the free clinic, but also to promote well-being through exercise. We have all heard the quote " is Life (fill in the blank). " For me, it was running. Nothing could ever compare to the mental and physical high I felt after a strenuous run. Maybe it was the calmness of my surroundings that would encompass my body, maybe the " runner ' s high " during a tough climb, or maybe the energy I could feed off of while running with a friend or with a group. Whatever it was, there was something about a solid run that would always leave me feeling more alive. Shin splints, back and knee problems. . .the list goes on forever when it comes to running injuries. For me, it is the knees. When I left the house for a run about a year ago and hobbled across the street from my knee pain, I decided it was time to take a break. The idea of quitting the sport was more than devastating. With time, I decided to stop focusing on my personal physical limitations, and instead, find other ways to spread my passion for running. What better than to plan a University- wide 5 K walk run in support of a cause that fired me up the way running did. ' The idea of providing free health care regardless of race, gender, age, income level, or any other characteristics is what drew my attention to the Berkeley Free Clinic during my first year at Cal. My time volunteering at the clinic over the past four years has been an opportunity to step out of my busy life as a student for a short time and place myself in someone else ' s reality. As a volunteer in the dental section, my responsibilities have gone far beyond the normal duties of a dental assistant. In addition to performing patient intake and triage, taking x-rays and asssisting the dentist, I have also served as a mentor for our clients. I have a pa.ssion for people and love listening to their stories. I have had engaging conversations with a young girl from an uneducated family applying to UC Berkeley and asking for guidance, a Hindi speaking woman who recently moved here alone from Nepal, a UC Berkeley student leaving for a Peace Corps mission in South .America, a Spanish speaking boy planning to re-enter junior high with aspirations of becoming a doctor and so many more. Volunteering at the Berkeley Free Clinic has had the revitalizing effect of lifting my own spirit while directly helping others and I hope that by spreading awareness of this eclectic clinic, others will also be inspired to give back to their communities. 103 Runners charge through Sather Gat Sproul Plaza as the Campanile t Before I started planning the 5K, I wanted to get an idea of our community ' s awareness of the Berkeley Free Clinic. I began by talking to students, friends and people around the area about the clinic. . s I had e.xpected, many people had aguely heard of the clinic, but had no idea how to get in ol ed as a volunteer or what services we offered. At this point, I began scouting out some committed volunteers at the clinic and presented my idea of coordinating a campus-wide . K walk run for the Berkeley Free Clinic, . lthough none of us had e er organized anything like this before, we formed our committees right away contacted everyone from sponsors such as The North Face and Powerbar to other inarathon directors and University officials. We soon become familiar with race procedures and University regulations. By the morning of February 23, 2002, the Berkeley Free Clinic ' s name had taken over the UC Berkeley campus. As people walked through Sproul Plaza, they were not only greeted with posters, balloons and t-shirts about the event, but also with hundreds of students, faculty and cominunity participants, stretching and preparing to begin their 5K walk or run in support of the clinic. At the .sound of the Campanile bells at 10 a.m., hundreds of people charged through Sather Gate and began the run. After completing a challenging race course filled with a tough climb up Hearst Avenue and steps heading up and around E ans Hall, the first runner sprinted through the finish line in 16;.S1 minutes, followed by packs of other runners and walkers. As I stood there with braces around both knees, cheering and yelling with the rest of the crowd, I looked at each of their faces and I could feel their e.xhiliration and achievement. The .support from the walkers and runners coupled with the hard work and dedication from the coordinators enabled us all to finish the race together. I took a minute away from directing responsibilities and looked around Sproul Plaza. I felt a sudden calmness fill my body. I could not belie e what we had created. I saw a student organization standing in a circle holding hands under Sather Gate, runners sprawled over massage tables, and families and friends sitting together, listening to the charming voices of the UC Men ' s Octet, who graciously came to support us. I was taking note of the side conversations when I overheard a young woman ' s curious questions about the Berkeley Free Clinic, another boy ' s newfound interest in running, a group of ft-iends planning a regular weekend run, and a family ' s plans to begin volunteering and supporting our community. I remembered Margaret Mead ' s words and thought they ne ' er rang so true. " Never doubt that a group of thoughtfijl, committed cirizens can change the world . . . indeed it ' s the only thing that ever has. " The -SK walk run was a true success and a step in the right direction for the Berkeley Free Clinic. We brought the community together on a beautiful morning, we .succeeded in spreading awareness of the clinic, and we promoted personal health and well-being. Together, we raised over $4,000, all of which will be donated to the Berkeley Free Clinic to support and continue the incredible service of providing health and dental care at no cost to a community in need. On behalf of the Berkeley Free (-linic, 1 would like to thank e eryone for their tremendous encouragement and support and look forward to seeing you again next year. The Berkeley Free Clinic is a non-profit orginnzatwn that is dedicated to ojferingprimary health carefree of chtirge to members of the community. It is located at 2.1 ' J Diirant .■lvalue Sonia Gupt;i is a senior double majoring in Economics and Integrative Biology. ...I looked at each of their faces and I could feel their exhiliration and achievement. The support from the walkers and runners coupled with the hard work and dedication from the coordinators enabled us all to finish the race together. 104 I I At the sound of the Campanile bells at 10 a.m., hundreds of people CHARGED THROUGH SaTHER GaTE Taking Care of Fraternities provide professional development and brotlierhood Story by Jiajia Chen The number of hopefuls vying to be among the 250 students accepted into the undergraduate program at the Haas School of Business increases as Berkeley enrollment continues to rise. Each student searches for the edge that could separate him or her from fellow applicants. Getting in olved with one of the three co-educational business fraternities pro ides the opportunity for applicants to distinguish themselves, to form strong bonds with those of similar aspirations, and to get to know other members with interests in fields beyond business. In the process, members become more than just mere hopefuls in business or any of the other fields. " I think that all three business fraternities would prepare me well professionally for the business world, but what differentiates each of them is the people inside, " said Jean Lee, a junior double major in Business Administration and MCB. Alpha Kappa Psi A diverse, professionally attired group of people with a critical eye for spotting potential new members greeted the many anxious students interested in joining the nation ' s oldest professional business fraternity, founded at New York University in 1904. The current members represent a variety of fields outside the range of Business Administration, including Legal Studies, Computer Science, and Molecular and Cell Biology and are determined to follow in the honorable footsteps of the founding fathers of the .Alpha Beta Chapter at Berkeley. " Our fraternity looks for smart people who stand out in their fields. We are looking for those with strong written and oral communication skills, " senior member Natalie Kam said. According to Kam, the chapter also looks for " selfless people because a fraternitv is not only focused on personal goals, but also on collective ones. " By accepting candidates from a variety of majors, .Vlpha Kappa Psi offers the diversity needed to expand the boundaries of its members ' knowledge and creates the prospect of unification through the common goal of excelling in the business world. Following the formal mottos of friendship, brotherhood, teamwork, experience, unity, dedication, education, and professional development, a group of students congregated on No embcr 10, I ' WS to re-establish the Berkeley chapter Through an intense learning process of building from the basics, familiarizing themselves with working as a team, and fostering a camaraderie among members, the founding class built the foundations of a young yet respected business fraternity. " The most rewarding aspect of being in .Mliha Kappa Psi was having a little brotlicr who atkled closeness to the fraternity and who will continue the legacy, " Kam said as she elaborated on The number of applicants to tfie undergraduate program at Haas increases annually and students are looking for ways to distinguish themselves. 106 Delta Sigma Pi, a fraternity specifically for Haas students, offers opportunities to enhance sidlls and to socialize with other business majors. the fulfilling experience of being a mentor to a new member. Delta Sigma Pi With more than 200,000 members realizing the goals and ambitions of Delta Sigma Pi at more than 250 chapters on college campuses around the nation, the Rho Chapter at Berkeley immerses itself in creating an e.xclusive business centered environment that expands to include a strong emphasis on brotherhood. Delta Sigma Pi is open only to Haas School of Business attendees or intended Haas applicants. Delta Sigma Pi ' s .Alumni Relations officerjulie Wang said, " The fraternity is not just a professional organization. Through holding different leadership positions, you give back some of what you learned and what you recei ed while working in internships. " In planting the seeds of scholarship, social activity, and research, the Rho Chapter hopes to forge a closer relationship between the corporate world and business students. At the same time. Delta Sigma Pi hopes to instill a more acute awareness of the civic and cultural welfare of the community at large and a greater grasp of commercial ethics in its members. Wang elaborated, " It is rewarding to have a sense of handing off knowledge. " Founded on March 12, 1922, the Rho Chapter e.xperienced 47 fruitRil years before 15 years of deactivation. That ended on December 1, 1986 when an enthusiastic group of individuals began to promote their claim to differentiation from the other business fraternities — a strong sense of brotherhood. " We have retreats outside of Berkeley, play sports, have a party at the beginning of the vear, conduct special team building activities, see movies, and ha e motivational activities during meeting, " Wang said. Currently, the Rho Chapter includes o er 50 members. In 1990, the Rho Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi w ' as bestowed the honor of " Most Outstanding Chapter in the Nation. " Similar to the other two business fraternities. Delta Sigma Pi seeks new members who " fit with the fraternity in personality, " Wang said. Beta Alpha Psi The members of Beta . lpha Psi immerse themselves in the common goal of enriching their e.xperiences in the pursuit of scholastic and professional excellence in the realm of business information. Since its founding in 1919, Beta Alpha Psi has promoted the study and practice of accounting, finance, and informational systems. Currently with 230 chapters and 200,000 members nationally, it has instilled the concepts of ethical, social, and public responsibilities in its members by providing opportunities for social development. By reaching toward their collective goal, the members of Beta .Alpha Psi " are a very close-knit community and are very open and willing to help others. There are many events throughout the semester that bring members together. F " rom socials to community service events to office tours, everyone has the chance to get closer, " according to Jean Lee, a junior majoring in Busin ess and MCB. In addition to these social events, members work on intensive projects to understand each other on a more professional level, an important skill in an environment where business applications are essential. Lee elaborated, " My pledge class has always been there for me, willing to talk about nothing or to help on a major project. I have also met many alumni who have helped me decide which jobs I want to pursue in the future. " Therefore, it remains crucial in selecting the precise group of individuals that pro ' ide distincti e characteristics to enhance the well-being of the entire group because, " it is the person as a whole that we look at and see if they will fit well with our fraternity, " Lee explained. 107 Coalition to Defen affirmative Action Integration isiflht for Equam fi.com BAMN ' s consistent pre sence on Sproul encouraged many supporters to fight for another youth Civil Rights Movement. THE NEW CIVIL RIGHTS MOVEMENT MARCH 5-12, 2002 RE-IGNITING THE SPIRIT 01 REFORM, BY ANY MEANS NECESSARY 108 A Cal student stops to listen to protesters on Sproul and wonders what the implications of the removal of the SAT admissions policy could be for future UC Berkeley students. ASUC President Waliy Adeyemo speaks out against standardized testing and its biases at BAMN ' s Day of Action rally on Sproul. itory by Henluen Wang ' hotos by Lien Dang (AMN! A spirit of reform and defiance i.s encapsulated in the trength and vigor of tiiis hybrid onomatopoeia and near-expletive, " he Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action and Integration and ' ight for Equality By Any leans Necessary is more than a lame; it is a declaration for ifidespread social reform — a lew civil rights movement. BAMN was formed in Berkeley even years ago in indignant esponse to the ban on affirmative ction in California. The weapons ifielded to deliver the group ' s deals include forums, rallies, narches, petition campaigns, and nass meetings. Its message esonates at the national level; arious BAMN organizations in the Graduate School of Education, said, " The Supreme Court ruled that segregation was against the law in Brown vs. Board of Education in 1954, but it took mass struggle to actually get those laws enforced. " Decrying the breakdown of the advances made during the protests of the 1960s, BAMN has pledged to take up that fight once more. In a national, mass meeting in October 2000, at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, 1 1 5 out of 116 delegates voted to adopt 22 principles to define and mobilize BAMN ' s mission. These principles are drawn from the legacies of civil rights leaders Frederick BAMN ' s sense of urgency and idealism, its determination for change and improvement, echoes the political struggles of the 1960s. lave been chartered at other universities, such as the University of Douglass, Martin Luther King, Jn, and Malcolm X and cite the Michigan, Cal State Northridge, and UC Irvine. necessity to fight actively for social progress. They seek to change The grounds for battle have been diverse, encompassing racial, social policy by positive, educational measures to uproot inherently ;ender, sexual, and poverty issues. Ronald Cruz, a first-year student biased institutions. 109 In spring 200!, BAMN scored a great triumph when the UC Regents unanimously agreed to reverse the ban on race-based admissions as a result of a Day of Protest held in March. On this day, the group mobilized a mass rally and march at noon on Sproul Plaza. Over 10,000 students and faculty signed a petition insisting on the re- instatement of affirmative action. This petition led to the landmark vote by the Regents in May, which remains largely symbolic because state law continues to prohibit the use of racial preferences or considerations under Proposition 209. This year BAMN set its sights on taking down an age-old educational institution, the Scholastic .Achievement Test (SAT). From March .i to 12, 2002 it held an educational summit in Berkeley entitled, " E.xposing the Myth of Meritocracy: Standing Up Against the SAT and High-Stakes In spring 2001, BAMN scored a great triumph wfien the UC Regents unanimously voted to reverse the ban on race- based admissions as a result of a Day of Protest. Standardized Testing. " T intent of the campaign was " eliminate the S.AT ai increase underrepresenti minority enrollment in t UC system now. " Citing aga the necessity of integratii for social openness ai equality, BAMN chargi standardized testing wi being biased against Africa Americans, Latinos, Nati Americans, new Asi immigrants, and poor hi; school students. The summit was c sponsored by the Ethn Studies Department, ti Women Studies Departmei the African-American Studi Department, and the .ASU Furthermore, Berkelev host leading educational specialists and professors from around t country who spoke at forums and seminars every other nigl Professor Eugene Garcia, former dean of the UCB Graduate Scho of Education and UC Latino Eligibility Task Force chair, was amo the speakers. He discussed his findings that SAT scores did n correlate with UC performance. Stanford University psvcholo; professor Claude Steele revealed that the threat of negati stereotyping, due to standardized tests, damaged minority acaderr performance and hurt minority students psychologically. 0th speakers d iscussed means of reaching a fair admissions policy, t dangers of high stakes testing and privatization, and court cas defending affirmative action and integration. Current admission policy holds that 50% of the undergradua applicants are chosen based solely on their academic achievements grades, standardized test scores, and classes taken. The rest are chos through a " comprehensive re iew " of academics and person background, which includes obstacles overcome, socio-econoni environment, community service, and athletic abilities. Howevi BAMN argues current enrollment and enrollment figures for fall 20i are still unsatisfactory for the integration of the UC tlagsh campuses, UCLA and UC Berkeley. The fall 2002 incoming class w the first to be offered admissions based on " comprehensive reviev Senior Ethnic Studies major and .ASUC senator 1 loku Jeffrey calli for increased action from the Regents and charged them " cowardice " for what he sees as continued segregation in admissioi In a letter to the Daily Califoniiait .April ' . , 2002 he pointed out, " . Te.xas ' flagship school, University of Te.vas-.Austin, the eliminatic of the SAT for half of the incoming class has led to both an increa in black, Latino, Native .American, and poor white student enrollme and an improvement in the academic performance of the enti student body. " in early 2002, UC President Richard Atkinson voici A protester stands in defiance against the SAT as sfie listens to the speal ers on Sproul. 110 Eliminate the SAT now! Increase underrepresente minority enrollment now! B.A.M.N. similar opinion when he expressed a desire to eliminate the use of he SAT I in UC admissions policy. His initial announcement in 001 created much discussion over what should replace the SAT in dmissions procedures. A Day of Action, with a rally and protest on Sproul Plaza ulminated the week. Another petition was distributed among tudents, calling not only for the elimination of the use of the SAT n UC admissions, but also for a substantial increase in inderrepresented students and faculty in the UC system, and an ncrease in the number of women faculty hired. With a goal of ollecting 5,000 signatures, so far BAMN has over 900 from students nd supporters throughout the country. B.AMN ' s sense of urgency and idealism, its determination for hange and improvement, echoes the political struggles of the 1960s, elf-declared defenders of this civil rights legacy, the final BAMN irinciple states, " In any new movement, youth must play a decisive ole. BAMN will be an organization of idealistic and brave youth, ighting for a future of genuine equality and justice for all. " Protesters against the use of standardized tests, tike the SAT, voice their opinions on the Sproul Steps. Flyers, including this one on a door to Wheeler Hall, were posted throughout campus announcing BAMN ' s second annual Day of Action. Thousands of students gather on Sproul to show their support for eliminating the SAT from UC admissions policy. Ill Local Eateries Satisfy Diverse Tastes I.B. ' s offers a wide range of sandwiches with a vanfty of tasty accompaniments. Story by Kaori Takee Photos by Jessica Ng " Growl! " Berkeley students are hungry. Whether vou need a break f ' n the Dining Commons, or are simply tired of cooking, there are all kind appetizing foods around the Berkeley campus. The bottom line is stude at Cal are looking for a great place to fill their stomachs. A joint thai cheap, tasty, and atmospheric is ideal. . s diverse as the Cal student bodv, i choices take us on a trip around the globe. Let ' s take a tour on the eth restaurant train. First stop — enter I.B. ' s 1 loagies and Cheesesteaks, a place with yumr hot, Philadelphia style sandwiches. Located at 2513 Durant Avenue, I.i Hoagies is quite a treat for the Berkeley student. It is reasonably cheap; c can get a filling sandwich at an average of $5 here. Senior American Stud major Ryan Grarados finds hoagies ery flavorful. " It is a pretty go sandwich, a different kind of sandwich. It is a good place to come to fo change of pace at reasonable prices. Plus, the service is friendly and quic Grarados said. What is a hoagie sandwich. .According to the gigantic w 112 Ethiopian cuisine is the specialty of The Blue Nile, where patrons are encouragecJ to eat with their hands. A Boba drink from Quikeley provides refreshment to students on the go. The drinks are gaining popularity. Students stop for a hoagie and fries and enjoy people-watching I.B. ' s Hoagies and Cheesesteaks. lenu, a hoagie is a " hot oven submarine sandwich from the East Coast. " The sandwiches are made to order, with your choice of cheese, grilled lions, mustard, mayonnaise, pickles, lettuce, tomatoes, and a tasty hot sauce. !oagies are not the only items on the menu. This American eatery has jrgers and scrumptious curly fries made to order too. .According to I.B. oagies employee Armando Gonzalez, about . " iOO people, mainly students, op by for a hoagie every day. The most popular sandwiches are the lushroomsteak (cheesesteak with mushrooms) and chickensteak (chicken, uppers, and mushrooms). Interesting people gather around this eatery all le time and it is a great spot to meet people. Gonzalez finds the atmosphere in since it is such a busy place. lue and Gold Staff picks: Peppers teak, cheesesteak with bell peppers Let ' s now go to 2552 Bancroft Way to Quikeley Cafe, which sells Tapioca :arl drinks. Once only a vendor for Double Rainbow ice cream, the store 3W sells traditional Taiwanese snacks in addition to ice cream. The store anagers also decided to sell the Taiwanese drinks known as Boba. The istomers here are mostly Asian students. However, according to server yce Yang, Boba is becoming more popular for students from all backgrounds id cultures because it is slowly becoming more known. Quikeley has been ound for only a year and a half, but it is certainly growing in popularity, bout 400 to 500 people visit daily for the pearl drinks, some coming back r seconds or thirds on the same day. Other Taiwanese specialties sold at Quikeley include lunchboxes, tea eggs, id fish paste snacks. The most popular drinks are 1 Tapioca milk tea, 15 aro tapioca with milk, and 9 Honeydew tapioca with milk. According to ing, to make the tapioca balls the raw tapioca balls are boiled for 50 minutes, mmered for 30 minutes, and then rinsed with cold water. The drinks here )St about $2. ' ue Gold Staff picks: Strawberry tapioca with milk or Mango tapioca with milk The last stop is a fine dining establishment that all students know not ily as authentic, but also as delicious — The Blue Nile. It offers injera (bread), id succulent lamb, beef, and chicken. Open since 1980, this place has a lot ' experience in being a hungry people pleaser Waitress Mimi said, Everyone comes here! " Individual patrons have their own favorite dishes, secialty dishes come with vegetables, salad, rice, and bread. For a real chiopian experience, it is recommended that patrons eat with their hands. amb cooked in a tasty curry sauce and wrapped in injera is delicious. The best part about The Blue Nile is its original atmosphere with beads parating each table and dim lights, which make for a romantic night. It is place where you can sit down and eat a quiet dinner, if you are on a date ith that special person. The prices are not enough to empty student wallets, hich is a big bonus. Price range varies from $9.75 to 11.95 per person. ' ue Gold Staff picks: Lamb with rice and carrots So whether you want a tasty Philly sandwich or a tapioca drink on the m, it is clear that restaurants around Berkeley have a lot to offer No matter here one goes, there is always a great spot that deserves a frequent visit, hese were just a few of Berkeley favorites, but to really take advantage of e diverse foods around campus, you should ride the ethnic restaurant train )urself Take a dive into all kinds of food and experience the innovative ays to eat too! ir [oagies Cheesesteak 113 ALTERNATIVE STUDENTS DEVOTE THEIR SPRING BREAKS TO MAKING A DIFFERENCE IN THE COMMUNITY Story by Henluen Wang Photos courtesy of Chrysann Thau 114 When flexing our associative powers for " coll students " and " spring break, " a jolt of images fl( our minds — of endless partying, endless danci endless drinking, and endless. . .well, wild, wild tin Perhaps we can thank MTV, or the movies, or media for this sweeping aggrandizement of coll life. Or maybe our imaginations are just as narrov we envision the minds of college students to be. 1 truth is reckless hedonistic abandon is not ail coll life and spring breaks are about. Simply ask the students that participated in Cal Corps ' Aitemai Breaks program and spent their spring breal shock — olunteering. The Cal Corps Public S ervice Center introdui the . lternati ' e Breaks program to Berkeley last yi its first project being the Cesar Cha ez Proji Students learned about the concerns of rural migr workers of the Delta region and Delano b ' work side-by-side with them in the fields and helping th renovate their housing. Junior Ilona Rubashe ' : explained, " We take for granted what we ha e; should gi e back also. " . s a national movement, . lternati e Breaks ( be found at hundreds of universities throughout country and is dedicated to engaging students service projects during their breaks from school. T year, the program ' s expansion led to the success de elopment of one winter break program, Take i Annie Lin and Virginia Tancioco redefine the construction worl er stereotype as they help to build a home for Habitat for Humanity. the Streets, and four spring break programs — Cal on the Coast, Alternatives to Homelessness, Chavez Service-Learning Project, and HIV AIDS in the City. Berkeley ' s Alternative Breaks program is unique because of its focus not only on service, but also on leadership. All facets of the operations were planned and executed by student " break leaders, " who were trained in a leadership and project development de-Cal class during the fall. They then broke up into groups, targeted a specific issue, and taught their own class on these issues during the spring semester. Many long hours were spent teaching, planning, organizing and executing the project, and reflecting on the week of service. Junior Juno DeMelo described one particularly thorny problem she had to overcome. " It was very tough to find a free place to sleep, cook, and spend down-time in; especially because of the size of our group (we had 1 1 people). I eventually had to ask my mom, who attends a large Catholic church in east San Diego, to ask one of the church ' s parish officers if they could find some room for us for the week (which they did!). " However, despite the huge responsibilities she shouldered, she still enthusiastically asserts, " Participate! Plan a trip! It was one of the hardest, most ' enlightening, ' and rewarding experiences I ha e had since coming to Berkeley " Another significant component of the Berkeley program is the hands-on experience students gain. Devin Kinyon, a Cal Corps advisor, said, " An alternative break is an e.vcellent opportunity to see public policy, environmental issues, labor relations, educational equity, and any topic you can imagine first hand. " The program is geared toward exposing students to real-life social issues, allowing them to make connections beyond the plethora of abstract concepts and ideas taught March 25-31, 2002 in textbooks and classrooms. Fostering a deeper understanding and tangibility to real world issues, it empowers indi iduals with the understanding that they can affect change. Winter break participant senior Christine Hsu said, " A few nights ago, some people I met started talking about urbanization, gentrification and all the rest of those big words thrown around these days. That night at the bar, I wanted to tell this silly man that he knew nothing about community development despite his masters in city planning. Of course, I could not give him any more answers than he could give me. But I wanted to say I understand. " This understanding, coupled with amazing, unforgettable experiences, captures the spirit and purpose of Alternative Breaks. Although this is only the program ' s second year, its popularity is steadily growing. Expansion is a major goal for the fijture. Alternative Breaks has already been restructured so that the size of the program w ill be increased to three teams (spring, winter, and weekends) with multiple projects each time. Perhaps this growing national movement of social awareness and sense of communitv will displace those spring break stereotypes that plague every college student. Alternative Breaks is a testament to the depth and maturity of college students. 115 Cal on the Coast iON, SOPHOMORI The Cal on the Coast program surveyed key issues affecting California ' s environment, specifica California ' s coastline. Students worked with the Pescadero Conservation Alliance in Pescadero involvi themselves in projects such as camp and habitat restoration, eradication and mapping of non-native pU species, tree planting, and gully erosion prevention. The most rewarding part of the break was seeing it come together, in the sense that the project cai together, but most importantly so did the group. I felt the greatest sense of accomplishment and rewa when on the ride home everyone was discussing what a great trip the week had been and how everyo felt that they had really bonded. Although the car ride home was kind of a ' sap fest, ' it meant that peoj were taking something more home with them — something in their hearts. Chavez Service-Learning. Project PiNAL HAH, JUNIOR Our project was a week-long service program in honor of Cesar Chavez. We worked with approximately 800 students in four different Oakland elementary schools. We implemented our own original Cesar Chavez Service- Learning projects and taught the students about Chavez and his values through these projects. After school, we painted a Cesar Chavez mural at Fruitvale Elementary School, designed by the K-5 students who were working on the mural with us. Our goal was to instill in these children values that Chavez fought his entire life to educate others about. We wanted these children to see that they too have the opportunity to make some change in the world. I took many things from this experience, but I would have to say the most important was probably that I need to go out there and do something about the injustice in our society because it is directly affecting our children. Of course, that is a concept that I have always been familiar with, but it w as not until this direct experience of being a " teacher " was I able to really see it for myself Painting a mural is a joini operation at the Cesar Chavez Breal in Oaldand as a volunteer helps a young girl paint the mural designed by the children. Brett Datton flexes his artistic prowess as he carefully paints within the lines of the Cesar Chavez mural in Oakland. 116 Working alongside Habitat for Humanity, volunteers help in renovating the San Diego community by repaintingan old wall. Alternatives to Ho ess Our goals were to meet the needs of homeless men, women, and children living in the San Diego communitv ' by helping to maintain livable spaces. We wanted to encourage break participants to look critically at the root causes of homelessness and to evaluate the role that they can play in changing these causes, while also developing a sense of empathy and understanding toward homeless men, women, and children. This experience taught me that it takes confidence and a lot of planning to facilitate a de-Cal class. There are some very altruistic, good-hearted, and hard-working students here at Berkeley and the Cal Corps Public Service Center is, no doubt, an incredible place with very civic-minded, supportive, and inventive staff members and programs. " kYm i-vMixy JUNIOR In this break, 13 students worked for about 25 hours ser ing the HIX ' AIDS population of San Francisco to better understand the reality of people living with HIV. My goal was to complicate that understanding of the reality. It was challenging building up the confidence to run an intense project, but I found that the best way to learn was to get my hands dirty and lead an alternative break. What finally made it for me was being able to see the group trusting me and placing faith in the work that we were doing. The most rewarding part of the experience was being able to look back and say, " 1 did this. " Volunteers spend the day paclcing AIDS information pacl ets. Later on they distributed them to various communities in San Francisco. 117 Interdisciplinary major allows students to explore alternative fi elds of interest Creative Endeavors Foster Responsibility Story by Huy Chung Photos by Francis Nguyen " In 1991 the campus merged the Humanities and the Social Sciences majors. The InterdiscipHna Studies Field [ISF] major was created as a result and now enables students to utilize classes from tl College of Letters and Science, as well as the professional schools and colleges, like Business Administratit and Public Health, to create an very individualized program for each student in the major, " said ja Hutzell, ISF department representative. The ISF major is housed in the Office of Undergraduate and Interdisciplinar - Studies, which al: includes American Studies (started in 1995, a spin-off of ISF), Cognitive Science, Mass Communicatior and Religious Studies. The ISF major allows students to choose classes from a ' ariety of disciplines form a coherent and pertinent research question. By the end of their senior year, students exemplify the knowledge in a 30 to 35 page research paper When it comes to selecting an educational path, the responsibility of the student is integral in tl development of the major focus and course selection. An ISF major could be taking hard science cours that fill up Pimentel Auditorium, staying late at night in Soda Hall programming away on computet working alone late for a class in the Art Department, or helping in a health clinic in Ghana on a stuc abroad program. The task of planning one ' s own academic focus and writing a statement of purpose ci be rather daunting, but can be very rewarding at the same time. Writing a thesis at the end of one ' s seni( year unites these components under a uniquely created major title with the appro al of a facult ' advis( who oversees the students ' program of study. 118 Freshman Lisa Miyashiro did not find any of Cal ' s current majors attractive, so she opted to create her own. Her future goals are to " become an ambassador for Germany or another country, where I get to travel and work with other people around the world. " She plans to concentrate on International Relations with a sociological anthropological stance. She is interested in the mindset of a country as a whole and how it shapes the policy making decisions of that country. Her classes can range from geography to political science. She has encountered challenges as an ISF major " When I told my advisor my proposed major title, she shot it down, saying that it was too long, " Miyashiro said. She is now hoping now to refine her concentration and to receive approval of her major. " The lack of support from the department has gotten in the way sometimes, but eventually I believe everything will work out, " she said. Sophomore Xanthe Swift also wishes to concentrate on the affairs of foreign nations in her studies, specifically those related to her native England. Her proposed major title is European Union: Hopes and Fears. " The ISF major gives you the option to meld history, political science, and economics into one dynamic endeavor. This union can draw upon the culture of all the European nations to offer a different perspective, " Swift said. She plans to " utilize [her] language skills to help with populations in third world countries, as there can be problems, especially in the social welfare sector of inhabitants ' lives. " With her command of Spanish, German, and English, Swift is optimistic about achieving her goals. Junior Sarah Payne also would like to focus on European Studies, with an emphasis in history and geography. " I did not particularly like the classes of any one major. " For many students like her, the ISF major offers the possibility for students who take a melange of classes from different fields the opportunity to unite their supposed " indecisiveness " into a field of study worth pursuing. Though all of these students have an intended interest in pursuing the ISF major, they know that there are certain requirements they must meet. " We view the major as having a pyramidal structure of organization. The world civilization pre-requisite to the major forms a basis offering an introduction to comparative historical analysis, " Hutzell said. " The two upper division core classes in theory and methodolog) ' act as a tool to link the different disciplines the students utilize in their research. The six upper division courses that comprise the student ' s area of research concentration is the largest segment of the ' pyramid ' — with the senior thesis as the ape, of the ISF major experience. A voluntary thesis preparation course is available the semester before the thesis is actually written to ensure the student ' s success. " Payne views the thesis as a way to finally explain the reasons why one decided to work with just more than one field. Her goals are to attend graduate school or go back to school after a period of work and work on another major. Most of the time, the road to graduation is smooth, but bumps in the road always leave room for improvement. " The department needs more resources and probably more publicity, " Miyashiro said. Many students are scared of working with this major because of the work they fear they have to do. Miyashiro also believes it is really not that hard, as long as one puts the effort into it and starts early. As each student ' s plan is unique, Swift would like to study abroad, but wished " more units would transfer over I could only carry over two classes, so I hope I can still graduate on time. " " Go for it, " or " at least try it, " are the general comments ISF majors have offered. " You need to have an idea in mind, but at the same time be open- minded about the classes you need to take, " Swift said, . ccording to Miyashiro, students should not be afraid to step outside the box. " Do not think college has to be a boring structured plan, " she said. Last year, a little more than one percent of the student body graduated with an ISF major degree. Their education here has tied them into the world and its identity. The education they receive at Berkeley proves to ultimately pave a way, or at least an easy transition into facing the world, its many facets, and its many problems. The Interdisciplinary Studies Field enables students to merge ideas from several courses of study. Although students in the ISF major choose many of the courses that they take, there are several pre- requisite courses w hich aid students in learning tools for historical analysi s, theory, and methodology 119 Palestinian Student Grou iLestmian btuaent faro up Takes Over Wheeler Hall During Protest and Pg eS ArfeStS University response sparks debaie um net: : pt;eLii Story by Ashley Daley Photos by Lien Dang On an overcast Tuesday, a student group organized a noon rally and protest that resulted in the seizure of Wheeler Hall, the arrest of 79 of protesters, and the University ' s temporary suspension of the group following the day ' s e ' ents. Yet somehow this simple summary of what essentially could have been another typical expression of steadfast beliefs or grievances on a campus where student acti ' ism flourishes fails to encapsulate the tension, animosity, and even bitter confrontation that erupted April 9, 2002. As conflicts in the Middle East between Israel and Palestine escalated once again, students in Berkeley quickly rallied to support and defend each country and its actions; while this article tells the story of this day and its aftermath, it is possible it also tells us something more about ourselves, our campus, and the world in which we live. Students for Justice in Palestine, the previously alluded to student group, organized the rally, which attracted 1,000 people. The day itself had particular significance for both sides involved. Palestine supporters annually obser e the April 9, 1948 Deir Yassin Massacre. They say Zionist militias killed 100 Palestinian civilians — men, women, and children — in an ethnic cleansing effort. On the Hebrew calendar, the day is the Holocaust Day of Remembrance. Somejewish student leaders were upset with the group ' s decision to proceed with the rally in light of the importance of the day for Jews and requested the group change the day of the event. Students for Justice in Palestine leaders maintained they did not see a discord between the intentions of the rally and the Holocaust Day of Remembrance. Speakers spoke on Sproul Plaza for about 30 minutes and then rally organizers announced a plan to march on campus. It was on this march that Wheeler Hall became the center of heated verbal altercations and the protesters ' " target, " as they crowded into the building. The UC police had been present for the duration of the Sproul rally and officers began to bar fiarther entry into the building warning protesters of possible arrest and suspension or e.xpulsion from UC Berkeley if they did not vacate the building. Most protesters did not feel threatened by the police and remained in the building. Cited for trespassing and or resisting arrest, nearly 80 protesters were arrested (including41 Berkeley students), all but one sub.sequendy being released. Preparing for a possible violent clash between Israeli and Palestinian supporters the following day, Chancellor Robert Berdahl suggested the University can be a forum for " civil debate and reasoned discourse " in a press conference on April 8. " Given the volatility of the issue, and the e.xtreme passions that exist. however, I feel it is important to again remind our students and the public large of the responsibility of the University in these circumstances. It is o responsibility to provide a neutral forum for individuals and groups to advoca their cause. It is our responsibility to provide an environment for civil discour to take place that is safe for all participants, " he said. In late April, campus administrators temporarily suspended recognition Students forjustice in Palestine as a registered student group for the unlaw! occupation of a building where classes were being held and examinations we being administered. The decision mainly prevented the group from utilizii some University resource;; — not from continuing to speak out in support their cause. Further the Berkeley students arrested for seizing Wheeler H; or resisting arrest faced student conduct sanctions. The suspension immediately gave rise to outcries that the University was tryii to stifle free speech; Berdahl issued a statement to clarify ' that the actions of i University did not conflict with the rights conferred by the First Amendment. " The issue is the occupation of an academic building, interfering with tl rights of other students to continue their education, " he said. " While S_ [Students for Justice in Palestine] occupied Wheeler Hall, chanting loud and using bull horns, students in Wheeler Auditorium were trying to take mid-term examination. Other classes had to be moved. " " By intentionally interfering with the rights of other students to learn, tl group ' s actions violated a core principle we must uphold, " he continued. " Tl primary responsibility of campus leaders is to assure that the central missic of the University, the teaching of students and their right to secure the educati( they came here for, can continue whene er possible without interference. " The suspension remained in effect until the Judicial .Affairs oflice complex an investigation into allegations that the group violated the campus ' Code Student Conduct on May 6. At a meeting held that day, the group ' s leaders we informed the group had been formally admonished for its occupation of Wheel and disruption of classes. The group ' s privileges as a registered student groi were reinstated, meaning it may book Sproul Plaza for scheduled events, set i an information table on Sproul Plaza, and reserve classrooms for group meetinj Perhaps April 9 and the protest that occurred on it ha ' e significance becau they indicate notable campus divisi eness, because they are a microcosm example of a world in the midst of tremendous uphea al and change, or becau they merely illustrate the rich celebration of free speech in Berkeley. Regardlc of how one chooses to view them, they created discussion and debate th continue to be an embodiment of the historv and tradition of U( " Berkelev. Members of tfie community were also involved in the protest and in ipport of the Palestinian studt , ■ group. Jewish student leaders face the prou is with a sign declaring, " Israel Wants Peai " A Cry for Social Justice p " ' ' » ' Berkeley students rally in Washington D.C. on behalf of Palestinians story by Siddharth Patel " Not another nickel! Not another dime! No more money for Israel ' s crime! " The booming sound of tliousands of people chanting those words in unison was invigorating. In fact on April 20. 2002, a damp and warm day, 70,000 people joined together in Washington D.C. to demonstrate against the unjust " War on Terrorism, " as well as a number of other causes. My day began at 5 a.m. at Columbia University in New York, when I boarded a bus full of activists headed to D.C. In spite of the early hour, the energy and anticipation in the bus were incredible as conversations constantly picked up and dropped off. " How many people do you think will come? " " I ' d be happy with 20,000 or 30,000, especially considering the weather " " I think more than that will come because of the escalations, don ' t you? " " I hope. " As the drive progressed, the discussions became less speculative and more political, traversing individualism, imperialism, Marxism, and the current nonsense being spewed by the White House through the New York Times. We were dropped off near the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum. At that time, there were several different demonstrations occurring simultaneously throughout the city; the largest ones were an anti-war rally, two pro-Palestinian rallies, and a global justice rally. About 50 other Berkeley students were in D.C. for the protests, though I did not see them that day. Some of the people I had ridden with started walking towards the various protests. Because my political party, the International Socialist Organization (ISO), had hundreds of members present for the demonstrations, we decided to break up into smaller groups. I chose to be in the group going to a pro-Palestinian demonstration. As we all headed off towards our different destinations, one thing became very clear — there were many more people here than we had expected. The sidewalks and parks were filled with people wearing kuffiyehs and waving Palestinianflags. Perhaps the most encouraging aspect of the crowd was the overwhelming presence of Arab, Muslim, and Middle Eastern people with their families. I was glad to see so many immigrants and their children reclaiming their confidence and their right to speak out, especially at a time when anti-immigrant sentiment pervades mainstream America. It was rather inspiringto know that I was involved in a protest and a movement that united people from very diverse backgrounds to show support and demand justice forthe Palestinians. In my mind, I compared this demonstration to the Zionist rally that had occurred just a few days prior in the same city — during which the crowd had booed any speaker who mentioned the real suffering of the Palestinians — and that reaffirmed that I had come to the right place. When I arrived at the rally, I first walked straight into the huge crowd surrounding the stage. Every now and then the speaker would yell out a chant sometimes in English and sometimes in Arabic, that the crowd would repeat powerfully. Most people were standing, some were sitting, but all eyes were focused on the stage as speaker after speaker roused the crowd. The mood of the rally was definitely not sorrow and sympathy; rather, it was anger a nd determination. After spending some time near the stage, I walked to the back of the demonstration where the ISO had set up. The sheer immensity ofthe protest at least 15,000 people, was even clearer from this new angle and more people were constantly streaming in to join, some smiling, some chanting passionately. Occasionally, a small, organized group would march throughout the crowd to excite and energize people. At this rally, the voice of dissent was loud and dynamic. The demonstration started to wrap up at 1:30 p.m., so I started to prepare forthe march to Capitol HilL As I distributed signs, i tried to gather up other members ofthe ISO because we planned on marching as an organized contingent Once we were all together and behind our banners, we began to move slowly towards the march. It was amazing — the entire crowd was slowly flowing into the streets through a relatively small opening in a fence. As far as I could see to the left and the back, people were crammed shoulderto shoulder, jostling about as we progressed forward step by step. We waited to be joined by another march coming from one of the other rallies; at this point the combined crowd had swelled to over 20,000 people in the street The demonstrators were eagerto begin marching, so the energy was intense. Soon enough, the crowd lurched forward. Protestors with megaphones continuously led the marchers in chants, which were always accompanied with deep drumbeats. Some ofthe chants really caught on, expressing a strong political message from the crowd — " No justice, no peace! U.S. out of the Middle East! " Others stirred fervor and ignited the mood of the march: " Intifada, Intifada! Long live the Intifada! " (the Intifada refers to the uprising of Palestinian people against the Israeli occupation). The chants were unifying, as p olitical activists, people from nearby mosques, students, and other community members shouted together. Some people yelled until their voices gave out while others saved their strength for the final demonstration. The feeling of solidarity, though, only increased throughout the march, as did the size. Along the way, we were joined by marches from other demonstrations as well as sympathetic passersby As the crowd neared Capitol HilL our energy was higher and our numbers were largerthan we had expected. The length ofthe march made it hard to tell how many more tens of thousands of marchers had joined, but the exact number was irrelevant at that point We had made our presence and our political message known. The final part of the April 20 protests involved a large demonstration on the grass in front of Capitol HilL Dozens of speakers were mixed with several cultural presentations to create quite a spectacle on stage. The crowd had spread over the entire lawn as various groups set up information and literature tables. People sat down in small groups and discussions popped up everywhere, as well as an occasional song and dance. I had a memorable, lengthy discussion about socialism with two other ISO membersand a person from Notre Dame. Meanwhile, as the rally progressed towards 5 p.m., people started leaving for home, some to prepare forthe next day of protests. People left the demonstration with afeeling of accomplishmentanda renewed resolve. They probably also left with damp clothing and maybe blisters on their feet When I recall April20, a few things stand out to me. The size of the protests was incredible, more than twice as large as most people ' s estimates! The great turnout was a boost for the morale of the movements and for the confidence of the people who came — especially Arab and Middle Eastern people, and Muslims, who have been unfairly scapegoated in this country. Also, it was clear, in the chants, the speeches, and the signs, that justice in Palestine was a unifying issue for all of the social movements; in fact, almost every rally that happened on April 20 focused on the rights of the Palestinians. The energy and the strength of pro-Palestinian activism are growing; this trend has also been evident at Berkeley in the growth of the campaign to demand that the UC divest from IsraeL It would be difficult to encapsulate the meaning and effects of the demonstrations in a short statement I think it is safe to say, though, that April 20 marked a definitive upswing in political activism in America and we all should look forward to a strengthening of the movements that demand social justice. Siddharth Patel is a junior majoring in Mechanical Enginee ring. I 121 Stroke Ahead John Paul Fmttero, one of the Bears ' top singles players. sets up a serve. 7 w Men ' s tennis team achieves the highest winning percentage in its history OF THE Rest story by Megan Kinninger and Kate Troescher Photos by Robby Randolph After 1 1 years and 22 brutally ftjught matches against rival team Stanfc the men ' s tennis team felt it was time for a change. On February 23, 2002 Golden Bears, ranked 1 7 ' ' ' nationally, put their feelings into action by stag the biggest comeback of the year against the then-nationally ranked num one Stanford Cardinal. Down 3-0 in individual matches and being heck nonstop by the Farm faithful, things looked bleak for the visiting Be Unfortunately for the Cardinal players, the team was not leaving Palo .• ' without a win. Led by All-American team captainjohn Paul Fruttero and his huge up on the first court of the then-number one International Tennis . " Kssociat singles player K.J. Hippensteel, the men battled back against Stanford. W by Mik Ledvonova and Wayne Wong evened the team match at 3-3, leav it up to Cal ' s number five player Robert Kowalczyk to take care of busir in a third set tiebreaker decided by a game with the winner reaching se ' points and continuing until he led by two. Kowalczyk jumped to a 6-0 point lead against Cardinal freshman S Warburg. Warburg then took the next four points and appeared ready to the impossible at 4-6. But on the ne.vt point Kowalczyk ' s return caught net, nipped the racket of the charging Cardinal, and sailed out of play. 1 Cardinal ' s 75-match home winning streak and its decade long dominanc( the Bears was over Though Stanford recouped later in the season at Helln Courts, squeaking by the Bears 4-3 on April 10, the damage had aire; been done. The Cardinal streak was no more. In addition to the amazing win over the top team in the country, .season was filled with many other unforgettable highlights. The Bears, guic by freshman Conor Niland ' s three set come-from-behind victory, shov the number two UCLA Bruins who was boss in . pril, earning their consecutive win of the year The run, which ended at ten, left the team t for the third longest winning streak in school history. . nother spectacular three-game winning streak capped off the tea regular season, defeating three teams ranked in the national top !. ' . F came Pepperdine ranked .S th, which had gi ' en the team a loss at the beginn of the season. Cal ' s team handed the Pepperdine Waves a 6-1 loss. Ju; few days later, number 13 USC came to Berkeley and again the Bears dt them a 5-1 loss to repay an earlier defeat by the Trojans. UCL. , rani second in the nation, was yearning to a enge the loss Cal had given them the team ' s home court. A series sweep was in order for Cal who left Bruins stunned with a . ' -2 lo.s.s, something not done since the middle of the cenn The men ' s tennis team closed the regular season with an exceptional 6 record, the best winning percentage ever achieved for the program. ' May 2, the team was selected to the NCAA Tournament and advanced the second round of regional competition where it faced Duke, . fter a h: fought match, Cal was handed its final defeat 4-3 and the team ' s season o ' er, but individuals went on to compete in the NC. A Indi idu 122 ith amazing skill jar ' s season with focus, and speed, the team closed this its best-ever winning percentage. Wayne Wong, a top recruit last season, focuses on his game. Wong is recognized in particular for his talent and speed on the court. Team captain Fruttero prepares to serve. He is especially known for his big forehand and serve. ournament. Fruttero, the team ' s best singles player, earned a seed in the iCAA Indi idual Singles Tournament and also in the NCAA Individual oubles Tournament partnering with teammate Kowalczyk. Kowalczyk and •ruttero advanced to round 16, but were finally defeated; Fruttero also llvanced to the quarterfinals in singles play, farther than any Cal player has ilvanced in seven years. j The season ended with Fruttero ' s quarterfinals loss. With all of this success, |e Bears had themselves a season to remember while also building a solid lundation for next spring. Losing only one senior to graduation this year, je future of Cal men ' s tennis looks bright. I With two Cardinal streaks taken care of and one more to go, a sweep of ianford for the first time in 41 years, this season was merely an appetizer for the J ' Ung and ravenous University of California men ' s tennis team. Team captain 1 d All-. merican Fruttero will be back for his senior year and a challenge at ith team and individual records. The 2002 men ' s tennis season set quite a high indard for fiature seasons, but Cal is always ready for such a challenge. 123 April 12, 2002 Keeping the Campus Aliv " ' ' Music Golden overtones currently top female vocal group in the u.s. story by Amy Merrill Photos by Lien Dang, Kristina Rodrigues, and courtesy of Amy Merrill If you are on campus on Friday afternoons, you may have noticed a crowd at Sather Gate, or caught a few strains of your favorite girl-group rune intermingled with the sounds of Sproul Plaza. Upon closer look, you will see a crescent-shaped cluster of girls dancing, snapping, and singing their hearts out. These are the members of the Golden Overtones, Cal ' s only all- female a cappella group, made up of seven devoted students. We perform at Sather Gate every Friday at 1 p.m., as well as throughout the year for campus and community events. The Overtones are part of Student Musical Activities (SMA), and members of the University of California Choral Ensembles (UCCE). However, the group is entirely student-run, managed and directed by Cal students. The Overtones originated over 30 years ago as an all-female a cappella group entitled Jade. The group spent a number of years as the Decibelles, and has been known as the Golden Overtones since 1984. We currently have an extensive repertoire of over 70 songs, ranging from doo-wop to country, 1980s pop to current rock and roll. In April 2001, the group placed second at the International Championship of Collegiate A Cappella in New York, placing at the top of three rounds of semi-finals to get there. Because the winner was an all-male group, the Overtones are currently the best female college a cappella group in the United States and Canada. The 2001-2002 Golden Overtones include Soraya Verjee, music manager; LisI Duncan, business manager; Morgan Jenkins, Amy Merrill, Kia Smith, Danielle Tenner and Corinne Reich-Weiser. Members are chosen through a rigorous audition process, which tests solo voice, musicianship skills, and group performance capabilities. This year ' s first big event was the. Cappella Showcase November 9 and 10, 2001, which we hosted along with the UC Men ' s Octet. It was held Wheeler Auditorium and featured groups from all (ner West Coast, including USC, UCLA, UCSB, Stanford, and University of Oregon. The show was a huge success, an great opportunity to see the types of music and styles be developed by other college groups, as well as to show visitors and our audience what Cal groups are all about. E of all, the non-competitive, low-pressure setting gave 124 Stanfurd Tree A Golden Overtones original melody (Sung to the tune of " Sandra Dee, " from Grease) Look at me, I ' m Stanfurd tree Emblem of mediocrity I wear cardinal red So I ' ve got a swelled head I must, I ' m Stanftird tree. Watch me as the Golden Bear Kicks me in my derriere I found as a rule Cal ' s a much better school I wish that I was there. I don ' t read (NO!) What a chore! (OH!) I don ' t do math anymore! (EEEWWWW!) My daddy buys me my grades I ' ll never be seen To cook or to clean That ' s why we pay the maids. As for you, the Gold and Blue I know what you ' re gonna do I ' m down on my knees .■ nd I ' m begging you please Don ' t beat me black and blue Oski, Oski, let me be! You ' re not supposed to pee on me! If we want the axe We ' ll need much more than luck! Geez, I suck. I ' m Stanftird tree I ' m Stanfurd tree mgers a chance to perform comfortably and ' ithout inhibition, and to meet other groups ' ithout the tension of rivalry and competition. Throughout the Cal football season, the )vertones encouraged the Golden Bear spirit and nthusiasm of home-game tailgaters and icnickers. We sang Cal fight songs and altered ial renditions of well-known favorites, visiting the roups of alumni and students along Piedmont venue and in front of the stadium. In the weeks following the tragic events of eptember 11, the Overtones responded to the impus and community requests for special erformances. We sang " Lean on Me " for the mdleiight vigil on the steps of Sproul Hall, and festerday " for the Memorial Service attended by er 12,000 on Memorial Glade. These erformances were emotional and somewhat lallenging, as they gave us a chance to reflect on ir own feelings while being required to maintain )mpiete composure. We were also asked to perform the national ithem and other patriotic songs for specials on ».7 KFRC and KTVU Fox Morning News. The Overtones were honored to share music in hopes of supporting others during the difficult times. As the holiday .sea.son approached, the Overtones were in high demand. We performed all over Berkeley at private Christmas parties, Cal Alumni gatherings, and for fijnctions at Newman Center, Alta Bates Medical Center, and various other locales. Finals week was a juggling act between burying our noses in textbooks at Milano and donning festive red sweaters and scarves to spread Christmas cheer. In the spring, we recorded our latest CD, not yet titled, due out in fall 2002. It features well- known songs heard on Sproul Plaza, as well as many new arrangements composed by current group members. It is an opportunity for the contributions of individual group members to remain, even as the composition of the group changes from year to year The Overtones continue to be an emblem of Cal spirit and tradition and are an integral part of keeping Berkeley life harmonious. Amy Merrill is a sophomore double-majoring in English and Music. This is her first year as a member of the Golden Overtones and she plans to return to the group next year. The Golden Overtones recorded a CD which will be available for purchase in fall 2002. The group performed in Wheeler Auditorium a couple of times this year, most recently for its spring concert on April 12, 2002. John Lennon ' s moving song " Yesterday " was performed by the Golden Overtones at a campus memorial for the victims of the terrorist attacl(s on September 11. 125 Ex PR April 13, 2002 " An expression of culture through art, music, dance, and theatre, " the VSA culture show included dances and six beautiful songs in both English and Vietnamese. Story by Candice Nguyen and Lily Nguyen Photos by Francis Nguyen There are many terms that attempt to describe the unique diversity t is the essence of the American experience. Still, they do not suffi Notwithstanding America ' s diversity, cultural groups share a history o they can truly identify with because it is one not found in textbooks; th history is personal, private, and often painful. These individuals with similar backgrounds and e.xperiences struggk remember and understand what it means to be ethnic American. What d it mean to be Irish-American? What does it mean to be Irish. What doe mean to beJapanese-American. ' What does it mean to bejapanese. ' Needl to say, such questions have ne er been easy to answer, but in this dive America, the only culture most people can speak about with confider ease, and fluidity is that of mainstream culture. In our con ersations, jol gossip, and correspondence, dominant cultun more a part of our lives than we are willing to adr Ironically, howe er, the same confidence, ease, ; fluidity are quickly abandoned when we are asl basic questions regarding our heritage. The Vietnamese Student . ssociation ( ' S. campus group that prides itself in promot cultural identity, e.xpiored that challenge whei organized this year ' s Vietnamese culture show h April 1 3, 2002. When questioning what it mean: be Vietnamese- American, one cannot start withi asking what it means to be ' ietnamese. Ultimati the show ' s coordinators produced a show t would be an intimate reflection of the 25 year; common histor ' that ga e birth to the modi ' ietnamese-. merican. The story begins in X ' ietnam and spans th generations — grandparents, parents, and finally ' ietnamese-. merican souths of today it is a st( about one family ' s e.xperience, but it spe; collectively to all, from the years after the fall Saigon to the daring escape to . merica to the process of assimilation wl ' struggling to retain and remember heritage. Much soul searching was in ()l ed in the production of this war ' s sh to ensure it would be an accurate reflection the trials, tribulations, a accomplishments of the Vietnamese and ictnaniese-. merican experien Sophomore Dinh Thien Le, who acted and sang in the show, describei 126 ' he script of the VSA performance followed three generationsof a Vietnamese family through truggles from the fall of Saigon to the challenges of assimilation into American life. personal connection with his role. " It really touched me to be playing a armer South ' ietnamese soldier imprisoned in a re-education camp. In me scene, I was watching my friend leave and gi ing him my best regards thile I was still behind bars. Essentially, this was what my father described ihen he was set free and had to leave his friends behind in the camp. Some, ike my dad, got to lea e, some had to stay, and some died. " These experiences, ike those of Le ' s father are nonetheless stri kingly universal. Many, if not 11, Metnamese immediately identify with these indi iduals since their own xperiences closely bordered or paralleled such hardships. The show, titled " Reflections, " was meant to stimulate the audience. Senior ienry Nguyen, co-writer for the script, said, " We were hoping the audience . ' ould have a chance to reflect upon the issues we bring up in the show. " here are many reminiscent symbols such as the pinwheel and the autumn javes meant to facilitate in this. On the other hand, the stereotypes we ddress such as gang involvement, peer pressure, and parental pressure touch pon the lives of young Vietnamese- Americans. " The " pinwheel " Nguyen refers to represents the material-abstract in our ves that is the only tangible link to who we are, our past, and the promises we [lake to our self and those around us. For some, this may be a simple poignant icture or heirloom. In the stor -, the pinwheel had been a gift given to the lain character, Linh Lung Ly (played first by freshman Lisa Nguven, then □phomore Katherine Nguyen, and finally junior Lily Nguyen) by her randfather when she was a young child growing up in Vietnam. Soon after, .y escapes with her family to America, but her grandfather remains in Vietnam. Living out the rest of her childhood in the U.S., Lv begins to forget er past. She then recei es a present in the mail. It turns out to be the inwheel she had left in Vietnam ages ago, and with it, is a letter from er grandfather expressing his unconditional love as well as a hope hat they might someday see each other again. .-Xfter ha ing read the ;tter, Ly longs to remember what now seems so distant. The pinwheel eappears later in Ly ' s adult life. Now a successful businesswoman, she has just consummated some lajor business commitments for the week when news that her randfather had passed away reaches her. Initially, she reacts to the ews as though it had thrown a cur e ball to her neat and orderly life. Oh, no! This is such bad timing! What am I going to do.- I can ' t andle this. 1 can ' t just drop everything and go to Viet Nam! " she ties as she accidentally knocks over her portfolios and begins to ather them up from the ground. In the process, she finds a misplaced inwheel and, suddenly, recalls how hard her grandfather had worked ) make the pinwheel by hand for her and the jov it brought to her hen she had first received it as a child. All this begins to remind her ot her old alues, who she was, and the promises she had made and forgotten to keep: ou made this cbongc j(mg{p nv hee]) just for me. I remember the stories you used to tell. . nd when dad was at the re-education camp, you were like a lather to us. You always spoiled us with all of your gifts and your lo e. I ne er e en wrote a letter to say thank you. It just slipped my mind. I was too busy — too busy. What am I turning into? An insensiti e monster. soulless machine.- I can ' t belie e I put work before going to see you for the last time. . nd you lo ed me so much. I ' m sorry, Ngoai (grandfather), I ' m sorry, please forgive me. I want to go to ' ietnam. The dynamics of the character development are enhanced through the use of such symbols throughout the show. In Lv ' s case, it is losing history, identity, and culture that she disco -ers, too late, is the costly trade-off for the pursuit of the " American dream " and what it defines as " success. " Howe er, symbols alone were not the only medium for artistic expression in the culture show. As the promotion posters said the show would be " An expression of culture through art, music, dance, and theatre, " VSA ' s goal in every show is to produce a holistic look at culture. Numerous indi ' iduals, pooling their talent, experience, devotion, and precious time worked diligently to make sure that the goals were met For the musical aspects of the show, vocal coordinator junior Tram Nguyen chose six beautiful songs in both X ' ietnamese and English to match the content and mood of the skits. When asked about her active involvement in this and past culture shows, Nguyen replied, " I feel that I am more in touch with the Vietnamese culture after three years of participating in the shows. " Junior Kathy Dang, choreographer of the traditional Non La Dance recalled, " I ha e always been a dancer, so this year I wanted to take on the challenge of becoming a choreographer It was really hard to work with the dancers ' schedules and to motivate them to achieve perfection in the dance. But after everything is over, 1 would ha e to say that being a choreographer has been a rewarding experience. " Dang ' s experience is shared by many each year, who often have to juggle midterms as the ' tr ' to remember their lines, practice their steps, and memorize their songs. The sacrifices are made by many students as they work to entertain, educate, and inform. And what the participants receive in return is the personal satisfaction of promoting cultural identit ; both in themselves and for others. In the end, they and ' S. know it is a testament to their cultural solidarit)-. Candice Nguyen is a sophomore MCB major and Lily Nguyen is a junior business major. They were both actresses in the culture show. The show spanned many artistic mediums, from dance to songs and symbols. 127 Story by Megan Kinninger Photos courtesy of Cal Media Relations It was 10:30 a.m. on May 27, 2002 at the ASA Hall of Fame Stadium in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. The women of the Cal Softball team were preparing for the game of their lives. Led by outstanding seniors Jocelyn Forest and Candace Harper, the team had one, and only one, thing on its mind — the 2002 NCAA Softball National Championship. They swept through regional tournament play and the World Series like a storm, allowing no one to slow them down. Each Cal player believed her team could win the championship — all they had to do is make the opposing team, defending champion .Arizona, believe it. The game begins. Cal comes to bat first, facing the highly-esteemed Arizona pitcher Jennie Finch. No runs are scored and Cal ' s defense, error- free thus tar in the World Series, takes the field. Again, no runs scored. Both teams unsuccessfully threatened to score throughout the game and it all came down to the last inning. Cal ' s Kaleo Eldredge earned a walk and Kristen Morley followed with a single. With two outs, Harper drove a single up the middle to score Kldredge, the winning run. The Bears continued m show their dominance by scoring another five runs before the top of the i ling was over. As always, Coal ' s defense held strong for the rest of the game and ict()ry was achieved — a National Championship victory. Upon return from the World Series, Forest, who was the winning pitcher for every post-season game, took a moment to express her feelings. " I feel like I am in a dream! This team had so much heart and desire. We were unified by the same goal, the same dream of a championship season. " Starting February 15, the girls began to lay down the law in the world of NCAA college softball with a victory against Brigham ' oung University in a tournament in Las Vegas to begin an amazing 1 1-g; winning streak. This streak, lasting nine days, took opposing team surprise and ended February 24 with the 1 1 " ' ' victory against lllino the Santa Barbara tournament. . t this point in the season, the Gol Bear softball team, although voung, inexperienced, and comprise ' half freshman, had definiteh ' made its presence apparent intimidating. .And this was just tournament season with Pac-10 | more than a month away. Since the precedent had been set, the Bears kept rolling. On Mi 21, Cal faced Nittaidai in the Hawaii tournament and began anoi streak, lasting se en games. This streak, lasting eight days, ended a spectacular victory March 2 against perennial ri al and at that t number three in the nation, Stanford. Going into the game ran number eight in the nation, Cal had quite a challenge to continue t streak past six games. The game was held in Berkeley, which happened to also be the Pa( opener for both teams, and went down to the wire. The Golden Bears step up to the plate at the bottom of the 6 ' ' ' inning to a 1 -0 deficit. With one freshman shortstop Chelsea Spencer took advantage of the bases being loa to hit a three-run double to place Cal in the lead for good. Pre-season .American pitcher Forest added vet another game to her ever-increa victory column with this win o er Stanford. Such a ictorv was kev since it was one of only 1. home games for (iolden Bears in the season. I lome stands were few and tar between in team ' s 75-game season. But the Bears prevailed and set a team record i 5( games won. Forest definitelv took an oarlv leading role on this rec( 128 locelyn Forest and Candace Harper proudly display their National Championship trophy. Pitcher locelyn Forest displays the strength, talent, and skill which led to numerous awards — including Collegiate Player of the Year finalist — and in part contributed to her team ' s National Championship. tting team. Her strong pitching set the standard for e.xceptional defensive ay by the whole team for the entire year. First baseman Veronica Nelson was also a crucial team contributor i a freshman, Nelson broke the team record for homeruns with 14 in :r first season. Last year she continued her homerun hitting show ith IQ, breaking her own record. This year she finished with nine imeruns and 108 walks, an NC. . single season record. Harper, a ird team . ll-. merican and team captain, was a foundation for the am ' s success contributing superior experience, a result of only missing le game in her four-year career as a Bear. Rounding out the talent )ol for the Bears were many other large contributors such as catcher ourtney Scott who nearly had a perfect defensive season, making only le error in 7.S games and ranking third on the team with a .. 01% itting average. With its first trip to a championship game, the 2002 Softball team achieved dream. This national title marked the first ever achieved by a Cal women ' s am. With her consistent stellar pitching performances, Forest was named e Most Outstanding Player of the 2002 World Series. Diane Ninemire, head coach of 1. vears, put the season and the team ' s ccess into perspective. " Two outstanding seniors pro ' ided the leadership r a team that truly understood the importance of the game, " she said. Vlnning the championship was the best feeling I ' ve had in my I ' J years of aching, a feeling some people never get. I feel privileged to have shared is feeling with those surrounding me, a team that I believe was destined to n! " The 2002 Golden Bear Softball team is positive proof of a dream me true made possible by the power of unified goals. Third base Candace Harper makes a powerful throw to first. 129 Governing Bodies Unite Greek Community I story by and photos courtesy of Erika Boyd What campus group combines academics, philanthropy, socializing, and leadership? That ' s right — Greeks. And who runs the Greek community? Why the Panhellenic and the IFC, of course. The Interfraterniry Council (IFC) and the Panhellenic Council are the governing bodies for all of the fraternity and sorority chapters on campus. Panhellenic, which literally means all-greek, signifies the exact aim of each respective council, that of bringing all Greeks together Both committees are comprised of officers from different chapters who are elected by members of each organization. Consequently, the officers are truly a representative sample of the differing strengths and leadership potential found within each chapter The officers will admit to having a great time while serving their community, but it is not all Rin and games. Beginning in the spring of 2001 , officers went through a rigorous training process to fully prepare them for their positions. This included a transition meeting with the outgoing officer, extensive team building activities, new committee training, and one-on-one meetings with the Greek advisors, Tina Barnett and Tom Durein and council presidents, David Smith and myself, Erika Boyd. The highlight of this training process was the Western Regional Greek Conference, where UC Berkeley literally got to strut its stuff Meld annually in the Bay Area, the conference has student leader attendees from as far as Texas and Montana. UC Berkeley continues to be on the cutting edge as far as programming and community development go year after year Our leaders are sought out for their experience and problem sol ing know-how. We are clearly at the forefront of Greek communities across the nation. Even while this training was taking plate, though, officers were plunged intothehecticscheiliileof maintaining the Greek community. There were weekly Executive Committee meetings, bi-monthly Greek Council Meet! bi-monthly Presidents Meetings, and respective committee meeti Additionally, officers held office hours every week so that community meml could come in to ask questions or voice opinions. All these meetings helpe ensure that community members were being heard and that chapters v being kept informed. Fall began with the yearly formal recruitment process. Both the wor and men ' s chapters faired very well, with sororities reporting a 20% in the number of women going through recruitment. Recruitment is lifeblood of our chapters and as such the job of heading up this impori process can be stressful and time-consuming to say the least. Howe er, Panhellenic Vice President of Recruitment Parnian Toofanian and h Rho Chi Erin Stetzer proved more than capable of handling this job v grace and style. Heading up the men ' s recruitment process was Interfraternity Recruitment Chair Hyat Khan, who brought many fr ideas to the fraternity recruitment process. A huge area of concern this year was the ongoing debate o er how to I regulate risk management at on-site fraternity parries. After much collaborai between Greek members, advisors. University officials, and concerned alur Vice Presidents of Risk Nhinagement Sara Mercado and Greg Smith w able to recommend a plan to the Greek Council in which the UCPD wt help patrol parties and monitor for compliance. The recommendarion approved by the Greek Council and with the help of two very dedicated UC officers, fraternit} ' parties were made a much safer Vice Presidents of Philanthropy Andrea Rcdewill and Mike Koran sp countless hours preparing for Cal ' s first ever Dance Marathon. Marath such as these are being held across the nation to benefit the Elizabeth Gli no Pediatric AIDS Foundation. Thanks to Andrea and Mike, the frameworks and committees that have been established ivere ready to roll in the spring of 2002 for the ' Get on Your Feet — Dance Marathon. ' This event and many Dthers, though, would go unnoticed without the publicity push from Vice Presidents of Public Relations Sunny Woodward and Vince Montoya. Besides working to publicize all events, Sunny and Vince were able to revive a ive-year stagnant Greek Newsletter, opening yet more lines of communication between Greek chapters and the surrounding community. Cal Greek ' s are committed to academic e.xcellence, and as the annual Scholarship Banquet illustrated, many Greeks go above and beyond in their scholastic achievements. Headed up by Vice Presidents of Scholarship Mercedes Ignacio and Dave Carney the Greek members with a GPA above 3.5 were recognized and congratulated ' or their efforts. Notably, the all-sorority GPA was above the all-women ' s GPA for the entire campus, proving 3nce again that Greeks are leaders in all fields. Meanwhile, Vice Presidents of Programming Crystal Hoang and Vlike Romano were busily establishing educational forums to increase community awareness around vital issues, A ' hile also helping to set up many intramural teams with players from different chapters. And of course, no committee would be complete without the people who do the behind-the-scenes dirty [vork. Vice Presidents of Administration Erin Hopkins and Tony Alarcon took minutes at all meetings while performing other secretarial duties and helping wherever they were needed. Treasurers Leah Fletcher and Dan liedler took care of quite large budgets without ever losing track of a penny. These people enabled this year ' s nterfraternity and Panhellenic Councils to run without a snag. The Greek community also saw the addition of a new advisor. Marissa Valdez, a recent graduate of Ca! and brmer member of the Greek community, became the newest member of the advising team. Working primarily vith the women ' s groups, she jumped right into recruitment. As many women will attest to, Marissa ' s advising alents are fresh and innovative. The Greek community has had a long-standing tradition at UC Berkeley and with the dedication of students nd advisors such as these, it will be for years to come irika Boyd is a senior majoring in Sociology. She served as Panhellenic President from spring 2001 hrough fall 2001. Panhellenic and IFC members take a break from learning new leadership skills at the Western Regional Greek Conference. Greek advisors Tom Durein and Marissa Valdez clown around backstage at the first Cal Step Show, j I Panhellenic leaders participate in Alpha Phi ' s lip sync contest to raise money for its national philanthropic organization. 131 Jeff Niematcheck colors in a sign advertising Circle K International at Solano StrolL an annual fundraising event. |ane Alexander, a Kiwanis membic helps shovel out dirt into a wheel barrow. Jimmy Koontz of Circle Kwill take the yiilto plant treesatajoint project between the two organizations. Club members create chocolate kiss roses to sell to raise money for Pediatric Trauma Prevention. SERVICE ORGANIZATIO BENEFIT5 Story by Huy Chung m I Photoscourtesy of Circle K members lLI " Why the heck do we spend our precious, valuable time doing somethi that helps others but does nothing for ourselves. ' We are in a world survival of the fittest, yet we are helping others survive at our own e.vpen So why do we do it. ' The answer, for me at least, is simply that it makes y feel good. When I do service, I am proud. I do not have to go tell othi about what I did, but when I reflect upon myself, I am proud to think who I am and what I do, " said Mike Savitzky, the immediate past presidt of the Berkeley chapter of Circle K International, in an editorial publish in the Circle K newsletter in May 2001. Savitzky is a junior EECS majc As part of one of the largest international service organizations, Cin K, sponsored by Kiwanis International, is one of the strongest collegi; student groups in e.xistence. As of the end of its 2001-2002 service year, March, the club had completed nearly 7,000 service hours and raised o $. ,000 for Pediatric Trauma Prevention (PTP), a program that promoi the importance of child safety. PTP is just one of many noteworthy cau; the organization aims to support. Other significant causes are t eradication of Iodine Deficiency Disorder and the alleviation of youth violence. Every week Circle K participates in at least one service project. With 1 29 membe it does become quite difficult to find a service project that can accommodate everyoi but anywhere from five to 65 members attend service projects each week. " Any proje no matter how small or big, is important, " said Suki Phan, a freshman MCB major a newly elected continuing service chair. Projects range from planting trees in Golden Gate Park, to helping paint a lo museum, to doing arts and crafts with children in Oakland, to fi.xing up a YMC. can " Between Two New Years (a charity that raises money to help families adopt Chine orphans) and Frog Park (members of the Oakland community help build a playgroup were some of the projects that I really loved. Through them, I saw a side of human! that I do not really see on a normal basis, " said Ratherine Tsai, a sophomore Psycholo major. Tsai is also the newly elected president of Circle K (her term started in Ap 2002) and has worked with the organization since high school. Membership criteria a determined by individual schools; Berkele ' has opened the club to all students ai there are no hours of service requirement to participate. Though for many like Tracy Ou, a senior IB major, the club does more than help t community; it also helps individuals. " Circle K has realh ' helped me to develop my skills a; leader Interacting with so many charismatic people rubs off on a person. Holding a positii and becoming involved in running the club has taught me many lessons about leadership, politi and compassion. I think the main thing I ha e gained is optimism. We live in a seeminjj dismal world at times, but the fact that CKI exists and that there are so many people wanting be in ' ol ' ed in impr() ing our own communitv gives me hope that the world can become 132 April 24, 2002 better place, " Ou said. No truer words have ever been said; when it comes down to seeing the impact community service organizations ha e on those who live around them. In ser ing others for the greater good, initiative has to be taken in finding what needs to be done. Leadership skills are a must in terms of looking for these opportunities. There are many ways leadership is distributed through officer positions, committees, and leadership training programs. Currently there are 1 5 members on the Circle K board, each with a distinct and important job. Newly elected newsletter chair Greta Tubbesing said, " The people in our club are not like any other group I know. E -eryone is here because they want to help others and with a mix of so many different people with this one thing in common, we all have so much fun together. None of us thinks about our projects as work, it is a chance to hang out with each other! " Tubbesing is a freshman intended MCB major . wide range of other positions e.xist within the club ' s dynamics and members have the opportunity to hold leadership positions outside the club le ' el. Circle K, and its other scholastic counterparts, such as Key Club and KIWIN ' s (the high school level), operate on a tier The base is he international organization and the peak is the members themselves; the other levels are the district le el (states), division level (schools), and club level indi idual schools). Within each level of the organization, leadership is a must and in truth everv member is a leader Currently, there are 500 colleges and iniversities that participate in Circle K nternational. With over 10,000 members, circle K has offered many students the pporrunity to serve their communities in lore than one capacit} ' . Through each e ' ent r function they participate in members are aining in aluable experience in leadership nd taking initiative. Circle K also makes visits to other clubs nd to high schools, and if available, itermediate school club meetings as well, ' he posts of continuing service and single srvice chair make the club unique from ther clubs in that these chairs identifv a roblem area in the community and pproach it with their own ideas, ultimately creating an individual plan of ' npro ing the situation. The Single Service Committee also worked with be ASUC this year to host a week of service event. Each day was a different ervice theme and the students did the planning themselves. Additionally, Circle K promotes fellowship through conventions and ocial acti ities. The club returned from its district convention in X ' isalia aving garnered many awards and accolades. " The dedication of this club D service is astounding, but what is more remarkable is the commitment nd compassion that the past board has shown. It received awards for )istinguished President, Administrative Vice President, Service Vice ' resident. Treasurer, Secretary, Kiwanis Family Relations, Membership )e elopment and Education, Newsletter, Website, Single Service, T-Shirt, nd Fundraising. For everyone ' s hard work, the club won first place in Total ichie ement in the Gold Division, " said Suzi Kwar, a junior chemical ngineering major Kwar has assumed the role of ser ice vice president and ersonally plans the service projects members attend. Other socials have icluded an annual BVOB ' OSN ( Bring Your Own Beef, Vegetable, or Sushi Night) and a newly implemented Mo ie and Game Night. The club was recently awarded the Chancellor ' s Communiry Ser ice . ward nd was recognized April 24, 2002 — the perfect end to a productive year To et involved, Tsai recommends attending a meeting or visiting the group ' s ' ' ' ' " clean-up. one of a few service projects that can accommodate ttie large number of , . TL 1 1 J . • 1 1 " members, is an annual event, ebsite, www.oci.berkeley.edu -circlek. Members diligently sand and splinter off an Oaldand playground apparatus at an event called " Dreamland Park. " 133 Making a big SPlfiSk] April 27, 2002 Delta Gamma sorority sisters raise thousands for philanthropic organization Story by Alexina Gather with contributions from Jennifer Kenny Photos by Agatha de la Cruz 1 " Let ' s get excited DCs!, " yelled senior Americ Studies major Kati Meritt, co-chair for Delta Gamm philanthropy Anchor Splash, at one of the chapter ' s vveel Monday night meetings. The meticulous planning beg months ahead of time for the ladies of Delta Gamma (DG) order to maximize the success of Anchor Splash, the hous annual philanthropic event. The meetings, t-shirt sales, dinne and extra fundraisers all set the stage for the big e ent, which to place April 27, 2002 at Temescal swimming pool in Oakland. As part of the Anchor Splash, teams often vie for points in a series fundraising competitions, culminating in a swimming contest. In t months before the event, team members won points by raising money I Delta Gamma ' s national philanthropic beneficiary. Service for Sight. ' undraisers included selling t-shirts, holding barbecues, and participating in t Beautiful Eyes competition. In this competition, teams posted pictures of the mt beautiful eyes on their team at tables on Sproul Plaza and near Kroeber Hall. Sruder voted by putting change in the box in front of their favorite eyes. This competition w extremely important because it was worth the most points. Kappa Alpha Theta and . lp Gamma Omega won the Beautifi.1l Eyes Contest, which raised mer $600 in coins. Another contest is the Mister and Miss Anchor Splash competition. While this event is no fundraiser, it is an entertaining way for teams to learn about DG while winning points for thi team. The competition ma - sound like a beautA ' pageant, but it is actuallv based on knowled rather than appearance. Representatives from each house go to the DG house to learn about t sorority ' s history and other trivia. Later on, after studying and preparing, they take a quiz. The top scorers on the quiz went to the final round, which took place at the swimmii competition. ' I ' here, the finalists answered a " Miss America " type question such as, " Ik would you describe a rainbow to a blind person? " The finalists with the best answers w( points for their team and the titles of .Mister and Miss Anchor Splash. William Bradle - Burnc from Pi Kappa Alpha andjeannine Bernet from Kappa Alpha Theta were the prestigious coup After diligently competing in all these events, teams participated in the Splash itse which involves a series of swimming games, including a synchronized swimming contc and relay races. Each team pays an entrance fee of $125 to compete for the chance to w the event. Sororities Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Kappa and Alpha Chi Omega ar fraternities Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa .Mpha, . lpha Gamma Omega, Phi Gamma Dcli Sigma Chi and Pi Lambda Phi vied for the chance to win an in ' itation to a DG part San Francisco and have their house ' s name engraved on the Anchor Splash Troph ' . 11 134 Delta Gamma sisters set up headquarters at Temescal swimming pool where they led fellow Greeks in relays to raise money for their philanthropic organization Service for Sight. he swimming relays held )r Anchor Splash were the ulmination of weeks of ther related activities for le event. .inners were Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Gamma Omega. The Gamma Chapter of Delta Gamma at Berkeley is just one of the many )elta Gamma chapters that organizes Anchor Splashes; more than 1 10 chapters old a splash annually. Anchor Splash was started in 1966 at the Beta Tau Chapter f Delta Gamma at the University of Miami Florida, as a way to celebrate their 5th anniversary. Since then, Anchor Splash has spread to chapters across North imerica and at many houses it has become the biggest philanthropic project of lie year. At most chapters, both the campus and the community heavily support LHchor Splash. The Gamma Chapter is no exception, drawing support from mailer local businesses and organizations to larger corporations like Luna Bar After many years of hosting Anchor Slam, a basketball-themed counterpart D the Splash, Gamma Chapter decided to bring back . nchor Splash two years go. WTiile hosting the Slam had been preferable for many years due to a higher ate of participation, the Gamma Chapter decided to join their sisters across the ation and return to hosting the Anchor Splash. This year, the Gamma Chapter xtended invitations to athletic teams and other campus student organizations, oping to bring teams from outside the Greek communit} ' to the Splash. While nly Greek teams participated this year, the DG ' s hope to have more participation •om the larger Cal community in the years to come. " ■ nchor Splash is a great way to bring the Cal community together while at e same time connecting Berkeley to the greater community. It gi es everyone n easy way to get involved to help benefit our philanthropy. Service for Sight, nd have fiin at the same time, " said .Anchor Splash co-chairjennyjack, a freshman itended History major. Anchor Splash is successful because it combines philanthropy with fun. The idies of Delta Gamma dedicate a lot of energ ' and time to Anchor Splash and T return, they earn thousands of dollars for their philanthropy, Service for Sight, . ' hich financially supports organizations that aid the blind. This year, the event aised over $10,000. " I love Anchor Splash because all the work is actually a ending experience for the house and the money goes to a great cause, " said DG ' resident Kristen Demergian, a junior Psycholog} ' major. This year, with their xtremely successful and enjoyable philanthropic event, Berkeley ' s Delta Gammas efinitely made a " splash. " A Delta Gamma sister surveys the gathering of contestants for Anchor Splash, which raised over $10,000. Jexina Gather is a sophomore majoring in Integrative Biology and a member f Delta Gamma. Jennifer Kenny is a senior majoring in Spanish and Linguistics. 135 u II „t f iihi for a Dav concluded with luni Children had the cpportunhy to e.p|o, t.e .a.r of l . J , , ,,, d„,i„ Science and learn about animal and chemical interactions. A UC Rally Commmee mem how to wave the famed Calflag. Day panic . . ... .. .-«.-.— s:::sit:2r r sir " ' " ' - " ' ' " " " " " " " ' " demonstration an ,d ' p7rfoma " ' nces from Danceworx and Decadence. Student group provides tutorin and mentoring service 36 Story by Rowena Castillo Photos by Francis Nguyen Education is one of the many challenges and problems America is facing today; too many children are performing below grade level. As a result, in September 1QP3, President Bill Clinton signed the National and Community Service Trust Act, creating AmeriCorps and the Corporation for National Service. Since then, AmeriCorps has been part of a nationwide commitment to bring communities together to solve these problems and to encourage others to join the movement to sen ' e. " AmeriCorps allows me to step out of my boundaries and confront issues that affect our community, " member Tam Ma said. There are ten AmeriCorps members at UC Berkeley who are committed to " getting things done. " This is one of four main goals of the AmeriCorps program; other goals include strengthening communities, encouraging civic responsibility, and expanding opportunities. The Cal Corps Public Service Center embraces those goals and is dedicated to engaging smdents in public service to enhance their educational careers. The Cal Corps Public Sen ' ice Center works in parmership with ACCORD (Alameda County Collaborative on Resource Development). Other parmerships include environmental and safety programs and healthy start programs. Moreover, Berkeley students coordinate a program known as Empowering Generation NeXt. By recruiting and managing volunteers. Empowering Generation NeXt is a service and learning organization with two specific components. The first larger component is concentrated on addressing the growing number of elementary and secondary school smdents from Lowell Middle School, Malcolm X Elementary School, and Camp Sweeny Juvenile Correctional Facility, who are not reading at expected levels. In parmership with the Graduate School of Education, approximately 50 elementar} ' and high school students are involved in a long-term research program that seeks to identify the most effective techniques to improve literacy and language arts skills. A dedicated group of over 40 volunteers from UC Berkeley administer various experimental models. " Helping to coordinate and mtor with the Empowering Generation NeXt literacy program at Malcolm X Elementary has allowed me to form a link with the community and see the impaa on students ' academic and personal growth programs like this can have, " AmeriCorps member Myra Castillo said. ITie second component of the Empowering Generation NeXt program is focused on addressing the lack of positive role models present among today ' s youth. A separate group of volunteers at the James Kenney Recreation Center in West Berkeley provide this essential resource as mentors and tutors to smdents from working and single-parent households. Empowering Generation NeXt is not only significant to targeted youth, but also to our volunteers. The UC Berkeley smdent volunteers have the oppormnity to become actively engaged in their local communit} ' as well as to gain hands- on experience in organizing, planning, coordinating, problem soh ' ing, and developing professional relationships with community and campus resources. Once a week, ' olunteers attend a forum to learn mentoring and mtoring techniques applicable to achieving their desired goals with the smdents. This time is also used to reflea on the progress made with the smdents and discuss issues that may be prevalent in their mtoring sessions. Empowering Generation NeXt serves as the intersection of mtoring mentoring and community service and learning. As member Ryan Sim stated, " I was already a smdent at UC Berkeley but being part of the Empowering Generation NeXt program made me feel like a resident of Berkeley. Creating those relationships with the kids and staff made me feel like I was part of the community. " Empowering Generation NeXt begins with exposing these young smdents to college scholars We motivate smdents to work towards higher education and realize the importance of a college education. With mtoring, smdents can complete homework assignments with relative ease and de ' elop a greater interest in school. We are determined to provide smdents with the confidence and will to aim high. In addition to managing the program, AmeriCorps members from the Cal Corps Public Sen ' ice Center put on an annual event known as Cubs for a Day On Samrday, May 4, 2002 family and friends were invited to the University for a day This event commemorated the accomplishments and commitment of the mtees and theirmtors and served as a recminnent effort to bring youth of color onto our campus. " Cubs for a Day provided an oppormnity for kids in the community to begin thinking about higher education, " said member Lynn Guest " By exposing children to diverse people and entertainment, we showed them there is more to college than academics. When children can identify with people from their own culmre, they will believe that they too are capable of success. " In the past. Cubs for a Day has been held on Lower Sproul with a variety of booths and activities organized by smdent organizations To celebrate our smdents ' achievements this year, Berkeley and Oakland youth had the oppormnity to participate in the Jurassic Park exhibit at the Lawrence Hall of Science and learn the history of dinosaurs with an interactive walking tour In addition, the smdents participated in chemistry and physical science workshops where they learned about different animals and chemical interactions. We closed the day with lunch from Cheese ' N Smft " , entertainment, prize drawing, and a mini-graduation recognizing the hard work of the mtors and mtees. Smdent groups such as Danceworx and the a cappella ensemble DeCadence performed. Cubs for a Day allowed the mtors and mtees to interact on a more persona! level and experience a day on the campus of a renowned university Public service is truly a rewarding experience in e ' ery capacity. It allows humans to engage in a form of civic duty not necessarily by solving problems, but by helping to solve problems that exist in our communities. " Working for AmeriCorps and Empowering Generation NeXt is the most fulfilling work I ha ' e e ' er done, " said member Counney Conley. " I have experienced the influence of dedicating a relatively small amount of time and ha ' e acquired the skills and knowledge to be a conscious voice and body in the world community. I lea ' e the program mentally prepared to combat fitmre challenges and physically attached to remaining an in ' olved citizen. " Rowena Castillo is a senior majoring in Political Science and minoring in Education. She has been a member of the Cal Corps Public Service Center for two years. May 4, 2002 137 A Time to Say Goodbye English Professor Takes on a I Iew Opportunity Story and photos by Jessica Ng In the fall of 1970, when Berkeley was in the midst of anti-war demonstrations and protests, a new professor arrived on campus. Originally from the East Coast and fresh out of graduate school, English professor Carol Christ was unaware of the impact she would have on UC Berkeley. Now three decades later, Christ is preparing to depart from Cal to pursue a new career. Beginning in June 2002, she will assume the presidency of Smith College; she will be the 10th president of this North Hampton, Massachusetts women ' s college, which has a student body of 2,800. Christ was the fourth woman hired by the English department at UC Berkeley and has held many other positions over the past few years. She served as English department chair from IPS.S to K 87, then as dean of humanities from 1988 to 1989. In 1989, she became the provost and dean of the College of Letters and Science. More recently, she served the campus as executi ' c vice chancellor and provost from 1994 to 2000. Christ was born in New York City and spent the rest of her childhood in New Jersey. She earned her undergraduate degree at Douglass College in New Jersey. After she received her doctorate at Yale University, she accepted her first teaching job at UC Berkeley. After several decades of teaching and working in administrative positions at UC Berkeie Professor Christ will be the next president of Smith College. 138 Professor Christ discusses Victorian literature with one of her classes. " I had never been east of Philadelphia [Pennsylvania] before I came to Berkeley, " Christ said. She specializes in literature from the Victorian Period, teaching from poets such as Robert Browning and writers such as George Eliot. Along with rising through the ranks at UC Berkeley, she has written two books — The Finer Optic: The Aesthetic of Particularity in Victorian Poetry and Victorian and Modern Poetics. She is also the co-editor of a section on the Victorian Age in the widely read Norton Anthology of English Literature, Volume II and has written several articles about Victorian literature. Christ said she will miss the students and Berkeley ' s diversity the most. Her passion for helping her students learn is evident in her warm welcome during office hours and her enthusiasm when answering her students ' questions. Her lo e for Victorian literature and her care for her students come together during her classes, creating an enjoyable lecture of historical and literary information. She possesses a style that not only helps students understand th e subject matter thoroughly, but also allows them to enjoy the works of literature studied in class. She reads poems and e.xcerpts from novels out loud, bringing them to life as she speaks. " She has a wonderful speaking oice; I love to hear her read, " commented English major Martha Benco, a student in Christ ' s ' ictorian literature class. Christ hopes that she will be able to continue to teach when she arrives at Smith, but it is unclear what opportunities will be available there. Even as life goes on in the English Department, the curriculum will not be the same without Christ, teaching true treasures of literature of the ' ictorian period. Wherever she goes, whether it is a small. East Coast college or any other college in the United States, she will bring her knowledge and leadership skills along with her. 139 Cal Rentals teaches students the ins and outs of housing Story by Henluen Wang Photos by Lien Dang and Henluen Wang It is the great turning point in every person ' s life — living on one ' s own for the first time. The new surge ot independence is an exciting, yet daunting thought because it actually means searching for and viewing apartments, piecing together that great jigsaw puzzle known as the " Berkeley Housing Laws, " researching ' our rights as a tenant, picking that ideal roommate, and finding a way to pay the ridiculously steep Berkeley rental rates. That is where Cal Rentals comes to the rescue. For students attempting to find an apartment, Cal Rentals pro ides many services to students, faculty, and staff to help ease the ongoing housing nightmare. Cal Rentals is a small organization, made up of three career employees and three to five student peer counselors who work part time. Together they assist nearly 1 0,000 customers a yean Cal Rentals is able to fund itself without outside assistance by charging $30 for its services, which are marketed using the CAL acronym — Counseling And Listings. The service yields o er 8,000 rental listings a vear, allowing landlords and students looking for roommates to list on the site for free. Students subscribing to the listings may then match housing criteria, such as rental price, location, and housing size to find their ideal apartment. Furthermore, the listings also offer important safety information about the apartment by requiring listers to confirm the presence of smoke detectors in their rentals and provide specific information about disability access. Sophomore Allen Chang, an intended Business major, commended Cal Rentals for providing " a very comprehensixe listing that ultimately helped me find my current residence. " The Counseling component has long yielded successful results because it entails one-on-one counseling sessions and workshops, enabling potential renters to be educated and have their questions answered personally. Free workshops are held every year in Residence Halls on the " nuts and bolts " of housing. Sophomore Architecture major Claire Dinh said, " Going to one of the housing workshops was the right first step for me to take as an inexperienced freshman because there are so many rules and policies in ' ol ed in renting an apartment that 1 did not know about. One part that was especially intijrmative and essentia! was the tenant ' s rights 140 :apfi For Rent www. CastleRockRealtv .com -■ l»;i I Research analyst Becky White introduces a potential customer to the Cat Rentals listing server, a major resource for those looking for housing to meet their budgets and other specifications. Students generally start looking for housing during spring semester. Signs like these are a good indication that there are places to live in the heavily impacted areas around campus. Juniors Ken Basada and Yana Starselsky man the Cal Rentals table, ready to assist Berkeley students, professors, and employees in finding their ideal housing arrangement. presentation. " Some of the basic rights and responsibilities Cal Rentals covers are that, as renters, students are entitled to safe and reasonable housing. This means the presence of heat, hot and cold running water, functioning plumbing, safe lights and wiring work, a water- tight roof, e.xterior doors with deadbolt locks, windows that open and shut easily, and no bugs or vermin running around. Other issues such as expediting housing searches, interacting with landlords, sharing housing and room rentals, checking for safety and habitability when examining prospective rentals, establishing a housing budget, paying utility costs, and using local and public transit to get to campus from various communities are also covered. Cal Rental counselors are always helping to review rental agreements and legal information dealing with deposits and rent control. Cal Rentals stresses the importance of understanding legal issues, such as dealing with deposits, because there are potentially thousands of dollars at stake. The rule for deposits states: including the first month ' s rent, the maximum a landlord may collect up front for move-in costs is three times the rent for an unfiarnished place and four times the rent for a fiirnished place. All deposits are refundable. pro ided the tenant leaves the place clean and undamaged when he or she vacates. As precautionary measures, students should make dated photographs or video upon moving in and complete a walk-through with the landlord as well as a check-list on the condition of the place. Also, one of the perks of apartment living is that the rent deposit must earn interest and be paid to the tenants each December. " This year, for the first time ever, rents started going down in August... " However, Berkeley housing rates make the interest paid seem of little consequence. Due to the scarcity of space and housing in Berkeley, rental rates typically range from $1,100-$!, 850 for one bedroom apartments and from $1,450 to over $2,500 for two bedroom apartments. Considering the economic slowdowns of the year, Becky White, assistant director of Cal Rentals, has noted that housing rates are gradually decreasing, since landlords are reluctant to accept that properties are renting for so much less than they did a year ago. White stated, " This year, for the first time ever, rents started going down in August and one major property management firm started to offer incentives ($250 off the first month ' s rent) in order to secure tenants before the end of August! " Also, with new housing projects by private developers near campus and the university planning to build 1,000 additional bed spaces in a combination of apartment-style and residence hall style housing over the next two years, more competition will be stimulated to hopefully drive prices even further down in the future, market permitting. As Cal Rentals ' reputation has grown in the past few years, so have the number of students who seek the wisdom of the counselors, flock to their workshops, and list on the site. The knowledge imparted is a small, but essential part of the complex laws and trends that govern the baffling Berkeley housing market. With enormous dedication and a tremendous amount of research, the staff at Cal Rentals have it all demystified and are ready, and more than happy, to break it all down for stu dents. 141 story by Annie Hsu Photos courtesy of Cal Media Relations Rowing Past the omen varsity crei team take third NCAAGranB In perfect rhythm, two crew members contribute to the boat ' s effort at victory. After easily winning its heat earlier in the morning and taking lunch at the Pac-10 regatta on May 19, the Cai women ' s crew varsity 8 (V8) team is launching for the Grand Final as the results of team standings are announced. The calculations are in and head coach Dave O ' Neill informs them that they need to place at least second in this race to get the NCAA invite for the entire team, including the varsity 4 (V4) and the junior varsity 8 (JV). Suddenly the pressure ' s on as they sit ready at the catch in the stiff headwind and pouring rain. " Attention — GO! " The adrenaline rushes as all the crews jet, among them all-time Cal rival Washington. At 1500m to go, Washington ' s out front and Cal is neck and neck with Washington State and Stanford, with Oregon trailing behind. At the 1000 mark, though Cal has decidedly pushed ahead of Washington State, Stanford remains a boat length ahead. At 750 to go, Cal coxswain Shaina Kennedy decides to do something about the situation. She shoots the team ' s stro! per-minute rate far beyond its calculated optimt at 34; at 250 to go they ' re at 41, a rate at whi they ' re supposedly losing efficiency. But this is the case — Cal sprints past Stanford to grab silver medal and the NCAA invite, wi Washington State following 0.8 second behind a Stanford lagging 0.2 seconds into 4th. Women ' s crew is rock solid. With three coaches, women, and about 15 boats in its boathouse on Briones Reservoir in Orinda, the team has had strc showings all season in both the novice and vars divisions. And the talent runs deeper than just the and the novice 8 (N8). At the Pacific Coast Row Championships (PCRC) on May 18, the Cal won took all. As the V8, V4, JV, and N8 were abse preparing for the Pac-10 the next day, the second moved past UC Davis and San Diego State into f and the V3 boat came in over 20 seconds ahead second place finisher Stanford. 142 Competition The varsity 4 team prepares for the upcoming race. The team trains year round, sustaining steady workouts and )wing longer distances in the fall and picking up the pace for le spring racing season. Every week they have eight practices in X days, five of those being on the water and the other three inning, lifting, or erging (using the rowing machine). In reparation for racing, spring practices are prime for seat racing, ' ifferent boat lineups are announced at every practice; at ever) ' ibsequent practice one, two, or three people are switched and I ' Neill compares the resulting times, slowly building strong neups that remain fluid even until race day. Though practices can be extremely nerve-wracking and jmpetitive, team cohesion and support remains strong. The :am does a lot together, crew-related and otherwise. Every year lembers climb the 17-mile ultra-steep Half Dome at Yosemite )gether as fast as they can. The triathalon is also an annual ice everyjanuary. It ' s a 6K erg followed by a 2.5 mile run topped Ff with the sweetest — 24 flights of stadium stairs. When they ' re bit nicer, every year the day before Thanksgiving, they do the ientury Run — 100 flights of stairs at Edwards Stadium. And rery once in a while, when they ' re being especially kind to lemselves, they go out for dinner. The 2002 XCAA Women ' s Rowing Championships from May 1 through June 2 is the largest and most highly anticipated regatta f the season. Twenty-two of the fastest schools in the nation auled their V8, JV, and V4 boats to Eagle Creek Park in idianapolis, Indiana to compete for the championship title. Dedication and hard training pays; Cal performed solidly with the V ' 4 and the V8 placing first and third in their Petite Finals, respectively. The V8 had two goals — to make it to the Grand Final and to crush the Stanford team, which had beat Cal in a duel and had since developed a considerable ego. The V8 surpassed both goals, finishing third in the Grand Final with a time of 6:40:96, behind the familiar Pac-10 friend the University of Washington and East Coast power Brown University. Cal came in 12 seconds ahead of Stanford. The entire team ' s performance earned it the third place team trophy, wiping out tough Ivy Leaguers Harvard, Yale, and Princeton as well as Ohio State, a threat earlier in the spring season. These four schools were among the six total that were ranked above Cal just over a month earlier in the May 22 Rowing Coaches Poll. " Rowing attracts a very unique type of person, " junior co-captain Hilarie Martin said. " No one person ever gets recognized individually, since you ' re only as strong as your weakest link. You ' re all dependent on each other and that definitely builds team camaraderie. Evervone works so hard and we don ' t get much recognition. But we ' re OK with that. " In essence, the team is not about attention or publicity, but rather team camaraderie, flawless technique, internal competition, close friendships, positive attitudes, unshakable work ethic, and strong performances. Judging by its showing this season and seasons past, women ' s crew promises to remain and dominate in the top tier of Cal teams to watch. 143 Senior Class Council brings together Class OF 2002 story by Tuany Vo Photos courtesy of the Californians The Californians, Class of 2002 worked to unify this year ' s graduates and to create a sense of class spirit through activities such as Senior Week and Commencement Convocation. By introducing new traditions and revitalizing old ones, the 20 graduating seniors that make up this organization have spearheaded a year of change and many firsts. Meeting every Monday during their senior year and contributing countless hours during the week, the organization has succeeded in its goal of unifying its class as seen by the record participation at the sponsored events. Class Banner The Class of 2002 banner is the first banner in Cal ' s history to have been voted on by members of the graduating class. With four designs to choose from, the graduating seniors voted for their favorite design at the Homecoming tent and online. The Latin phrase that appears on the banner: " Vos nolite majis cedere sed contra avdentivs ite " (Yield not to misfortunes, but advance all the more boldly against them), was overwhelminj ' lv requested by the seniors, reflecting how much the class was affected by the September 11 tragedies. The banner was used at all Class of 2002 c cnts and will represent the class at future Homecomings, reunions, and future Class of 2002 events. Senior Week Participation in this year ' s Senior Week activities topped all anticipated records. After months of preparation and hard work, the Senior Week committee was in ftill swing by the time Grad Fair kicked off the week ' s e vents. At the Grad Fair, those who braved the cool breeze of spring found a plethora of senior-related information as the Californians, Class of 2002 stayed warm in their class sweatshirts. BARTing across the Bay, over 300 seniors cheered on the San Francisco Giants in their loss (2-8) at the hands of the merciless Philadelphia Philly ' s (a loss the seniors were used to with no axe in four years!). The Senior Week committee also provided graduates with an opportunity to learn about the history of the campus before departing from their wonderful alma mater at the Senior Pilgrimage. Seniors bade farewell to the Campanile at the Campanile Sunset Concert where the Vice Chancellor and University Architect Edward Denton dispelled rumors of Campanile Way being there in case of an earthquake, and the Men ' s Octet and the Golden 0 ertones sang. The committee also sent Senior Week participants on a four-hour tour around the Bay. Toppingoff the celebration, seniors painted the Big C the traditional white to commemorate their graduation. Commencement Convocation The Class of 2002 was honored to h Olympic skiing gold medallist Johnny Mos( address them at the only University-w Commencement Convocation. Commencement committee successfi achieved a sense of balance between inspirat wisdom, and history at the ceremony. While Moseley presented seniors with gold medal, faculty speaker Professor A Dundes gave students pearls of wisdom, the . 0 ' ' ' Year Reunion Speaker, Profe. Alison Olsen, gave students a comparai look at the classes of 1952 and 2002. Californians, Class of 2002 finished off tl hard work of bringing together o er 6, seniors by joining the Men ' s Octet in sing " Hail To (California. " The Californians, Class of 2002 ha e fo satisfaction in their efforts of uniting their cl They find significance in the fac t that they w able to put on activities that were fun brought the graduates closer together wl maintaining the traditions at Cal. Furthernii with the support of the California .Vlui Association, the members have been abk serve their class, improve their leadership sk and create life-long friendships. Tuany Vo is the president of the California 144 Members of the Californians Tuany ' o (President); Liane Kwan (Vice President Senior Week Chair); Laila Jadelrab (Commencement Convocation Chair); Onpracha Jiwajinda (Secretary); Kevin Leung (Banner Chair); Rishi Sharma (Californians Student Director) Alma Alvarez; William Bennett Priyadarshini Chaplot; Helen Cho: Julia Chiu; Heather Lee; Joshua Lim: Grace Malvar; Michelle Michalek: Kalyan Neelamraju; Odini Nwakuche; Shayna Parekh; Lanita Smith;John Weller Californians pause on a hill overlooking University. Members of the Californians show their Cal pride and their Class of 2002 spirit. 145 i lg 4 m 1 : j-- ' ; - for the record TUDENT RGANIZATIONS On Sproul Plaza, student groups such as OASES offer flyers and friendly smiles to every prospective member that w all(S by. 100 College Black Men — Berkeley Campus 4-D Stars Academic Sports Academy Council A People ' s Party with Leadership and Experience Abundant Life Christian Fellowship Accion Boricua y Caribena Afghan Student Association AIESEC-Berkeley Akiva Movement Al-Bayan Newspaper Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemistry Fraternity Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Xi Omega Alternative Breaks Alternative Breaks — Alternatives to Homelessness American Advertising Federation American College of Healthcare Executives, Student Chapter American Indian Graduate Student Association American Indian Science and Engineering Society American Institute of Architecture Students American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Medical Student Association — Berkeley Pre-medical Chapter American Nuclear Society American Red Cross at Cal American Society of Civil Engineers Amnesty Internationa! An Teach Tabhairne Anarchist Research Group Animal Welfare Movement Anime Booster Club Anthropology Undergraduate Association API Issues Conference Planning Committee APPLE— Greek 148 Apple — Engineering Arab Student Union Armenian Student Association Art History Graduate Students Association Artists in Resonance Asha Asian American Association Asian American Christian Fellowship Asian American Performance Festival Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Asian Baptist Student Koinonia — Graduate Division Asian Business Association Asian Law Journal Asian Pacific American Law Students Association Asian Pacific Council Asian Political Association Asians On Stage By Any Means Necessary Association for a Better Cal Association of Psychology Undergraduates Association of Undergraduate Women in Computer Science Electrical Engineering Assyrian Student Alliance Astronomers at Berkeley Astronomy Student Society ASUC Student Legal Clinic Awareness and Understanding Movement Baroque and Classical Harmonies Bears for UNICEF Berkeley ACLU Berkeley African Student Association Berkele}- Bahai Club I Berkeley Cambodian Students Association Berkeley Chess Team Berkeley Chinese Students and Scholars Association Berkeley Christian Fellowship Berkeley Comedy Brigade Berkeley Consulting Berkeley EECS Research Journal Berkeley European Network Berkeley Fiction Review Berkeley Global Justice Berkeley Han Ma Um Korean School Berkeley Indonesian Student Association Berkeley Journal of Employment and Labor Law Berkeley Journal of International Law Berkeley Journal of Sociology Berkeley Juggling Club Berkeley Law Foundation Berkeley Mo imiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan Berkeley New Music Project Berkeley Ob)ecti ist Club Berkeley Organization for Animal Advocacy Berkeley Poetry Review Berkeley Regional Esperanto Club Berkeley Science Review Berkeley Scientific Berkeley Squirrel Fishers Berkeley Students for a Sovereign Taiwan Berkeley Students for Life Berkeley Students for the Berkeley Free Clinic Berkeley Undergraduate Journal Berkeley Undergraduate Research Group Berkeley Worms Beta Alpha Psi — Lambda Chapter Bioengineering Association of Students Bioengineering Honors Society Black Business Association Black Campus Ministries at Cal Black Pre-law Society Black Recruitment and Retention Center Black Students in 1 lealth Association Blue and Gold Yearbook Boalt Disability Law Society Boalt En ironmental Law Society Boalt Hall Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Caucus Boalt Hall Outreach Committee 149 Catching a minuteof fame, Cal ' sCapoeira team enjoyed showingoff its talents for audiences on the Sproul Stepson Cal Day. Boalt Hall Teacher Evaluation Committee Boalt Hall Women ' s Association Boaltjewish Students Association Boundaries in Question Conference Committee Break the Cycle Bridges Multicultural Resource Center Bring The Noise BTW — German Modernism Buddhist Compassion Relief Tzu Chi Foundation Bughouse Bulls-Eye Dart Club Business Association of Armenian Students Butt Out! Cal Actuarial League Cal Berkeley Democrats Ca! Berkeley Habitat for Humanity Cal Chess Club Cal Christian Fellowship — IVCF Cal Community Music Cal Dreamers Cal Forensics Cal Gun Club Cal Hawaii Club Cal Hiking and Outdoor Society Cal in Berkeley Student Internship Program Cal in Sacrament! Cal in the Capital Cal Japan Club Cal Libertarians Cal Linux Users Group Cal Literary Arts Magazine Cal on Campus Cal Opportunity Scholars Association Cal Pre-law Association Cal Queer Asian Cal Cal Slam Cal Students for Equal Rights Valid Education Cal Surf Club Cal Table Tennis Club Cal Vegetarians Cal Women ' s Boxing Association California Alumni Scholars Club California Common Cause California Investment Association California Public Interest Research Group California Voice Californian Turkish Student Association Californians Campaign to End the Death Penalty Campus Comedy Group Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Evangelical Fellowship Campus Evangelistic Fellowship — Mandarin Group Campus Go Club Campus Greens Campus Sketch Comedy Troop Capri Club CASA for Kids at Cal Casual Observer Celtic Colloquium Centro de Abya ala Chaitanya Chi Epsilon — Ci il Engineering 1 lonor Societ ' Chinese Student Association Chinese Korean Student Association Christian Science Organization Christians at Boalt 150 Student Organizations Christians on Campus Chun Jin Ahm Circle K Internaticina! Civil Scope Clio ' s Scroll Club 99 Coalition Against Racial Profiling and to Defend Civil Liberties Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action By Any Means Necessary Cognitive Science Students Association Colombia Support Network Committee for Campus Renewal Committee for Korea Studies Committee on Filipino American Studies Community Circuits Computer Science and Business Association Computer Science Undergraduate Association Computers 4 Kids Concrete Connections Covenant with Christ Crossroads Christian Fellowship — Chinese for Christ Berkeley Church Cubs for a Day Council Cultural Analysis Dance Junta Danceworx Dancing Rice! Dead Logicians ' Society DeCadence Delta Chi Delta Sigma Pi Delta Tau Delta Publications Democratic Education at Cal Diaspora, Culture and Expression — A Working Artists Group Dinner for 12 Strangers Disabled Students ' Union Dramatists ' Guild of California Drug Resource Center East Asian Friendship Club East Bay Chess Club East Bay Community Law Center Student Group Eastbay Bible Institute Eastbay Christian Fellowship Education Abroad Association Effort for Maximal Protection of the Amazon and its Tribes through Environmental Eggster Organization Empowering Women of Color Conference Engineering Society at Cal Engineers in Medicine and Biology Society Engineers ' Joint Council English Graduate Association English Undergraduate Association Environmental Coalition Environmental Sciences Students Association Eta Kappa Nu Ethiopian Student Union Fall Extension Union Farbrengen Society Farm Worker Support Committee Under the glaring sun, this student ponders if anyone will stop to learn about his group. 151 Fellowship in Christ in Berkeley Folklore Roundtable Forced Migration Studies Group Foresight Pre-Optometry Club Formula SAE Forum on Taiwan-China Relations Frank Reed Horton Fan Club Free Burma at Berkeley Freshman and Sophomore Business Club Friends of the Berkeley Free Clinic Friends of the Luddites Gamma Zeta Alpha Fraternity, Inc. Ginosko Golden Bear Victory Fellowship Golden Key National Honor Society Good News Berkeley Gordon Allport Society Grace Graduate Film Working Group Graduate Medievalists at Berkeley Graduate Minority Students ' Project Grupo Folklorico Reflejos de Mexico h2so4 Haas Business School Association Haas International Handball Hapa Issues Forum Hardboilcd Harvest Berkeley Health Professionals for Human Rights Hermanas Unidas Hermanos Unidos I leuristic Squelch Hispanic Engineers and Scientists HIV Homeless Outreach Hong Kong Student Association 1 lonor Students ' Society 1 iunian Rights Through I ' ilm IBERIA-Berkeley, Association of Spanish Students at the Berkeley Campus IBID Incentive Awards Program Student Association Inclusion Initiative Indus Inspire Youth Mentorship Program Institute of Industrial Engineers Interdisciplinary Student Association International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technics Experience International House International Public Policy Group International Socialist Organization International Student Ministries — IV ' CF InterVarsity Christian Fellowship Iranian Students Cultural Organization Islamic Study Circle Israeli Folk Dancers Issues Berkeley Medical Journal Jehovah ' s Witness at Berkeley Jewish Student Union Kappa Gamma Delta Kappa Omega Gamma — National Cogniti e Science Honors Fraternity KAPWA— IVCF Korean American Student Organization Korean Baptist Student Koinonia Korean Image Makers Media Association Korean Student Association Krayola — Creative Education Kulanu — Jewish Graduate Students at UC Berkeley La le— IVCF La Paz — Partners in I Icalth La Ra ,a Law journal La Raza Law journal S inp()sium La Raza Law Students Association Laml)da Sigma Gamma 152 Student Organizations Lambda Theta Nu Sorority, Inc. Laotian American Student Representatives Latino Business Student Association Latter Da ' Saint Student Association Law in Society Le Cercle Francais Leaders in Training Trying his best to lobby support for the Republican Party this student exemplifies the beauty of Berl(etey Everyone has the right to advocate for their ow n ideals — even conservative ones on a predominantly liberal. Democratic campus. Left Turn Le el the Playing Field Lightbearers Lucero Mac User Group Maganda March of Dimes Collegiate Council Marketplace Mathematics Graduate Student Association Mediawatch Medical Cluster .Microbial Biology Graduate Student Group Molecular Cell Biology Cell Developement Neurobiology Association Molecular Cell Biology Undergraduate Student .Association Mortar Board Senior National Honor Society Mo ement Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan Muslim Student Association Muslim Student Union National Council of Negro Women National Organization for Women National Society of Collegiate Scholars Native American Law Students Association Nati ' e .American Recruitment and Retention Center Negativity Nerdnoise Nikkei Student Union Nisan Assyrian Recruitment and Retention Center Nu . lpha Chi Nuo a Lingua Franca Oakland . sian Student Educational Services Old and Middle English Colloquium Om Meditation Circle Omicron Delta Epsilon Ony• : Express Open Computing Facility Oral History Project Oriental Organization of Orientals Orthodo.x Campus F " ello vship Pa ' amayim Partnership for Pre-Professional Pilipinos People ' s Test Preparation Service Pharmacists ' Informational, Learning and Leadership Society Phi . lpha Delta Law Fraternity Phi Alpha Theta Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity 15. Student Organizations Philosoph} ' Graduate Srudenrs Association Phoenician Student Association Physics Graduate Student Association Filipino Academic Sttident Services Filipino American Alliance Filipino Association for Health Careers Filipino Association of Scientists, Architects, and Engineers Fink Think Public Policy Group Planning Students Association Folitica Premed Perspective Pre-Medical Honor Society Pre-Student Osteopathic Medical Association Progressive Student Alliance Prytanean Womens ' Honor Society Public Knowledge Queer Alliance Queer Grads Queer Resource Center Queers in Engineering, Science, and Technology Quiz Bowl Club Raza Recruitment and Retention Center Reach! Asian Pacific American Recruitment and Retention Center Eager to help a passerby, proactive students table everyday on Sproul. Red Pill Forum Re-entry and Transfer Student Association Regents ' and Chancellor ' s Scholars Association Renters ' Legal Assistance Rise to Peace — the Peace Studies Student Association Robotmedia Presents Roller-Hockey Club Rotaract Russian-speaking Business and Law Student Association Sahaja Yoga Club Saheli Salaam Shalom Salt-n-Light Satellite — Literary Art Transmission Sexual Harassment Ad ' ocacy Peer Education Sigma Omicron Pi Sigma Phi Omega Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority Sikh Students Association Singapore Malaysia Student Association Smart Ass Socialist Club Society for the Ad ' ancement of E.xcellence in Premedical Educatii Society for Creative Anachronism Society of Engineering Science Society of Hong Kong and Chinese Affairs Society of Women Engineers South Asian Law Student Association Southeast Asian Student Coalition Spartacus ' outh ( " lub Sri Lankan Student Association Student Action Student Financial Ad isor ' Committee Student I iealtli Ati isorv (Committee Student Council of Indigenous Nations Student League for i lealth Rights — Berkeley Student Organic (iardening Association Student Parent Association 154 Snident Peace Action Network Student Perspectives on International Culture Experience Student to Student Peer Counseling Student Tutorial Resources for the Impro ement ot Vietnamese Educational Attmt. Srudents for a Democratic Iran Students for a Free Tibet Students for a Nonreligious Ethos Students for Hip Hop Students for Integrative Medicine Srudents for Prison Awareness Students for Sensible Drug Policy Students of Color in Public Policy Students of Non ' iolent Action Srudents Organized for Using Resources Conscientiously and Efficiently Srudents Organizing for Justice in the Americas Studies for the Liberation of Aztlan and Latin America Studies in the Old and the New Testament Suitcase Clinic Support the Education Minor Taiwanese Student Association Take Back The Night Take Ten Rita Tau Beta Pi The Core The Funny Guys The Labor Coach Program The Undergraduate Legal Studies Association Theater Rice! Modern Asian-American Theater Theater Rice — Improve Troupe Theatre Rice — Sketch Comedy Group Theatre Rice — Writer ' s Block Tomodachi Transoc — Transportation Graduate Students Organizing Committee TRENZA Tzedek Showing rhythm, style, and their joy for dancing, Dance |iinta members heat up Lower Sproul Plaza with their moves at practice. UC Berkeley Model United Nations UCJazz Ensembles UCLGBTIA-2002 Conference Planning Committee Undergraduate Economics Association Undergraduate Film Society Undergraduate Marketing Association Undergraduate Minority Business Association Undergraduate Political Science Association United Leaders Unity in Christ University Bible Fellowship — Berkeley Campus University of California Rally Committee Veritas Fellowship Vietnamese Student Association Vision Science Graduate Group WingTsun Student Organization Women of Color Film Project Wonderworks World Peace Buddhists Young Inspiration Gospel Choir Young Queers United for Empowerment Youth and Education Law Society Youth Mentor Program — University YWCA Youth Support Program Youths Making A Difference Men ' s and Women ' s Cross Country mf Schedule Results OPPONENT: Sacramento Invitational Aggie Invitational Stanford Invitational San Francisco State Invitational CalPoly Invitational Pac-io Championship NCAA Pacific Regional OUTCOME: M 1 w y ' M 2 " W 5 M y W 11 ' M 2 " W 6 ' M 2 " W r M 8 ' W g ' ' Mll ' nu ' i M T ii to ' t T Year Jonathan Balzer So John Burke So Carlos Carballo Fr John Collin Sr Martin Conrad Jr Corey Creasey Sr Girmay Guangul _ So Greg izmagian Fr Craig Lee Jr Zack McGahey Sr Nick Martin Sr Jarrell Meier Sr Tyler Noesen So Mike Pestorich Jr Adam Shaffer So Daniel Spence Fr Jeff Squires Fr Women Year Leah Atwood So Lache Bailey Jr Erin Belger Sr Una Biber-Ferro Jr Sarah Buick Fr Erin Donley Fr Chloejarvis Fr Lindsey Maclise Fr Deloria Many Grey Horses Fr Abby Parker Fr Maja Ruznic Fr Eva Shu Fr Camille Stanley Jr Katie White Fr Lori Wilson Fr 156 women ' s Field Hockey Honors and Awards November2,200l-Harkins selected to NFHCA North- South Senior Ali-Star Game November 12, 2001-Feddersen and Harkins named to 2001 Ail-American Team March 5, 2002-Seven players make 2001 NFHCA National Academic Squad: Sawyer, D ' Anjou, Mehta, Feddersen, Wald, Kalla, Sprenger Name Pos Year Schedule Results 1 2 3 4 5 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 17 18 19 21 22 23 24 25 26 40 44 Amber Stockstill F Sr Erin Robinson B Sr Stephanie Lyons M Jr Julie Gipner M Fr Danya Sawyer B Jr Lisa D ' Anjou F Jr Maggie Grimes F Fr Pooja Mehta F So Nora Feddersen M So Amber Olsen M Sr Michelle Wald M B Jr Katrina Kerr F So Sharan Kalla B Jr Erin Booth F So Elizabeth Harkins M F Sr Anita Reyes F Fr Alyssa Sprenger B So Sarah Hunt M Sr Natalie Davila F So Jacqueline Koob Amber Madsen Kelly Patrick Mariana Gomez Emily Rowlen GK Jr Kelly Knapp GK Fr B M Fr F Fr F M Fr B Fr OPPONENT: Maryland Delaware Fai rfield St. Louis Dartmouth Miami of Ohio Pacific Pacific Stanford Kent State Ohio State Wittenberg St. Louis Stanford Davidson Pacific Stanford Quinnipiac Syracuse bold = home game OUTCOME: L.8-0 W, 2-1. OT W.3-2 W,5-3 U3-0 W,2-0 W,5-o W,2-0 L,l-0 U3-1 W, 5-4. OT W.7-0 W,4-0 W.l-0 W. 5-4. 2OT W.3-0 W,2-0 W,5-l L, 2-1, OT 157 Up tS ' Position Year Brian Walker GK So 00 David Kinitsl y GK Fr 1 Josh Saunders GK |r 2 Noah Merl F Fr 3 Robbie Aylesworth D So 4 Patricl Fisher MF Jr 5 Angel Quintero MF Fr 6 Leo Krupnik D Sr 7 Kyle Navarro D MF Fr 8 Jason Thorpe F Jr 9 Austin Ripmaster F Sr 10 Chris Roner MF F Sr 11 CarlAcosta MF F Fr 12 Matt Lawler D So 13 Calen Carr F Fr 14 Ryan Swiontek MF So ic - Garrett Terracciano MF Fr t5 16 Troy Roberts D Fr 17 Mike Hickman D So 18 Nick McNeil D Fr 19 Devin Kato MF So 20 OmarGusmao MF So •51 Atov ft lartinD7 MF Pr 22 Yohei Fukuda ivir D MF rr Fr 23 Michael Munoz MF Fr 24 Chris Drake GK Fr 25 David Scheid D So Men ' s Soccer Schedule Results -fl OPPONENT: OUTCOME: OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Loyola-Maryland W,4-0 UCLA L,2-0 Clemson L,2-l Stanford L.4-0 Cal State Fullerton L,i-o Washington W,l-o Loyola Marymount L,l-0 Oregon State W,4-o San Jose State W,3-2 Sacramento State W.3-1 Cal Poly W.4-0 UCLA L.1-0 Fresno State T.l-1 Stanford L.2-0 Dartmouth W.3 Oregon State W.2-1 University of San Francisco W,2-l Washington L.4-2 Santa Clara W, 1-0, lOT Santa Clara L. 1-0, 3OT bold = home game Honors and Awards September 25, 2001-Ripmaste selected Pac-10 Player of the Week November 16, 2001-Seven player named to Pac-10 All-Conference Team Roner, Saunders, Munoz, Ripmastei Fisher, Krupnik, and Roberts November 21, 2001-Quintero namet Pac-10 Player of the Week 158 Women ' s Soccer No. Name Position Year Gabby Ronick G Sr 1 Katie Freeman G So 1 Katie Pittman G So 1 MalloryMoser G Fr 1 Sani Post G Jr 2 Lee Ann Morton M Jr 3 KimYokers M So 4 Jordan lantorno M D So 5 AmyWillison F M So 6 Lucy Brining D M So 7 Kim Stocklmeir D Jr 8 ShanonMcNab D M Sr 9 Rachael Gross M Jr 10 Jennifer Medina M Sr 12 Cami Boswell M F So 13 Brittany Kirk M Jr 14 Krysti Wlialen F Jr 15 Kathleen Cain D So 17 Alea Kerch D Fr 18 Laura Schott F Jr 20 Kacy Hornor M F Fr 21 Kyla Sabo F Sr 22 Kassie Doubrava F M So 26 Ashley Mueller D Jr 30 Ashley Valenzuela M D So Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Pacific Michigan Texas Texas A M Santa Clara UNLV Fresno State Hawaii St. Marys San Francisco Oregon Oregon State Washington Washington State Stanford Arizona Arizona State ucu use St. Marys bold = home game Honors and Awards -■ - ■ ' -- - September25,200l-Hornor named Pac-io Player of the Week September 25, 2001-Yokers, Schott named to Soccer America Team of the Week . October 17, 2001-Kirk named to Soccer America Team of the Week Octoberi7,200l-Schott added to Hermann Trophy Nominee list November 13, 2001-Schott named First Team All- Pac-io for second straight season j Decembers, 2001-Two players, Schott and Yokers, named to NSCAA West Region Soccer Team i 159 Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: New Hampshire W.3-1 Massachusetts W,3-o Connecticut L.2-3 Florida Atlantic W.3-0 Tennessee L.0-3 Washington L.0-3 Washington State L,o-3 Stanford L,o-3 St. Mary ' s W.3-0 Oregon W.3-0 Oregon State L.l-3 1 Arizona Ul-3 UCLA L.0-3 use L.0-3 San Jose State L.0-3 Washington State L.l-3 Washington W.3-0 anta flara W,3-2 L,0-3 Stanford Oregon W.3-1 Oregon State L.0-3 UCLA L.0-3 use L.0-3 Arizona L.0-3 Arizona State L.l-3 San Francisco W,3-o Auburn W,3-o Arizona State L.2-3 bold = home game ■i Honors and Awards November 20, 2001-Leffall named to the Pac-io All- Freshman Volleyball Team Women ' s Volleyball No. Name Position Year 1 Caity Noonan S r 2 CandaceMcNamee S OH Sr 3 Lisa Collette MB So 7 Reena Pardiwala MB OH Jr 8 Jessica Zatica MB So 10 Mia Jerl ov OH Fr 11 Camille Leffall MB Fr 12 Ashleigh Turner OH DS So 15 Youssra Marjoua MB Fr 17 Astrid Gonzalez S OH Fr 20 Heather Diers MB So 22 Jenna Grigsby DS OH So 23 GabrielleAbernathy OH So 24 Julie Colmery MB Fr 25 Leah Young OH Jr 160 P-«r f r Men ' s Waterpolo No. Name Position Year Hi i n 1 1 Russell Bernstein Jr ..J 1 Tim Kates G So Ipi 1 Michael Dover G Sr rr !« PW ' lv S E J I B 4 I P " H 1 Derek Schauffler G Fr It ' . Iii r V « B.:fl 2 Justin Fassnacht D So m A-i Hk ' ' MUf Dl 3 Mil e West 2M Sr n m u 4 Andrew Stoddard D 2M r » 4F i ft 1 5 Todd Hylton 2M D Jr A ' Wi- ' K BI 6 Greg Panawek 2M So ILwi ' ' vl 7 Peter Conte 2M |r Sy i 8 WillQuist D 2M S o WKM 9 Spencer Dornin 2M Sr i MW 1 P 10 Chris Lathrop 2M jr 1 H l K V 11 Rob Arroyo leff Leeoer D D Sr 1 So rl 12 13 J ■ ■ B V f » I Attila Banhidy D So Schedule Results 14 Jason Malinsky D So OPPONENT: OUTCOME: 15 Beau Schuster D 2MDef So Pacific W, 13-6 16 Ryan Crowley D |r UC Santa Barbara W, 7-6, 4OT 17 oe Kaiser D Sr UC Davis W, 11-0 18 Brad Allred D . So UC Santa Cruz Stanford w 15-5 19 oe Born 2M Fr L,8-4 20 Sean Vienna D 2M So Pacific W, 10-6 21 Keola Richardson D Fr Cal Baptist W, 10-6 22 Alexander Niehenke 2M Def Fr Pepperdine U7-5 23 Mike Gross D Fr UC Irvine W,ll-4 24 Andrew Falzone D Fr Long Beach State W, 13-7 25 Greg Snyder D Fr UCLA L. 8-6, OT 26 Cameron Thom D So Loyola Marymount W, 11-5 1 1 _ 1 A .-_1 _ UC Irvine W,7-6 Honors ana Mwaras ' Pepperdine L.6-5 September 7, 200l-Cal Men ' s Water Polo Long Beach State L,7-5 rar iked 4th in the Nation N UC Santa C ruz UC Davis W, 16-2 W, 13-6 November 28. 200l-Dorr lin named to All- use L, 9-8 OT Conference First Team Stanford W,4-3 use W,5-3 April 3, 2002-Four playe rs named MPSF UCLA W.9-7 Academic All-Conference : Banhidy, Stanford U7-5 Bernstein, Lathrop, and West m 1 bpld_=_home game It- A r - 161 Football Q No. nc+er Name Schedule Results H OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Illinois U 44-17 Brigham Young L. 44-16 Washington State L, 51-20 Washington L, 31-28 Oregon U 48-7 UCLA u 56-17 Oregon State L. 19-10 Arizona U 38-24 use u 55-14 Stanford L, 35-28 Rutgers W, 20-10 bold = home game Position M n n - re ; n d Awa fCl S November 19, 2001-Fujita, Swoboda earn Verizon All-Academic Hone November 26, 2001-Banta-Cain named Pac-io Player of the Wee ■ {—■ 76 Lorenzo Alexander DL 23 Ryan Gutierrez SAF 1 Jemeel Powell CB 3 Charon Arnold WR .. 21 Dewey Hale SAF 85 Christian Prelle WR 2 Nnamdi Asomugha SAP 70 David Hays OL 67 Josh Pukini DL 45 Chris Bal LB 10 Jeremy Hershey PK P 31 Cliff Roberts LB 48 Tully Banta-Cain DE 10 Chad Heydorff WR 17 Reggie Robertson QB 98 Kirk Bardin K 15 Eric Holtfreter QB 87 John Rust WR 57 Josh Beckham DL 13 Calvin Hosey OLB 89 Matt Schafer TE 1 35 |on Bensley FB 45 Jordon Hunter TE 16 Richard Schwartz QB 20 James Bethea CB 40 Wendell Hunter 1 fK f 1 T n f V LB DD 35 Will Scott RB C AC 42 74 brett biscnoTDerger Nolan Bluntzer t OL 30 14 Joe igDer Mark-Christian Jensen Kb PK 37 55 Artin bedignan J. RSegura LB 7 Kyle Boiler QB 88 Mike Johnson WR 76 NickShaeffer OL 62 J. D.Cafaro DL 69 Ryan Jones OL 59 Sid Slater LB 5 Atari Callen CB RET 53 Derek Joyce OL 11 Harrison Smith SAF 60 Andrew Cameron OL 56 John Klotsche ILB 22 James Smith SAF 44 Tom Canada DE 9 Taylor Kunzi PK 28 Michael Sparks RB 6 Ray Carmel CB 91 Louis-Philippe Ladouceu - DE 41 Ryan Stanger RB 43 Jamaal Cherry DL 80 Charleton Lightfoot WR 83 EricStuckman P 36 Matt Currin LB 65 Brandon Ludwig OL 27 Adam Sugarman CB 86 Sean Currin WR 94 Tosh Lupoi DE 72 Tom Sverchek DL 50 Marcus Daniels LB 81 Chase Lyman WR 11 Derek Swafford WR 46 Jaylon Debruin LB 73 Baron Ma OL 82 Tom Swoboda TE 77 Derek Deutsch DT 68 Scott Macek LB 64 Scott Tercero OL 84 Terrance Dotsy TE 6 Geoff McArthur WR 80 Eli Thompson LB 26 Jeremy Drake SAF 25 Mike McGrath CB 58 Brian Tremblay LB 18 Joseph Echema RB 78 Chris Murphy OL 71 NofoaaliiTuitama OL 38 Kristian Eriksen SAF 47 Matt Nixon LB 33 Paul Ugenti SAF 99 Anthony Fassero PK 92 Daniel Nwangwu DT 66 Langston Walker OL 34 Pana Faumuina RB 75 Eric O ' Brien OL 8 LaShaun Ward CB 4 Marcus Fields RB 61 Ryan O ' Callaghan OL 19 Bert Watts SAF 29 Ryan Foltz SAF 79 Keith Ornelas OL 24 Brian White WR 16 Tyler Fredrickson P K 69 Randall Perkins DL 39 Perron Wiley SAF 49 Scott Fujita OLB 96 Jahdai Pickett TE 36 Terrell Williams RB 93 Jonathan Giesel DL 95 Tim Pompa DL 91 Jacques Wilson WR 90 Josh Gustaveson DE 74 Brandon Povio DE 63 Mark Wilson OL 162 MEN ' S Basketball Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: LA Stars (Exh.) W, 111-74 EA Sports (Exh.) W, 97-67 Princeton w. 70-58 BCA Classic W, 57-26 Santa Clara W, 67-60 New Mexico w, 71-62 South Florida U 79-59 St. Louis W, 88-63 Fresno State W, 97-75 Mount St. Mary ' s W. 78-50 Harvard w, 69-54 Penn State(Golden Bear Classic) W, 76-73 Honors and Awards February 25, 2002-Cal ranked 21st in Associated Press Top 25 March 6, 2002-Tamir, Sampson named to Pac-lO All-Freshman Team March 28, 2002-6ates, Smith earn Pac-lO All-Academic Recognition April 4. 2002-Shipp named Team ' s Most Valuable Player r r-1-.t :r bold = home game No. Name Position Year 2 A.J. Diggs G So 3 Donte Smith G r 12 Shantay Legans G r 14 Solomon Hughes F C Sr 22 Ronnie West G So 23 Tashaan Forehan-Kelly G Fr 24 AmitTamir F C Fr 25 Brian Wethers G F Jr 30 Eril Bond F G Fr 31 Jamal Sampson F C Fr 33 Gabriel Hughes F C So 34 JoeShipp F Jr 40 Conor Famulener F So 42 Ryan Forehan-Kelly G F Sr 51 Dennis Gates G Sr 163 Honors and Awards March l, 2002-Forney, O ' Keith earn Honorable Mention All-Pac-lo April 3, 2002-Four Cal Players earn Honorable Mention Academic AU-Pac-lO: Franey, Wald, Coioma, and Williams April 11, 2002-Senior center Forney named Team MVP WOMEN ' S Basketball Rnctor IMo. Name Position Year 4 Nicol Berry G Fr 5 Kristin Iwanga G Fr 10 jacl ie Lord G Fr 12 Michelle Wald G jr 14 Janet Franey G Sr 21 Luana Coioma G So 22 Leigh Gregory F Fr 23 Amber White F Jr 30 Kil i Williams F Fr 31 Alisa Lewis F Fr 32 Morgan Romine G So 33 Latasha O ' Keith G So 42 Ami Forney F C Sr 44 Khadijah Coakley F Fr 54 OlgaVolkova C So Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Bay Area Pro Am W, 61-55 KSC Szel(szard Hungary L. 53-49 San Diego State W, 74-60 Cal Poly W, 71-69 Fresno State W, 62-55 Central Connecticut State W, 72-38 Georgia L, 54-48 San Francisco L, 55-52 St. Mary ' s L, 53-50 Arizona L, 66-61 Arizona State L, 63-49 use L, 69-53 UCLA L, 64-48 Lipscomb W, 80-45 Championship Game U 59-56 Oregon L, 65-53 Oregon State L, 80-52 Washington L, 85-46 Washington State W, 62-50 Arizona State L, 56-40 Arizona L, 76-68 Stanford U 79-52 Stanford L, 79-51 Oregon State L, 74-69, OT Oregon U 76-43 Washington State W, 76-63 Wasliington L, 64-53 UCLA L, 58-48 use L, 69-58 UCLA (Pac-lO Tournament) L, 46-42 bold = home game J M 164 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS Name tpr Year H- » y k-r- - » ' - -4 MidJ- t ds — Graham Ackerman Fr SuhailArastu Sr Michael Ashe Jr Aaron Floyd r Kevin Kawashita Fr Tom Kutz r David Lloyd Eaton So Cody Moore Jr Brian Sano Sr KarlZiehn _Sr Jinjing Zhang Fr February ii, 2002-Moore makes United States National Team March 25, 2002-Moore named Mountain Pacific Sports Federation Co- Gymnast of the Year April 6, 2002-Moore wins Parallel BarTitle at Individual NCAA Finals May 2, 2002-Five Bear gymnasts named MPSF All-Academic Selections: Moore, Arastu, Eaton, Floyd, and Kutz . - _i_i — ..-i „.„ Schedule Results m OPPONENT: OUTCOME: UCSB w, 191.550 Stanford Invitational w, 211.975-206.950 Stanford W, 206.350-206.050 Michigan L, 212.900-208.850 UCSB Invitational W, 214.200 MPSF Championships 2 " 217.200 NCAA Qualifiers Qualified, 217.200 NCAA Championships 3 " . 217.650 bold = home game 165 Women ' s Gymnastics Rai+ ' r Lisa Arnold Sheilah Buack Tara Capsuto Karissa Chock My-Lan Dodd Adrienne Garcia Monique Johnson Stephanie Kim Carrie Kreifels Janet McKnight MihoMaeda Lauren Shipp Katreece Stone Year Fr Fr So Fr Fr Jr So Jr Jr Fr I Fr 1 ■a So § Honors and Awards March 26, 2002-Dodd selected to participate at NCAA Regionals Schedule Results OPPONENT: Cal State Fullerton Oregon State Seattle Pacific University Washington Arizona State Arizona Cal Invitational Stanford bold = home game OUTCOME: w, 193-925-192.175 W, 193.250-193.125 W, 189.100-187.300 L, 194.8-192.625 L, 195.025-191.525 L. 194.725-138.825 2nd, 194.825-192.825 L, 195750-191.700 166 Schedule Results • ■■ OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Pacific Invitational 2nd, 775 Texas L, 162-148 UC Santa Barbara W, 114-89 Arizona State W, 162-130 Arizona w, 130-95 use w, 167-131 Stanford u 195.5-104.5 Pac-io Championships 3rd. 187 ■ Pac-io Championships 2nd, 468.5 Pac-io Championships 2nd, 708.5 NCAA Championships 7th, 67 pts NCAA Championships 7th, 166 pts NCAA Championships 6th, 271 pts bold = home game Honors and Awards April 11, 2002-Cal dominates Pac-io Swimming Awards: Ervin, 2001-02 Pac-io Swimmer of the Year and Draganja, 2001-02 Pac-io Newcomer of the Year ( Men ' s SWIMMING Name r ' + ip Events Peter Aronsson Nicolas Bartolotta Joe Brucl art Maciej Burn Quentin Byma Andrew Chan Noah Chutz Nathaniel Dean John Dorr Duje Draganja Anthony Ervin Bayani Flores Sean Gruver Trent Holsman Brooks Jenkins Daniel Kim Evan Lane Alex Lim Matt Macedo MattMessmer Jeff Natalizio MattiasOhlin Robbie Quinn Richard Rech Steve Rehrmann Caleb Rowe HiroSakoda MattSchmelzer Ryan Southwick Frank Uxa Bruce Vogelgesang Keith Vogelgesang George Wilkinson Year BR IM Sr DIV Jr FR IM FLY Jr FR Sr IM BR Jr BR IM Sr DIV Fr DIV Fr FR IM Fr Sp FR Fr SPFR Jr BR IM FLY BK Sr FR Sr SPFR jr BR IM FR Fr BR jr SPFR Fr FLY BK IM So FR BK Sr SPFR So BK So FLY BK FR Sr DIV So DIV Fr FR IM FLY So BR Fr FLY Sr DISFR Fr DIV So SPFR BK IM Jr DIS FR BK Sr IM BK So DISFR Sr 167 m , Name ter Events Free Back IM Year So Keiko Amano Shauna Barnard Danielle Becks Free So Micha Burden Free IM Jr Erin Calder Breast Fr Natalie Coughlin Fly Back Free So Christine Galbavy Fly Free Fr Natalie Griffith IM Fly So Michelle Harper Free Jr Alice Henriques Back Fly Sr Jennifer Klemme Breast I M r Katherine McAdoo Fly Free So Lauren Medina Free Fr Marcelle Miller Breast Free Fr Katherine Mitchell Free So Leah Monroe Breast I M Fr Lisa Morelli Fly Fr Amy Ng IM Back Fr Emma Palsson Fly Free Fr Jenna Rais IM Breast Fr Kristen Sissener Fly Free So B ' Staciana Stitts Breast IM Jr K Ashley Whitney Free Jr Kyoko Yokouchi Back tM So Divers Alyson Borawski Diving Fr Nicole Christensen Diving Fr Christina Flynn Diving Jr Emily Schum Diving Sr Danielle Sermer Diving So Caitlin Shreve Diving Fr Amanda Urioste Diving Jr Honors and Awards — " November 28, 2001-Coughlin breaks World Recorc in the 200-Meter Backstroke March 12, 2002-Coughlin selected one of five finalists for Sullivan Award Aprilll,2002-CaldominatesPac-lO Swimming Awards: Coughlin, 2001-02 Pac-: Swimmer of the Year and McKeever, 2001-02 Pac-io c -h of the Year Women ' s Swimming Schedule Results m OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Fresno State W, 182-112 Georgia L, 152.5-150.5 Nevada L, 152-148 Continental Airlines Challenge 1st, 227 Arizona State w, 173-125 Arizona W, 135-108 use W, 165-135 UCLA w, 159.5-140.5 Stanford u 159.5-140.5 Pac-io Championship 2nd, 366 Pac-io Championship 3rd. 765 Pac-io Championship 4th, 1096 NCAA Championship 6th, 64 NCAA Championship 7th, 178 NCAA Championship 8th, 245 bold = home game J HHI ■ ■v 168 Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: UNLV L.4-2 UNLV L.lO-5 San Jose State L, io-6 Gonzaga W, 10-2 Gonzaga W, 5-4 Santa Clara W, 10-7 Long Beach State L, 8-1 Long Beach State W, 4-3 Boston College W, 10-4 Boston College W, 7-4 Centenary W, 9-8 North Carolina L, 7-5 North Carolina W, 4-2 North Carolina W,7-4 Georgetown W, 6-5 Stanford L, 15-4 Stanford W, 2-1 Stanford L, 4-2 San Francisco W, 12-4 DC Irvine W, 3-1 DC Irvine 1,5-4 UC Irvine L,7-3 St. Marys W. 5-3 Washington State W, 5-1 Washington State W, 5-4 Washington State W. 6-5 bold = home game OPPONENT: use use use Santa Clara UCLA UCLA UCLA St. Marys Arizona Arizona Arizona Fresno State Arizona State Arizona State Arizona State Washington Washington Washington San Francisco Stanford Stanford Stanford Oregon State Oregon State Oregon State San lose State OUTCOME: Name Year L. 11-3 U9-1 L. 13-9 W,7-6 W.5-3 L, 19-2 W. 10-6 L.6-5 L,8-4 U 18-9 W,2-l W,9-2 W,9-5 L. 4-3 (10 inn.) W,9-3 L,2-0 U5-4 L, 10-7 (11 inn.) L. 8-7 (11 inn.) L.8-4 L, 13-6 U8-5 W,i3-7 W, 2-1 (15 inn.) W,8-3 L.9-2 Honors and Awards April 9, 2002-Hutchinson named Pac-lO Pitcher of the Week April 15, 2002-Brown named Pac-io Pitcher of the Week Pitchers 41 Ryan Atkinson Sr 30 Matt Brown So 17 Kyle Crist Fr 11 Arthur Gross Sr 31 Brent Hale Fr 44 James Holder So 32 Trevor Hutchinson Sr 19 Jesse Ingram Fr 20 Brian Montaibo So 29 Matt Payne Sr 51 Will Putnam Fr 36 Blake Read So 43 Matt Swanson Fr 18 Alex Trafton Fr 16 Travis Talbott Fr 26 Joe Todoroff Fr 47 Mike White Fr Catchers 33 John Baker 35 Chris Grossman 21 Creighton Kahoalii Infielders 25 Derek Ayres Jeff Dragicevich Matt Einspahr Conor Jackson Noah Jackson Ji|iii Nick Med ra no Carson White 9 14 34 28 22 1 Outfielders 37 Joe Bruzzone Fr 2 Ben Conley jr 24 Brian Horwitz So 42 Andy Hnilo Fr 6 Justin Nelson Fr 23 Robert Nesbitt Fr 5 David Nicholson Fr 3 Brad Smith jr 15 David Weiner So Baseball April 22, 2002-Jackson named Pac-io Player of the Week May 13, 2002-Baker named Pac-io Player of the Week 169 Men ' s ter Name iCl Year Neil Armour Jr Robert Austerman Sr Jesse Bauman Jr Andrew Browne So Rob Curran So Robert Deppisch jr Filip Filipic jr Magnus Fleming jr Scott Frandsen Sr Max Frasca So JanikGasiorowsl i Jr Shawn Ghatan So josepli Ghory Sr Padraic Hussey So Zachary Johnson Sr Christopher Kennelly Jr Matt MacLeod So Joseph Manion Jr Ian McGowan So Jeffrey N a Ity Jr PaulO ' Sullivan Jr NitoSimonsen Sr Ivan Smiljanic So Mladen Stegic Jr Michael Vallarelli Sr Michael Wallin Jr Jake Wetzel Sr Brett Winfield Jr Crew r?irvi:sK c : L. ' :!? v rwas ' j. ' a Fxx«gtH«£«Mt;»!»ffc;M3»rA:f»i-:j Honors and Awards May 19, 2002-Men ' s Crew wins 5th straight Pac-lO Title June 1,2002-Men ' s Crew Wins IRA Title Schedule Results " M OPPONENT: OUTCOME: San Diego Crew Classic 1 ' Stanford Dual W Oregon State Dual w Wisconsin Dual w Washington Dual L Pac-io Championships ' ' M IRA Championships " 170 Women ' s Crew teter Year Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: San Diego Crew Classic 3. Stanford Dual L Oregon State W Washington Dual W Pac-io Championships 2nd NCAA Championships 3rd Lily Adam So Leigh Brawer Fr Khobi Brooklyn ]r Emily Burkett Fr Erin Cafaro Fr Ariana Canova So Ashley Clark Fr Karin Clifton Fr Lorraine Coke Sr Megan Cooke Sr Molly Denning Sr Christine Diaz So Natalie Dustman Fr Christina GeorghJou Fr Emily Getchel So Kate Goodman Jr Jane Griffith So Katie Gropp Fr Ashley Hayes Fr Remy Hitomi Fr Anna Heimbichner • " -l Martha Helgeland So 1 Lyza Hiltner Fr Ona Johnson So Shaina Kennedy Fr Brenna Kenworthy Fr Whitney Kimmel Fr Caitlin LeBlanc Fr % U 1 L 1 1 1 1 LJ I CI 1 1 Elyse Lerum Jr Meagan Linn Fr Danielle Mainas Fr Hilarie Martin Jr Andrea McDermott So Patsy McGuire Jr Hilary Meu So Tara Moore Fr Brenda Mueller So Jess Myles Sr Shawn O ' Donnell So Teresa Oja So ShelleOrem Jr Jessica Patak So Megan Peasha Fr Ashley Peterson So Rebekah Reason So Lindsay Roselle Fr Erin Sanford jr Anita Sarrett Jr Laura Terheyden Fr Katie Waller Jr 171 MEN ' S Name 3r Year Scott Carlyle jr Eric Sung Choi Fr B. Walter Chun Sr m James Hahn |r ■ Jeff Hood Fr K Jon Friedman Fr H J.R. Ruda r P George Serra So Fred Sevekow III Fr Peter Tomasulo So Lance To rrey Honors and Awards So April 29, 2002-Tomasulo earns AU-Pac-lo Honors Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Mid-Pines Intercollegiate 7th Mid-Pines Intercollegiate 4th Vandal Fall Classic 3rd Husky Invitational 7th Pepperdine Intercollegiate 5th Pacific Invitational 8th Arizona Invitational 13th M John Burns Intercollegiate 6th 1 Southwestern Intercollegiate 5th 1 Stevinson Ranch Invitational 9th U.S. Intercollegiate nth, 887 Pac-io Championships 10th, 1501 NCAA Western Regionals 12th, 883 172 Women ' s GOLF Honors and Awards April 24, 2002-Lding, Huarte earn First Team AU-Pac-lo Honors Name -.ter Year Rosalin Chung So Claire Dury So Sarah Huarte So Vikki Laing jr Ria Quiazon Jr Amber Reilly Jr Christine Romer Ir - Anna Temple So Anne Walker Sr Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: OPPONENT: OUTCOME: NCAA Fall Preview 22nd ASU Invitational 6th NCAA Fall Preview 22nd ASU Invitational 5th Oregon State Invitational 1st ASU Invitational 5th Oregon State Invitational 2nd Peg Barnard Intercollegiate 303 Oregon State Invitational 1st Peg Barnard Intercollegiate Second 599 Stanford Intercollegiate 6th Pac-io Championships 3rd, 299 Stanford Intercollegiate 7th Pac-io Championships 5th, 607 Rainbow Wahine Classic 3rd Pac-io Championships T3rd, 908 Bay Area Classic 2nd NCAA West Regional 3rd, 297 Bay Area Classic 1st NCAA West Regional T2nd.595 Spartan Invitational 1st NCAA West Regional 3rd, 889 Spartan Invitational 1st NCAA Championships T16, 601 Spartan Invitational 1st NCAA Championships 12th, 893 Pioneer Classic 5th NCAA Championships 15th, 1193 Pioneer Classic 7th 173 WOMEN ' S LACROSSE r Honors and Awards May 3, 2002-Wheatley honored for Outstanding Academic Achievement No. Name Position Year 1 Carley Preble MF So 2 Caroline Anderson A Jr 3 Julianne Wu MF So 4 Elizabeth Beisler MF Fr 5 Carlie Hooff D So 10 Eden Coelho G jr 11 Erin Hafkenschiel A Fr 12 Sarah Wheatley MF Sr 13 Kelley Queisser MF So 15 Laura Kado A Sr 16 Andrea Gough D Fr 17 Kathryn Calligaro G Fr 18 Emily Edwards A So 20 Erin Massey D So 21 Freya Lund D Fr 22 Halsey Monger A Sr 23 Lauren Karl MF Fr 24 Jessica Liu MF jr 25 Megan Cavalier D Fr 27 Besse Gardner A So 28 Molly Brady MF Fr 29 Catherine Finucane D So 30 Colleen O ' Mara A So fiO- ■«, ' :(S ' Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: OPPONENT: OUTCOME: UC Davis W, 14-7 UC Davis W,6-3 St. Marys W, 9-8 Stanford L, 10-4 Denver L, 10-7 Harvard L,ll-2 Denver W,i2-9 Stanford L, 10-8 Colorado College W, 11-8 St. Marys W, 10-8 MPLL Championships: Columbia W, 11-10 Denver vs. Cal W, 15-11 Richmond L 14-6 Howard W, 16-10 MPLL Championship: UMBC L, 11-10 Stanford vs. Cal L,l6-7 George Washington W, 10-5 bold = home same 174 Name ter Position Year Kevin Ambrosini Wing Sr Eric Andersen Wing Sr David Anderson Flyhalf Fr Scott Anderson Lock Sr Joe Androvich Hooker So Andrew Armstrong Lock Flanker Sr Jeffrey Bader Lock Jr Andrew Blair Wing Fullback So Michael Boggs Flanker So Michael Bonetto Center Fr Bradley Burruel Flanker 8 So Joel DiGiorgio Scrumhalf So Ryan Donnelly Center Fr Cyrus Dorosti Prop Fr Joshua Downes Flanker )r Jason Forney Center Wing Sr(5) Matthew Fowler Flanker So Elliot Geidt Flanker 8 jr Dave Guest Wing Fullback Sr Corey Hardin _ _ . Center jr Matt Hedges Scrumhalf |r Alexander Houser Center Sr Andrew Johnson Scrumhalf Fr Miles Jones Flanker Fr Keala Keanaaina Wing Sr(5) Kyle Khasigian Flyhalf Fullback So Erik Larsen Flanker 8 )r AnnrotAr 1 innco f Pf 3nl or Fr HnUrcW LmuScy N[ ke MacDonald ridnKcr Prop n Jr Brian McClenahan Prop So Joseph McDivitt Prop Jr Christopher Miller Prop Sr(5) Mateal i Ofahengaue Prop Sr James Orlando Center Fullback Sr Keir Paasch Hooker Sr Justin Parkhurst Prop Sr(5) Kort Schubert Flanker 8 Sr(5) LukeSchuering Fullback Fr Matthew Sherman Flyhalf Sr Jacob Stanfill Lock Fr MarcTausend Lock jr MarkVerlatti Center Sr MattViboch Fullback Flyhalf Sr Jonathan Vickers Hooker Flanker Sr Anthony Vontz Hooker So Jacob Waasdorp Prop Sr(5) Colin Wallace Flanker |r Dominique Walterspie Flanker jr Robert Weedon Scrumhalf Fr John Willenborg Flanker jr Jacques Wilson Wing jr Devin Wright Flanker 8 Fr Casey Young Center Jr Men ' s Rugby Honors and Awards April 6, 2002-Cal Ruggers complete Undefeated Season May 5, 2002-No. 1 Cal Rugby wins 12th Consecutive National Championship Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Cal State Humboldt w. 96-7 Chico State W, 43-8 St. Marys w, 56-5 Univ. of British Columbia W, 28-17 Oregon w, 99-0 UC Santa Barbara W, 118-3 UC Davis w. 52-15 New Mexico W. 43-3 Sweet 16: New Mexico State W, 103-5 Middle Tennessee State W, 43-10 Univ. of Victoria w, 27-7 Univ. of British Columbia W, 47-13 Elite 8: Sacramento State W, 59-12 Ohio State W, 62-6 Nevada W. 66-15 National Championship SemifinaL California Invitational Army W. 59-5 Cal vs. Norwich W. 93-3 National Championship: California Inv., Championship Game: Utah W. 43-22 Cal vs. Washington bold = home game jh W, 81-6 175 Men ' s Women ' s Tennis Schedule Results H OPPONENT: OUTCOME: H St. Marys W,6-0 H Santa Clara W.4-3 H Fresno State W,7-0 Hpepperdine W.4-2 HHSan Dieeo W.6-1 Stanford W.4-3 Utah W.7-0 Arizona State W,6-l Arizona W,6-l Southern Mississippi W,6-l BYU W,5-2 Washington W.7-0 Oregon W.7-0 UCLA W.4-3 use L.4-3 Stanford U4-3 Arizona W,5-2 Arizona State L.5-2 Pepperdine W.6-1 use W.5-1 UCLA W.5-2 Pac-io Championships L, 4-3 | NCAA ? egionals W.4-0 1 bold = home game | IHhJ Honors and Awards May 8, 2002-Two men receive All- Conference Honors: Fruttero, First Team and Veress, Honorable Mention May 24, 2002-Fruttero qualifies for NCAA Singles Quarterfinals Name Year Patricl Briaud Fr Chase Exon Sr John Paul Fruttero |r Jeff King Fr Robert Kowalczyl |r Mik Ledvonova Fr Ben Miles So Conor Niland Fr Kevin Patricl Jr Balazs Veress So Dean Wallace Fr Wayne Wong Fr 176 Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME Santa Clara W,7-l Nevada W,6-l Loyola Marymount W,5-2 Pepperdine W.5-1 San Diego W.5-0 Stanford L,7-0 San Diego State W,6-l Oregon W,7-0 Arizona W,6-l Arizona State L,4-3 Fresno State W,6-l Texas U5-2 Washington State U5-2 Washington W.6-1 Stanford L,7-0 UCLA U5-2 use W.4-3 Arizona State U4-3 Arizona W,5-2 use U5-2 UCLA L,6-l NCAA Regionals W,4-0 NCAA Regionals W,4-l NCAA Championships L.4-1 orsand Awaras ril 28, 2002-Kops-Jones and Fusanowin Pacific-io Doubles Championship May 8, 2002-Three Bear women receive Pac-io Honors: Kops-jones, Second Team, Fusano and Lynch, Honorable Mention Naifle A t m w m mm year Carla Arguelles Fr Brooke Borisoff Fr Kristen Case So Rio Del Rosario Fr Christina Fusano ]r Sekita Grant So Nicole Havlicek So ieun Jacobs So Raquel Kops-Jones So Catherine Lynch So ody Scheldt So bold = home game 177 o fa ame 2 Chelsea Spencer 4 Courtney Scott 6 Cassie Bobrow 7 Jocelyn Forest 10 Kaleo Eldredge 11 Kristen Bayless 12 Candace Harper 13 LeAnna Hoglen 15 Mikella Pedretti 16 Kelly Anderson 17 Veronica M. Nelson 18 Roni Rodrigues 20 Eryn Manahan 22 Jennifer Reichhoff 23 Kristen Morley 24 Jessica Pamanian ■ 25 jen Deering I 33 Jessica Vernaglia Schedule Results OPPONENT: OUTCOME: Sacramento State W, 3-2 _ Pacific L, 4-0 Fresno State L, 1-0 Kansas W, 6-2 Texas L, 2-1 UNLV W,5-o SW Texas State L, 3-2 BYU W. 5-2 UC Riverside W, 3-0 Kent state W, 10-2 LSU W. 3-0 Portland State W, 8-0 Kansas W, 8-4 Santa Clara W,7-2 BYU W.l-0 UCSB W.3-1 CalPoly W,4-i Illinois W, 8-0 Oklahoma State L, 1-0 San Diego State W, 5-4 Ohio State W,4-0 Cal State Fullerton L,2-i Minnesota W, 2-1 Portland State W, 9-1 Miami Ohio W, 12-1 Santa Clara W, 6-3 Virginia W,7-l Iowa L, 4-1 Northern Iowa W, 6-1 Long Beach State L, 1-0 bold = home game _ , _ Position Year 1.S W C P P OF C OF 33 OF IB OF P lB IB IB SS OF Jr SS 2B UT OF 2B OF P lB UT OPPONENT: San Jose State Miami Ohio Syracuse Kansas Sacramento State Wisconsin Nebraska Nittaidai (Squad 2) Hawaii Hofstra Nittaidai (Squad 1) Hofstra Northwestern Stanford Stanford Oregon State Oregon Oregon San Jose State Washington UCLA UCLA Arizona State Arizona Arizona St. Marys UCLA Washington Washington Arizona SOFTBALL OUTCOME: W,6-l W,9-0 W,8-0 W,l-0 W,6-2 W.l-0 L,4-3 W,5-3 W.4-0 W,4-2 W.3-2 W, 15-2 W,9-0 W,3-2 L.6-0 L.3-2 W.3-2 W,7-0 W.7-0 W.4-1 W,3-0 W,l-0 W,3-2 W.5-2 W,2-l W.4-0 L.3-0 L.6-3 W.3-2 L,3-0 OPPONENT: Arizona State Arizona State Oregon Oregon State Oregon State OUTCOME: L,8-4 L,2-l W,3-2 W,6-l W. 10-7 NCAA Regionals (Fresno, CA): Fresno State W. 2-1 NCAA Regionals (Fresno, CA): Stanford W, 1-0 NCAA Regionals (Fresno, CA): Cal State Fullerton W. 4-2 NCAA Regionals (Fresno, CA): Cal State Fullerton W,i-o Women ' s College World Series: Oklahoma W, 4-2 Women ' s College World Series: Florida State W. 1-0 Women ' s College World Series: Arizona State W, 3-0 Women ' s College World Series NCAA National Championship: Arizona W. 6-0 Honors and Awards April 8, 2002-Forest selected as US, Softball Collegiate Player of the Yea Finalist April 22, 2002-Scott, Forest receiv Pac-io Weekly Honors May 14, 2002-Five players named t( All-Pac-io Squad: Forest, Eldredge Harper, Nelson, and Scott May 17, 2002-Three players maki NFCA All-Region Team: Forest Eldredge, and Harper May 22, 2002-Forest, Harper namec to All-AmericanTeam May 27, 2002-National Champions! May 27, 2002-WCWS All-Tournament Team Honors: Forest (Most Outstanding Player), Nelson, and Spencer May 29, 2002-Bears finish No. 1 in USA Today NFCA Poll for first time in school history 178 Schedule OPPONENT: UCLA-WSU Brutus Hamilton Invitational Mount SAC Relays Woody Wilson Invitational CalOpen Stanford Pac-io Multi Event Championships Modesto Relays Pac-lO Championships NCAA Championships Honors and Awards April 23, 2002 May 7. 2002-]oyce named Pac-io Women ' s Field Athlete of the Week I TRACK FIELD May 23, 2002-Joyce, McLean earn Second Team Academic All-District May 29, 2002-Joyce becomes Two-Time All-American in the Hammer May 31, 2002- Belger, McLean earn All-American Honors at NCAA Championships i Men Patrick Abandy High jump So Amin Nikfar Shot Put-Discus So Shannan Hawes I00m-200m Fr Jonathan Balzer 1500m Fr Tyler Noesen i500m-3000mSC So April Holliverse l00mH-400mH |r joe Berro javelin-Discus )r Mike Pestorich 8oom-i500m |r Christine Ibia Lj-Tj Fr Matt Blair Decathlon-javelin Sr Greg Ross llOmH-400mH Fr Marjorie Jackson ioom-20om Fr Mark Blanco 400m |r Scott Sobieralski Decathlon-Pole Vault Fr Chloejarvis 400m-8oom So Tim Bogdanof llomH-400mH |r David Spence 3000mSC-5000m Fr jenna Johnson Shot Put-Discus So Carlos Carballo I500m-5000m Fr Jeff Squires 8oom-i50om Fr Jennifer Joyce Hammer-Discus Sr Martin Conrad 3000mSC-5000m |r Jeremiah Tolbert 11 Long jump So Jennifer Ladouceur Shot Put-Discus Fr Corey Creasey 5000m-io,ooom Sr LaShaun Ward ioom-200m V Lindsey Maclise 8oom-i500m Fr KrisCuaresma-Primm High jump So Mike Watson 400m So Cynthia Mallory High jump So Ricci Dula ioom-200m Fr Brian White ioom-20om |r Deloria Many Grey Horses 8oom-i500m Fr Joseph Echema ioom-20om So Zech Whittington Shot Put-Discus |r Danielle Navarre Pole Vault Fr Randy Fair 200m-400m Fr Rhuben Williams SP-Hammer-Discus So Lisa O ' Connor l00mH-400mH |r jason Gatewood Hj-Decathlon So Ahmad Wright iiOmH-400mH |r Lisa O ' Reilly loomH-400mH Sr Herman Gill High jump 400mH So Women Shanti Oyenuga Abby Parker ioom-200m 3000mSC-5000m Sr Bruce Giron Qadriyyah Abdullah L)-T) Fr Fr David Glasgow High jump Fr janeshia Adams-Ginyard Hurdles-Hepthahlon So Crossley Pinkstaff Javelin Fr Girmay Guangul I500m-5000m So Shawna Adkins Lj-Tj-Hepatathlon Sr Quiana Plump Long jump Fr jelani Hogg 400m Sr Lache Bailey 400m-800m Sr Inga Prasetyo Lj-Tj |r Vincent Ibia Lj-Tj |r Brooke Baires-lrvin l00mH-400mH )r Jennifer Ramos javelin So Greg jizmagian 3000mSC-5000m Fr Lauren Barbieri 400mH Fr Shalonda Reynolds Hurdles-Sprints |r Robert Kennedy Lj-ioom-20om |r Erin Belger 4O0m-8oom-15OOm Sr Sheni Russell Shot Put-Discus |r Craig Lee 300omSC V Lina Biber-Ferro 8oom-i500m Sr Maja Ruznic 8oom-i500m Fr jerriod Mack Lj-Tj Sr Kaili Chapman Long jump So Marielle Schlueter 3000mSC-5000m Sr jason Manly ioom-200m Sr Kenya Corley Long jump-Sprints Sr Eva Shu 800m Fr Nick Mazur ioom-200m |r Stephanie Cowling lOOmH-AOOmH So DeannaSlaton 400mH-400m So Zack McGahey 8oom-i500m Sr Tamrya d ' Artenay SP-Discus-Hammer Fr Missy Vanek Hept.-l00mH-H| Sr Desmond McGill 200m-400m Sr Erin Donley 5000m Fr Leora Ward Pole Vault |r Robert McLean Pole Vault Sr Lauren Dudugjian High jump Sr Katie White 5000m Fr jarrell Meier 8oom-i500m Sr DeCola Groce ioom-200m |r Trinety White Lj-Hj Fr Tony Miranda Shot Put-Discus So Stephanie Hass High jump Fr Elzunia Wojcicka Heptathlon-Lj Fr 179 Women ' s Schedule Results OPPONENT: Massachusetts Hawaii use UC Irvine San Diego State San Jose State UC Santa Barbara UCLA Loyola Marymount CS-Northridge Long Beach State Stanford San Jose State Pacific Long Beach State Hawaii bold = home game j sbb__ OUTCOME: W, 19-6 W, 12-4 L, 11-7 W, 13-5 W, 14-3 W. 11-7 W.9-5 L,8-4 W,7-4 W, 14-2 W, 11-5 L.7-4 W,9-4 W, 13-4 L,8-7 W.6-4 Honors and Awards - May 14, 2002-Four Players receive All-MPSF Awards: Fleener, Lorenz, Dennis, and Cesnik May 30, 2002-Six named MPSF All- Academic: Fleener, Lane, Dennis, Devenish, Graham, and Howell Waterpob ■ - % .■A P -V ' fillHt 1 Lauren Dennis G So lA Christina Quintan ilia G Fr lA Anne Marszal G Fr 2 Chris Lane 2M Sr 3 Brenna Fleener D Sr 4 Lindy Spieker 2M So 5 Cristen Razzari 2M Jr 6 Jodie Needles 2M Fr 7 Sarah Howell D jr 8 Ericka Lorenz D So 9 Courtney Devenish D Jr 10 Julie Arnold D Sr 11 Marissa Muller D So 12 Meika Mosby D 2M Fr 13 Cami Kliner D Fr 14 Ashley Miller D So 15 Cara Chlebicki D Fr 16 Julia Cesnik 2M Sr 17 Courtney Louderback 2M D Fr 18 Natalie Nelson D Fr 19 Tia Lachowicz 2M Fr 20 Laura Graham D Jr 180 Badminton Ballroom Dancing Boxing Lightweight Crew Cycling Fencing Men ' s Field Hockey Gymnastics Handball Ice Hockey Men ' s Lacrosse Racquetball 2001-2002 Club Sports Women ' s Rugby Sailing Skateboarding Snowboarding Men ' s Soccer Women ' s Soccer Squash Tennis Triathlon Men ' s Ultimate Women ' s Ultimate Men ' s Volleyball Handball Women ' s Ultimate Lightwight Crew rj A_ - Angelo Beiaro, Ross Clippinger, Oren Drelich, Justin Dunlap, Kevin Flynn, Duong Hang, Calvin Lee, Noah Levinson, Bonnie Levitt, Robin Lindsay, Angela Lum, Rafael Martinez, Alex Mints, Hiral Patel, Liam Reidy, Pedro Villa (team captain), Roberto Villafana. Coaches: Burns MacDonald and Gary Sternberg Stephanie Augsburger, Phoebe Bass, Brie Betz, Margaret Boehme, Letty Brown, Laura Cattani, Carol Chen, Amy Chou, Nicole Davis, Kim Ell ins, Courtney Fogal Rebecca Franl lin, Julie-anne Genter, Melinda Han, Elizabeth Kiernan, Kim Koo, Cynthia Lo, Lindsay Lowe, Evalani Meyer, Hannah Michaelis. Diana Michalek, Kelly Molnar, Karen Pezzetti, Sarah Pittiglio, Caitilin Pope-Daum, Natalie Robinson, Rio Ryan, Rowan Sill, Julie Shortbridge, Molly Smith, Joni Spears, Meike Strand, Alissa Tan, Tracy Tietge, Cody Williams, Andrea Winternitz AnjuliAppapillai, Angela Chen, Julie Chiu, Susannah Flood, Margaret Gough, Sonia Gupta, Veronica Hanna, Stephanie Hutsell, Renee Johnson, Janet Kozawa, Lisamaria Martinez, Jennifer Matlin, Heather McFarlane, Lilla Megyei, Megan Nichols, Christina Park, Connie Park, Carisia Pritchard, Melissa Schwab, Marie ScobeL Michelle Trayer, Shirley Vuong, Christina Wei, Megan Welsh, Julie Wesp, Megan Worley, Johanna Zumer 181 Greek Chapters 2001-2002 ACACIA MEMBERS Max Barton, Luke Beamer. Tom Berehuyei, Raman Bhatia, |ack Brelhauer. Derek Chan. Woong Chang. Greg Davis. Vijay Devireddy. |eremiah DiMatteo, Kirk Feldkamp. Allan Flores. C| Fowler. Sebastian Garcia. Will Gilman. Federico Gutierrez. Tom Henry. Tim |ohnson. |ason Keats. Greg Kim. Tommy Kim. Artie Konrad. Nick Kordesch. Thomas Kruger. Chris Lau. |ared Levy. Pete Luben. Jamie Miller. Ryan Mills. Mike Molosky. Aaron Mortensen. Corey Robins. Casey Smith. Richard Stanley. Mario Tabares. Sam Wang. Chris Zand 182 MEMBERS Gabby Adler, Mariel Abeleda. Lauren Baker, Kiran Bharadwa. Lauren BJesbroeck. Stephanie Blankemeier, Christina Bogatsky. Michelle Bonanno. Christina Cancio. Angela Carlin. Michael Ceditlos. Carina Cendejas. Grace Chen, Vicky Chen, Katie Corliss. Jessica Duboff, Victoria Fleming, Liz Forsburg, Shannon Gallagher, LizGaramendi,Su jin Gatlin. Sophia Gaule. Chris Georghiou. Melissa Gordon-Wollin. Katie Hoar. Emily Huang. Megan Iraheta. Sheirin iravantchi, Leslie Jordan. Kim Kahn, |enni Khuu. |enn Kim. Michelle Kim, Susan Kim,Taryn Kinney, Teresa Kung. Carolyn Lai. Stephanie Leathers, Stephanie Lewis. Kathryn MacDonald. Carolyn Marshall Erin McLaughlin, Stephanie Melton. Kathy Miller, Mandy Miller, Gloria Mirazo. Megan Mitchell Lucky Nguyen. Krista Nilsen, Lindsay O ' Hair. Christy Ovtcharov. Colette Parrish, Jill Pirog, Julie Promes. Barbara Rockwell Leah Rose. Heather Rosen. Erin Sanford, Renee Shiao. Marie Shin, Stephanie Shook, Danielle Singer. Danica Skibola, Stephanie Smith, Laurel Smylie.Tamina Spurney, Amy Super. Heather Tangen.Arietla Thai KatlieTsoukas. Daniele Vega. Sara Walkup. Kristina Wegscheider, Amy Wei, Gretchen Werner. Laura Wofford, Alina Zagaytova NICKNAME Alpha Chi FOUNDING DATE May 7, 1909 COLORS Scarlett, Olive FLOWER Carnation MOTTO " Together let us seek the heights " PHILANTHROPY Domestic Violence Awareness SPECIAL EVENTS Hera Day OTHER NOTES Members of our sorority are actively involved in the community, campus organizations, and internships jobs. M ALPHA DELTA PHI NICKNAME Alpha Delt H FOUNDING DATE 1908 (locally) 1832 (nationally) COLORS Emerald Green, Pearl White FLOWER Lily of the valley „ MOTTO " Manus Multae Cor JJ H LiaAH Unum " MEMBERS Yahia All, Neil Cohn. Kevin Deenahan. David Duman, |immy Ehrlick, Jonathan Feske, |ames Ford. Noah Gaines. Dustin |ones. Dave Lam, James Max McGrath, juan Pena. Marcus Reeder. William Salas. Brandon Sloane. Kevin Van Vechton. Wen Wang 183 t NICKNAME ADP FOUNDING DATE May 15, 1851 COLORS Azure Blue, White FLOWER Woodland violet MOTTO " We Live For Each Other " PHILANTHROPY Ronald McDonald House SPECIAL EVENTS Foozbrawl Tournament — annual fundraising event for I BiK national philanthropy MEMBERS Elii Abdoli, Lily Adam, Pa m Anderson, AiyanaArmtjo.jen Austin. Martina Avalos, I in Bae. Monica Barsetti.Radhika Batra. Claire Beyer, Andrea Blieden, Lauren Brewer, Karin Bruch. Sarah Buick, Christina Buonaccorsi, Krissy Carter. Amy Cheng. |ennifer Chiang, Divya Chowdery, Crystal Contreras. Kelly Coyne, |ackie Crystal, Sari Eitches, Cassie Escher, Bianca Eyherabide. Genee Fickett. Lauren Friedman, IVIindy Friedman. Sheridan Gaenger, Charise Greene, Lauren Goshke, Laura Guyman, Stacy Herberg, Meredith Hoff, Sara Hunt, Pam lavendaL Renu jivrajka. Noushin Ketabi,|anelle Kitayama,|ulia Kiebanov, Cami Kliner, Kim Krauze, )ill Lambird, Leo Lanza, Emily Larson, Nicki Loranger. Niki Lowry, Alex Magnuson. Leigh-Erin Maloney, Megan McCalL Gail Miller, Sam Millman. Heather Milne. Katie Murphy, |en Newman, Lindsay Oak, SabrinaOhri,Vicki Ort. Dani Owen, Heidi Rabben, Tessa Raisin. Kamini Rangappan. |essica Range, Andrea RedewilL Emily Reilly.|ane Robinson. Sarah Romotsky. Sarina Saluja, Alexa Salvagno. Connie Sardo. Dani Synder. Rachel Steinfeld. Bernadette Soto. Ali Tomcheck. Vanessa Totten, Amber Tull. Rachel Valadez, Margaux Vega. Emily Warren. Heather Webb, Leda Wlasiuk, Lisa Wu, Molly Zucker ALPHA EPSILON PI NICKNAME AEPi FOUNDING DATE 1949 (locally) t 1913 (nationally at NYU) I COLORS Blue, Gold ■ MOTTO " Developing _ Leadership for the K Jewish community " PHILANTHROPY " Dunk Tank " for victims of September 11 MEMBERS |,ikeAdams,A i Altai, Justin Barad, No.ih Bpiknwilz. |aiell Duriioinl liin Linvl. ' , M,n I imk Inlm Fnend. Bobby Garrett, Vladimir Giverts. Ronen Gradwohl. Jamie Hamilton. Aaron Horenslein, Ronen Kalay, Matt Kaplan, Misha Karlon. Alon Krashinsky, Harrison Krai, Biyan Leifer, Mike Lelchuk, Andrew Lipiansky. Bryan Meyer, Avi Moussa. Stu.irt Nefl, Scott Newman, Henry Orren, Brian Roth, Adam Sassoon, Mike Schou, Rich Schulman, Amitai Shenhav, Carl Slomowitz. |ake Smith, Chuck Taylor, Yair Taylor, Ethan Weiner 184 CD M O O I M O O ALPHA KAPPA DELTA PHI NICKNAME KDPhi FOUNDING DATE February 7, 1990 COLORS Purple, White FLOWER Iris MOTTO " Timeless friendsliip through sisterhood " PHILANTHROPY Susan G. Komen Foundation, breast cancer awareness TOP HOW Felicia Yu, Cheryl Lee. Tin-Tin Yang. Gloria Lee. |udy Yuan, |essica Kim. Kathy Domingo. Kathryn Chin, Brina Mata. |anie |un. Michelle Vuksic second row Amy Chiang. Aurora Basa. Michelle Yashukawa. Patricia Wu. Audrey Hung, Hue Quach. Laura Lenz. Clara |ung. Connie Chern, Christiana Lu, Lanoy Phomkhai, Trish Brion. locelyn Chung, Diane Lee, |enny Virrey third row Nancy Phan, Lisa Chao, Ngoc Nguyen. Erin |ue. Wendy Chen. Song Chang. Kim Hwang, Liz He. Ruth Yang, Dayna Chin. Angela Sung. Stacey Yamaguchi bottom row Christine Cheng, jan Andres. Stephanie Le. Lily Park. Diane Mars. Jennifer Saeturn. Tammy Chang. |udy Li. Karen Lau, Lee Kwon not pictured Vivianxai Moua, Kelly Paik. )onie Ing. Vivian Hsiao, Kirstin Chantalat. Erin Kim. NhuTran. Leslie Hsu. Lara Kim. Myan |guyen, Akiko Nishino. Esther Park, |enny Yang, Dephnie Chen. Katie Cheng. Michelle Don. Sally Harada. Pam Kurimolo. Victoria Nguyen. Loun Song. Nellie Wong 185 ALPHA OMICRON PI ! NICKNAME AOII FOUNDING DATE January 2, 1897 (nationally at Barnard f COLOR College, Columbia University ) Cardinal FLOWER jacqueminot rose PHILANTHROPY Arthritis Foundation SPECIAL EVENTS Berkeley Marina Clean- L up, Parents ' Weel end and Presents, 1-Week ft for New Members, K Professors ' Dinner, B Senior Send-Off, B Founders ' Day, Alum B Appreciation Dinner, H| Sisterhood Retreat, H Rose Ball, House W m Director House Men Appreciation Dinner OTHER NOTES It is AOII ' s 95 ' " anniversary! MEMBERS Gail Abbey, Lisa Alberta, Lauren Andrews. Alexis Bains. Candace Basich. Molly Blair. Phaedra Booth. Erika Boyd. Melissa Calauan. Trisha Carlson. Addy Chan. Ratha Chan. Katie Cochrane. Christina Coffey. |osie Cooley. Maggie Coysh. Brett Dampier, Courtney Davis. Gwen Davis. Lex Denton. Bonnie Dong. Vanessa Ennes. Erika Enos. Anna Epperson. Nicole Fanning. Asal Fathian, Amanda Garbutt. Tiffany Goodson. Kavita Goswamy. Lisa Gruzdas. Ateka Gunja. Christianne Harder. Jessica Higashiyama. Adrienne Hudspeth. Traci Inouye. |eannette |acobo. Haley |ones, Elizabeth Keiser, Kathy Kim. Erica Kishi. Erin Kishi. Sarah Knize. Sheryl Kolansky. Jennifer Kremen, Audrey Krompholz, Sarah Krygier. Hayley Lam. Amy Lang. Pam Law. Michele Lee. Seri Lee. Yuna Lee. Mary Leroe-Munoz, |enna Leyton. Kaitlin L ' ltalien, Ting Ting Liu. Sunny Lu, Sara Mackie. Deanna Malvesti. Maria Marcelo. Kendra Marvel Therese Mascardo. Heather McCauley. Chery McCullough, Bonnie Merritt. Nancy Mullin. Francesca Napolitan. Melanie Oberman. Kimberly Ochylski. Audreyrose Ohara, Allison Perkins. Kirstin Quinn. Liz Renner. Lally Rezayani. Mikalyn Roberts. Vicki Rubin. Marisa San Filippo. Emily Sanderson, Jenny Seah, Gianna Segretti, Janelle Small Valerie Smith. Sarah Stanley, Marie Sun. Libbie Thomas, Leah Thompson. Ginger Tissier, Alison Toy. Sarah Trejo. Erica Turcios, Jennifer Wagner, Ceil Walker. Irene Wan. Kate Willett. Anne Williams. Claire Wineman. Sunny Woodward Greek Chapters 2001-2002 186 ALPHA PHI MEMBERS |en Abolencia. Gretchen Adelson, Helen Alexander, Barbara Alperin. Lorin Anderson, Christine Arroyo, Ally Bailey, Meg Bailey, jazmine Bamdad. Kate Becker. Cassie Bienemann. Suzanne Blais, |aren Boland. Katie Burke. Robbin Choi. Julie Davis. Ana Despons. Claire Diepenbrock. Annika Dubrall. Rachael Esperanza. Anna Ferrari. Dana Gravem. Meghan Green. Tiffany Hahn. Courtney Herbert. Natalie Heyrend. Lindsay Hill. Aubry Holland. Sarah-|ane Hornbeek. Betty Hsu. Wendy Hung, jaclyn Huntling. Allison Ish. Diane Ivy, Marsha Kadze. Sara Kaeni. Zena Knight. Teresa Lang. Daniella Latta. Olivia Layug. Alexandra Lee. Brittney Lee, Penny Lee. Rachel Lev, Thi Ly. Emily Martin. Katie Mattesich, Katie McCann. Meghan McKinley. Naomi Michaelson. |ulia Moritis. Mae Murakami. Bekah Osgood. Meredith Packer, Parish Papp. Catherine Pautsch, Arielle Perez. Christine Pham. Carrigan Pick. Ashley Rahn, Laura Raulston. Carissa Raymundo. Lisa Rockholt. Alana Rosen. Taylor Samuelson. Kirsten Schmidt. |enn Schultz. Ali Smith, Chrissi Song, Katherine Strahorn. Hayley Sudeith, Katie Sullivan, Neva Tassan. Mia Ter Haar, Heidi Thompson, Geord Wagner-Porter, Kirsten Wallerstedt, |amie Waters, Ansley Weller, Meghan West, Alison White. Ciana Wison, Jen Winford, Dottie Wyatt, Zoo Yazd. Jessica Yueh. Aimee Zmugg A ALPHA TAU OMEGA NICKNAME ATO FOUNDING DATE 1900 (locally) 1865 (nationally) COLORS Sky Blue. Old Gold FLOWER White tea rose MOTTO " Pi Epsilon Pi " PHILANTHROPY Cal Cleanup, Shadow Day with YWCA SPECIAL EVENTS The Great Gatsby party, Founders Day OTHER NOTES We currently have one of the largest chapters on campus with a total of 56 members. MEMBERS Noah Albers, Mark Anderson, Mike Anderson, Marcus Avila, Ben Bicais, Sean Biddinger, Brian Bilek, Jeremy Bliss, Michael Bliss. Jeff Blum, Stephen Bradley, Adam Breech, Ryan Bricker, Nick Brown, Casan Calloway, Greg CogsweU, |eff Collins, Mike D ' Agostino. Jeff Delson. Kevin Eberly Brian Filzpatrick. Jeff Freedman. |ustin Hoertling. Drew Holmes. Jeff Hopkins. Brendan Hutchinson. Drew Jensen. Behrooz Khorashadi. Steve Kinninger. Darren Litt. Matt Loop. Ben Meier. John Miller. Steve Miller. Ryan Mooney. Paul Moore. Mike Muse-Fisher. Kyle Paine. Marco Palmeiri. Edward Parker, |ames Peetz, Ryan Perry, Will Putnam, Russell Saito. Eric Snow, Brian Sterz, Matt Stevens, John Sun, Seth Takata, Patrick Thorton, Aaron Toch, Chris Weber, Cameron Westcott, Kevin White, Russell Winslow 187 CHI OMEGA II 1 II II II i « « TOP ROW Sonia Deshmuk, |enny Behar, SiemmyChhuon, Vanessa Rennard, Meghan Wardlaw, Syndi Chee. Inbal Baum. |enny |acob, Anar Desai. Lindsey Siegel, |enny Tancredi. Kari Carlson, All Hall, Kate Sargent, Emily Voss. Ali Wood. Kara Coffinom, Lauren Valk, Keren Farkas, Leah Mendelson. Alii Gontag second row |en Irwin, Adrian Brunner-Brown. Tania Verafield, Sarah Soujanen. |enna Moldawsky. Lisa Amster. Shasta Ihorn, |enn Haug. Debbie Lee, Anastasia Stamos. Dottie Bhe, Alana Causey, Nenita deGuzman, Tracy Wilcox, Suchie Bhattacharyya, |essica Altman, Melonie Holzinger-Coates. Inning Chen, Brooke vanCleeve, )ulia Lyandres, Becky Cohen, Erica Sorosky, Shannon |acob, Lauren Adamek, Sarah Nealis, Marguerite Hewitt THIRD ROW Dayala GhazaL Danielle Alexander, Christina Milovancev,Michaela Hoffman, Kristin Viola, Elizabeth Wegert, Mari Tzikas, Michelle Eastlack, Val Davis, Kellie Gelles, Roni Pomerantz, Adrienne Weiss, Julia Unger, Abby Albright, Meghan Sullivan. Lisa Hirth, Katie Kaplan, Korin Shrum, Katie Field, Leah Gams bottom row Monica Shah, Rebecca Calavan, Shirin Najafi, Caitlin Brickman, |amie Harrington, Tyler Smith, Laura Scherling, Jessica Unterhalter,]ulianna Pesce,AnTran,SoheLacey, Noga Firstenberg, Janet Ratniewski, Jodie Mendelson, Molly Weintraub, Megan Hearne DELTA CHI FOUNDING DATE 1890 i COLORS Red, Buff m FLOWER White carnation MOTTO Leges PHILANTHROPY Blood Drive with the American Red Cross i MEMBERS Barry Alderson II, Ali Al-Eshaiker. Romeo Ang I II, |eff Azzarello, Matt Bendett. Ian Bierig. |eff Bridge, Toby Brown. Ernesto Castaneda-Tinoco, )on Fong, Zach Fox. Erik Fuehrer. )esse Gabriel. Neil Gandhi. Brett Good man, Vadim Gorin. Mike Heath. Mu Huang, Cyrus Khojandpour, Steve Mou. Tuan Nguyen. Chris Petersen. Madhu Prabaker. Rolando Ramirez. Stephen Rhorer. Matt Sander. Matt Spence, Danny Spiegel, Colin Sueyres. Tony Sun. Erik Swanson, Dave Wood o CD rt) CO u hJ o o ISJ O o 188 NICKNAME DG FOUNDING DATE April 1907 COLORS Pink, Bronze, Blue FLOWER Cream-colored rose MOTTO " Do Good! " PHILANTHROPY Service for Sight SPECIAL EVENTS Anchor Splash TOP ROW Minji Ng, Heather Drennan.|enny Churg, Cassandra Caron.Sam Friedman. LindseyTomtinson, Lindsay Balton, Mary Moore, Amy Fnsch, Megan Walker. Ali Berkley second row Lauren Keller, Alice White, Katie Buford. Anne Walker, Adrienne Harrold third row Sahar Naderi, )en )ackson. Cory Alpert, Colleen Dixon, Kristen Demergian, Genny Buford, Tissa Richards, ]en Rosenthal, loanna Schaller, Jessica Duwe, Victoria Mitchell, Chelsea Bernstien. Lauren Josephs, Shira Kupperman, Stephanie MarraracinI, Ali Gibbs. janna Bray, Mandy Levy, Carolyn Sarnoff, Colleen Bathen, Alex Cather, Megan Keating, Angle Chrysler, Meghan Flanagan FOURTH ROW Mayra Leahy, Rita Sampat, Anna Tomosulo, Michelle Newell. Lauren Young, Emily Jones. Melissa Murrin, Stephanie Dowds. MayAnn Wood, lenny jack. Danielle Bonnington, Kelly Mahoney, Megan Cavalier. Kristin Maeberry, Danielle Rhodes, Liz Robinson, Lauren Goss, Christian Milovich. Meredith Tillner, Rose Triesch BOTTOM ROW Svetlana Zenkin, Courtney McColgan, Annie MarzaL Karly Katona. Leslie Bouncristianni, Wanda Truong. Sadie Brodey, Tara Graham GAMMA PHI BETA TOP ROW Ly Iran. Oriana Loza. Luchen Foster. Po-Ling Chiang, Kimmy Villanueva. Carol Chen, Cindy Sandberg, Grace Yang, Nancy Ocampo, Stephanie Ko, Lisa Chen, Emi Louie-Nishikawa, |ordan Pickrell, Sarah Higgins-Putz, Irene Ni, |ing Xu, Leslie Kim, Kelly Molnar, Marie Prinz second row Genevieve Halpenny, Lyndsey Cholak, Lisa Lin, Jessica Ham, Aileen Tom, Frances Tsui, Elaine Chen, Charlotte Rohan, |ulia Phelps. Rachel Steinheart third row Tracy Chan, Hayley Li, Gracie Lau, Courina Yulisa, Sandhya Kripalani. Asiya Vorontsova. Carrie Liang. Angel Lin, Karen Fung, Teresa Silva, Christine Dacumos. Betty Woodward, Melissa Perez fourth row Tammy Yao, Karen Duong, Kim Ho, |ojo Lam, Kathy Nguyen, Vivian Shin, |ialin Luh, Debbie Heimowitz, Rachel Rocha, Susan Lee, Christine Chen, Catherine Searle fifth row Alissa Sullivan, Rachelle Callenback,|ulie Hong, Carolyn Lai, Katrina Cruz, Alma Lopez, Helen Lau, Peggy Chang, Stephanie Wong,|hoana Pajarillo bottom row Carlin Hsueh, Erin Pedraja, Lindsey Horii, |annel Hsieh, Christina Yoon not pictured Aimee Arnold. Taos Glickman. Lois Haigh, Amber Norling, Ying Su, Sharon Sullivan, Ana Vasquez, Caroline Wang 189 Greek Chapters 2001-2002 KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA TOP ROW L Mann, |. liamaetti. K, Bush. W. Lam. |. Yee. L Boyschencko, M. Hughes, A. Casey. |. Gallagher, |. Bloom, C. Emmeluth, C. Walters, Z. Galic, |. Bernet. M. Heitman. H. Baker second aow M. Cavanah. M. Ignacio. |. Walukiewicz. K. Tuck. K. Casey. 5. Infantino, S. Chan, A. Harmon. A. Marinovich. M. Hudson. M. Wagner. T. Porter. K. Waddell. A. Robert:. V. Lu. A. Meislik. A. Ruiz, E. Yee, R Vuong. A. Leyine, |, Yung, 5. Cho, |. Kang BonoM row K. Perry. L. Clark, C. Alarcon, |. Wesp, M. Ivanoy, H. Stokols, S. Kongpradis; " . Conry, |. Zorio, M. Parks, V. Young, C. Tennerson NICKNAME Theta FOUNDING DATE I87O-I89O COLORS Black, Gold FLOWER Pansy PHiUNTHROPY CASA-Court Appointed Special Advocates SPECIAL EVENTS Started the " Men ot Cal " Calendar 190 J NICKNAME Kappa FOUNDING DATE I87O COLORS Dark Blue, Light Blue FLOWER Fluer-de-lis PHILANTHROPY Linda Morrison Foundation, Christmas in April SPECIAL EVENTS Founder ' s Day Celebration, Formals and Invitationals, Philanthropy events. Recruitment events, K Sisterhood activities TOP ROW Meena Rao, |essica Consani. Regan Watson, Alisa Shahoian, Amber Perry-McQuown, Shannon Eng, Hilary Mclnerny, Amy Mugg, Sarah Haney. Kathryn Bazilauskas, Chiara Shannon. Lacey Schlyer. Maggie Koshland, Rachel Klein. Daphne Spieker. Kay Tuazon. Nina Murphy second ROW Annie Simms. Kaly Kvalvilc. Tracy Brown. Lindy Spieker. Shannon Cooley Ella Mershon. Lauren White. Nicole Sondel. Sammy Barrett. |ohanna Flood. Erin Hopkins. Whitney Rice. Malika Gupta, Rachel Samuels. Sara Spieker. Mariam Amin third row Natalie Schachner. Katy |ones. Stephanie Stone. Kristen BardwiL Lindsey Sherman. Pershin Moradi. Kristin Stoker. Phoebe Harlan. Kelli Watkins. Crystal Dootson. Lindsay Noren. Alex Soloman. Erin Haffner. Sara Morf. Hilary Meu fourth row Megan Blanchard. Liz Hart. Kate Paradise. Caren Auchman. Kiki Ryan. |ulia Hampson. Jessica Thingelstad. Kelly Six. Tessie Seufferlein. Brittany Hansen. Kelly Erickson, |illian Abnerathy Sultana Sultani. Lindy Mahler. |oanna Leon. Sarah Mourra bottom row Tracy Bunting. Erin Bosworth. Carolyn Miller, Crystal Brown, Stephanie Sartz, Kate Nichols. Elizabeth Weinberg. Christine Park. Gina Rodriguez, Vivian So. Phyllis Liu LAMBDA CHI ALPHA NICKNAME Lambda Chi i FOUNDING DATE December 13, 1913 COLORS Gold, Green, Purple FLOWER White rose MOTTO " VirQuisqueVir " PHILANTHROPY North American Food Drive SPECIAL EVENTS Annual Daffodil Festival TOP ROW Federico Pacheco. Tom Thygesen. Glenn Gleason. )uan Guevara. |an Kostecki. Matthew TyndalL Matthew Freedman. Samuel Cheng bottom row Dan Patterson. Armando Deguzman. Robert |ittrikawiphoL Adan Novoa not pictured Khoi Nguyen 191 PHI DELTA THETA NICKNAME Phi Delt FOUNDING DATE 1873 (locally) 1848 (nationally at U of Miami, Ohio) COLORS Azure, Argent FLOWER White carnation MOTTO " Eis aneroudeis aner " (We enjoy life by the help and society of Others) PHILANTHROPY ALS — Lou Gehrig ' s Disease OTHER NOTES Our chapter was the first fraternity of any Greel organization to own a house. MEMBERS Amir Badiei, |ay Burkhead, Ryan Carney. Alan Daniels. Gabriel DeGuzman, Bradford Edgerton, Mike Ewing. Oliver Fernandez, |ason Fricano. Carlo Funtanilla. lames Gallagher, Nima Ghazvini. Matt Hensley, Brian |ohsz, Bernie Kornberg, Shaiku Kukarni, Don Lopez, Bret Manley, Gautam Mehta, Roger Nelson, Simon Petruc, Mike Pfisterer, Andrew Podolsky. John Richmond, Mark Shapiro, Dale Weber, lames Zoulas NICKNAME FOUNDING DATE COLORS ■ OTHER NOTES Fiji April 21, 2001 (locally) May 1,1848 (nationally) Royal Purple, White The 2001-2002 school year marl ed the return of Phi Gamma Delta to the Cal campus after a seven-year hiatus. MEMBERS Grant Adams. Eric Andersen. |oe Androvich, |on Bensley. Andrew Blair, |oe Born, Nick Byrd, jD Cafaro, Noah Chutz, |oel DiGiorgio, Anthony Fassero, Brian Fogarly, Matt Fowler, Bruce Giron, Taylor Hamilton, Adam Harris, Bryce Kurtz-Fenster, Erythean Martin, Taylor Smith, Mark Verlatti, Tony Vontz, Colin Wallace, lacques Wilson, Carl Zimmerman 192 CD CO QJ hj o o I o o lO PI ALPHA PHI NICKNAME PA Phi FOUNDING DATE 1926 COLORS Blue, Gold MOTTO " A Tradition of Excellence " PHILANTHROPY jade Ribbon Campaign, Participants in the Chinese New Year Parade SPECIAL EVENTS Kamikaze OTHER NOTES First Asian-American fraternity in the nation TOP ROW Danny Yao. EdmondChan, Peter Cheng. Nam Le, Alex Lin, Ming Li, Sam Lin, Will Shin second row Ivan Chan. Paul Iran, Paul Hsiao. Eric Ogawa, Edmund Lau, Kenny Shih. lohn Chang, Pao Saechac, Steve Wu, Tan T. bottom row Kim Tran. Kyle Miyamoto. Allen Kim. Charles Lee. Qu In ny Wang, lohn Principe not pictured Sung Chun. Henry Chung, Hey wood Kan, Irwin Kwan, Mark Lien. Mike Lin. Doug Liou, Eddie Nguyen. Fred Chang, Eric Chin. Khoi Lam 193 PI BETA PHI NICKNAME Pi Phi FOUNDING DATE IQOO (locally) April 28, 1867 (nationally) COLORS Wine, Silver Blue FLOWER Wine carnation PHILANTHROPY Links to Literacy, Arrowmont, Arrow in the Arctic Greek Chapters 2001-2002 194 PI KAPPA ALPHA Mmflk. NICKNAME M FOUNDING DATE March 1,1868 H COLORS Garnet, Gold " PHILANTHROPY Casino Night, benefiting brain cancer research in memory of Coach Heaston SPECIAL EVENTS Kaze!, Pike High. International Work Day MEMBERS Eric Abbot, Rich Andron. Brett Brolliar. Brad Burnett, Brian Cason. Mike Cereghino. Garv ConwelL Kiff CrandalL Ryan Crowley, Matt Deenihan, |im Duffy, Rob Dwyer, |eff Ehrman, Brett Fallentine, Andy Falzone. Justin Fassnacht. |anik Gasioraowski, |ohn Giovannone, Mike Gladstone. P| Goetz, Huma Gofuku, Doug Hatberley, Brian Hopkins, Mike Horak, Mike Hunt, Brodie |asper, |oe Kaiser, |eff Leeper, Chris Lindsay, Michael McAdams, Pat McCann. Ryan Mickle, |ohn Nolan, Scotty Nolan, |ohn Oyelono, GP Panewek, Dustin Picasso, Will Quist, Mike Righetti, Mike Romano, Francisco Sanchez, Ruch Schwanbeck, Dave Schneider. Beau Schuster. Akhil Seth. Curtis Stable. Andrew Stoddard. Morgan Trieger. Tyson Vallenari. Sean Vienna, Andrew Vincent. Ross Williams. Craig Wolfman. Brian Yee. Bobby Young PI KAPPA PHI NICKNAME FOUNDING DATE COLORS FLOWER MOTTO PHILANTHROPY SPECIAL EVENTS Pi Kapp December 10. 1909 Gold, White Red rose " Nothing shall ever tear US asunder " journey of Hope, a summer bike ride from San Francisco to Washington D.C. to raise awareness and money for people with disabilities Heaven and Hell. Cinco de Mayo MEMBERS Tony Alarcon. Carlos Andrade. Luis Andrade. Allen Andrews, Oliver Arguello, |oe Baik, Mike Barnes, Brandon Beamer, |ay Bharadwa, Scott Bunton, Clark Chu, Max Conserva, Armando Durazo, Eric Evans. Milton Fang. Shayn Fuller, Duval Ghandi, Garrett Griffiths, Adam Guthrie, Patrick Mammon, Miles Jones, Chris Kinsinger, Kevin Klein, Ben Kogus, Bryan Lam, jack Lee, |ake Lenihan, Dave Lin. |ose Luis Lopez. jCarlos Lopez. Brendan Love. Rafael Martinez, Carlos Mendoza, Sammy Namiri, Ben Nguyen. Galin Novello, Zein Obagi, Alejandro Ortiz, Alex Panferov, |ason Park, Amar PateL Scott Peattie. |erald Reodica, Jeff Rohde, Chris Rosa, Luke Schuering. Nilesh Shah. Dan Shim. |ason Soo. Matt StillwelL Rich Tao. Reuthanak Tap. Paul Tokeshi. Alan Wong. Dave Wu. Mike Zmugg 195 SIGMA ALPHA MU NICKNAME Sammies FOUNDING DATE November 26, 1909 COLORS Purple, White FLOWER Purple aster PHILANTHROPY Strength in Diversity Bounce for Beats, benefiting Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation SPECIAL EVENTS Otterpop, SAM Quentin MEMBERS MichaelAlsvi.MarcoCastaneda, EugeneChung, laime Diaz. |ason Hicks, Stephen llg,Rohit|aiswal, Frank Lee. lustin Lee, Briar LeTourneau.leff Louie, Samson Mai. |ohn Makar. Moshe Malkin. Zach Morvant. Zubin Nagarvala, Ali Nejad. Ashish Patel. Dustin Preisler. Som Pourfarzaneh, IVIike Richter. Glen Ryan. Visii Soroushian. Ly Ung. Gavin Westberg. Tommy Williams, Oan Xu. Sonny Yang. Brian Youn SIGMA KAPPA 1 FOUNDING DATE November 9, 187A ft COLORS Lavender, Maroon " FLOWER Violet PHILANTHROPY Gerontology, Alzheimer ' s research. Maine Sea Coast Mission SPECIAL EVENTS Lollipop sales for Alzheimer ' s research. k Violet Ball MEMBERS |en Arsenault, Emily Bergfield, Gretchen Soger. Zelda Bny,Kliian. Brilta Byer. Ellen Byun.CatlierineCarr. TeyaCastell.Stepli.initUiv.ihv.ih, I ' lckie Chang. Anadn,iU,iikr,i.,iiKliLeCullui " .| ' jiivi Ujnengirsh. Melanie Donnelly. Elizabeth Eliy. Tashia Edwards. Stephanie Fletcher, Rachel Fowler. Amanda Garrett. Melissa Gossett. Lili Grigoryan. Michelle Gubman, Laura Hathaway. Crystal Hoang. Francesca Hopkins. Cheriann Irvan. Kim Kakavas. Kamand Keihavarz. Sophie Khem. Anna Kosoff. Karin Krattli. Ksenia Kouchnirenko. Cindy Lin. Sonia Linnaus. Courtney Lisenbard. Brandi Lopez. |en Matlin. Megan McClean. Katie Miller. Mina Nasseri. Beth Nelson. Liz Newton, Tiffany Niemoller. Lisa O ' Connor. Erin O ' NeilL Meagan Parks. Diana Pesha. Margaret Pines. Katie Preszler. Daiana Radac. Corinne Reich-Weiser. Patty Rivera. Danielle Robinson. Laura Rosof. Brooke Rowland. Erika Sanchez. |en Saunders. |esse Saveriano. |en Schwartz. Heather Scott. Celene Sbeppard. Ketki Sheth. Megan Shull. Darrah Sleeth. Erika Suzuki. Kelly Thomas. Sheena Waller, Kristen Weiss, Sacha Weinberg. Megan Wherritt. Lisa Wiseman. Bridget Wu. Stephanie Zarro 196 SIGMA PI ALPHA TOP ROW lenn Ramirez, Chely Preciado. Angeli Elsa Coronado Edith Rodriguez. Amanda Perez, Elena Ceja, Bertha Reyna, Aurora Betancourt second row Lydia Guel. Maria Hernandez, ca (Bertha ' s daughterl. Annie Rios. Rosie Hernandez. Rosemarie Ostoich bottom row Maria Serrano. Sandra Diaz. NICKNAME Ellas FOUNDING DATE May 2, 1996 COLORS Midnight Green, Pearl, Shimmering Gold, Onyx FLOWER Calla lily MOTTO " Mujeresconcultura, fuerza y hermandad " (Women with culture, strength, and sisterhood) PHILANTHROPY Community service, focusing on promoting higher education for young Chicanas Latinas SPECIAL EVENTS Dia de ios Muertos, International Latina Day, Fiestas Patrias, Stiles Haunted House, Scary Habitot Children ' s Museum OTHER NOTES Sigma Pi Alpha takes pride in its commitment to address the needs of Chicanas Latinas on campus and in our communities. We provide a form of support and academic encouragement for Chicanas Latinas. CD I O O 197 TH ETA CHI NICKNAME Ox FOUNDING DATE Novembers, 1913 (locally) April 10, 1856 (nationally) COLORS Military Red, White FLOWER Red Carnation MOTTO The Helping Hand PHILANTHROPY American Red Cross SPECIAL EVENTS Red Cross Blood Drive k (semi-yearly) LEFT TO RIGHT Keefe Reuther. Anthony Liu, Kris Wagner-Porter. Damien Boescii, Michael Tempero, Eril()ohanneson. Keith McLamb, Artin Shahnazarian. |ohn Lucchese. Brian Phillips, Kevin Dayaratna, George Allen, Michael McFarlane, Gamaliel Gonzalez, Oicii Co not pictured Vacheh Avanessian, |im Betinol, Craig Boehr, Brandon Cipes, Tyler Hillman. Anand Karsan, |ared King, Solomon Lee. Sean Loclcwood, Max Mynhier, Behzad Rad, Eddie Saunders, Nick Silva, Peter SI ewes-Cox, Matthew Talbot, Glen Teoh THETA DELTA CHI FOUNDING DATE igOO COLORS Blue, Black, White FLOWER Red carnation SPECIAL EVENTS Cave, Funk MEMBERS Kevin Burrow, |uslin tnnnery. David DeClercq. Bradley Diclcler. Ramy Dodin. William Elder. Basim Elkarra. Amer Elkasm. |aques Erasmus. |ustin |ee. Harsha Karmarkar. Omar Kattan. Robert Kobey. Gilbert Kwok, Alon Lagstein, |onalhan Levn.ion, Daniel Lewis, Charles Lim, Brendan Mclnnis, Eli Miller, David Ng, |ohn Nguyen, Thomas Ossec, Winston Rankin, Benjamin Rojas, Nicolas Sanetra, Stephen Siringoringo, Louis SmalL lack Song, Matthew Springer. Damon Walker, Timothy Young, Simon Yu 198 Greek Chapters - 01-2002 THETAXI NICKNAME Ozi FOUNDING DATE March 22, 1910 (locally) April 29, 1864 (nationally) COLORS Azure Blue, Silver FLOWER Blue iris MOTTO " Junctijuvant " (United They Serve) PHILANTHROPY Eggster. MSWalk. Marina clean-up, graffiti clean-up SPECIAL EVENTS UCLA road trip. La l e Tahoe retreat. Big Game tailgate, Teatro Zinzanni dinner and circus OTHER NOTES Nu Chapter Recognition Scholarship Program, Host of ThetaXi West Regional Conference TOP ROW Andrew Gray. Ryan Niblock, Gordon Galloway, Ahmad White, Roy Lo, Edgar Ortega bottom row Sujendra Mishra, |ason Coe, Brian Mallis, Antonio Cedillos, Seth Silapasvang, Feng-Wei Hu, Richard Nguyen not pictured Richard Chen, Alyosha Garcia, Seth St. IWartin, Due Hoang, Rajiv Prasad, Julio Ramirez 199 CksL4-2002- Alison Abbey Gail Abbey KduLdtion, Hist()r ' Harmony Raylen Abejuela M.ilccular jnd Cell liiologv, l ' svthnl,.i;v Benjamin Abrams Il.st,ir Eliana Abu-Hamdi Architecture Oyebimpe Adesina t humistr ' Mario Adoc Applied Math, Computer Science Andrea Agcaoili (Chemistry SunilAggarwal C;hcniistr ' , Philosopin ' Catherine Ahn Business Administration, Political Science Rajah Akbar l)e L-liipincnr StudiL- Amma Akwabi-Ameyaw (JicniiLal Iji meerin Reshtina Alamzai L-iiroi)iolo ' And rew Alarcon Mcclianical l.n incerin Elvira Alarcon integrative liiology Lisa Alberta l.nglisl, TuradgAleahma ( i iiiiii c ' Science Corey Alexander l.nglish Jennifer Alexander I ' .n hsli, [.[[i ' uistn. Joshua Allmen StJllMlcs 200 m Maritza Alvarado Molecular and Cell Biology, Fsyt-hology Harto Alvias Mechanical l ngineering Michelle Amador Dc clnjiiiient Studies Fumiko Amano Art PraaiL - Sandra Ambrocio Folitieal Science Liran Amrany Keonomics, Molecular and Cell Bioiog) ' David An Molecular and Cell Biology Sidharth Anand Business Adininistratiun, Mdlcculjr and Cell BloloiTv Brian Andersen Klcctrical KnginL-cring and Computer Science Lucy Anderson Political Science Magdalena Andrade Anieriean Studies Ama Annan Development Smdies SalilApte Computer Science Myriam Arce C jnser arion and Resource Studie Valarie Arce Political Science Kathryn Archbold Mass C omniunications Bahareh Ardeshiri Architecture Jessie Arguijo Environmental Science Ryan Arita Business Adniinisrratinn Angela Armand Sociology Alan Arredondo Political Science Christine Arroyo Mass Communications JamaalArtis Political Science Gordon Au Molecular and Cell Biologj ' Patricia Avelar Social Welfare Marites Ayson Molecular and C -ll Biolog) ' Sameena Azhar Philosophv. Public Health Jin Bae Molecular and Cell Biolog) ' Satbir Bal l n ironmental Econcjmics and Policy Ravi Balu Political Science 201 m Kimberley Banks Molecular and CaHI Biolo v P ' ISIH » ■ m Safia Baporia Legal Studies Cynthia Baran Knetish P V J FT ra Baraona Rahnema 3r VF ■ Ih 1 Interdisciplinjr ' Studies i ' lcld t « HP Chris Barlow . H flv B Architecture ifl l Liat Barnea Middle Kastern Studies Erica Barnett English Tiffany Barnett SiKial Welfare Sarah Barton Political Economy ot Industrial SoLictlL-s Candace Basich Molecular Cell Biology. Psycholog Jayme Becl ham Business Administration Liane Becl man Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Miriam Behpour Art Practice Leonid Belotserkovsky Economics, Slavic Langujge and Literature Jonathan Ben-Horin Political Science Heather Bennett Psychnlog William Bennett English Katherine Berman Spanish Samuel Bernier Mechanical Engineering Nicholas Bicardo Business Administration Richard Scott Biedermann Mass C()miiuinit.atmns Franl Blacl more Knglish Candice-Carmel Blagmon American Srudies, Pultlie ilealtli P()lie Carla Blieden Aiithropol(ig ' Craig Boehr Lraig Doenr Fulitieal Science v Gretchen Soger Cngnitue ScienLC Erika Boyd Sociology Gloria Brar Molecular and Ckdl Biology James Brasnell English, Religious Srutlies Molly Breivis - nieriean Studies 202 Senior Stand -Outs Garner University Honors story by Elizabeth McMunn Heat and rain drifted through Berkeley during the month of May. perhaps epitomizing the contradictions of the month itself. It is, after all, a time of trial and celebration; a time when students have fun at graduations between feverishly studying for exams. New friends leave each other, perhaps for the first time while old ones prepare to meet again. For a select group of students, leavinghome in Berl eley also meant recognition forachievements that went far beyond those of other students. These were the students who received national scholarships and campus honors. Berkeley bestows a number of distinguished awards to students, graduating and continuing. These students who received the 2002 awards were a bright and talented bunch to say the least. UC Bericeley students received three national awards, the George J. Mitchell Scholarship, the Harry S. Truman Scholarship, and the Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship. Though all the scholarships focus on different strengths, there can be no denying that each of the winners has made an indelibly good marl on the Berkeley community. The George J. Mitchell Scholarship goes to a student who has shown, " intellectual distinction, extracurricular activity, and unselfish service to others, " according to the Berkeleyan. Its recipient was Political Science major Mariyam Cementwala. As a strong advocate for the National Federation for the Blind, Cementwala has worked hard promoting seminars about careers, education, and advocacy. The Harry S. Truman Scholarship provides money for graduate work in government or public service; the winner was Jini Kim, one of only 77 students to be awarded the scholarship this year. Kim aspires to become a disability rights lawyer and activist. The Barry M. Goldwater Scholarship honors Barry Goldwater ' s tenure on the U.S. Senate. It is given to a student interested in science, math, or engineering to promote careers of capable and well-trained people in those fields. Junior Aidan Craig, Ankur Luthra, and Joanna Yeh were awarded the prize this year Craig aspires to attain a Ph.D. in physics and to become a university professor or staff scientist in a national laboratory. Luthra wishes to earn a doctorate in computer science and then start an artificial intelligence research company Yeh would like to pursue an M.D. Ph.D. in genetics so that she can become a research scientist in a hospital or university The campus itself recognized a few particularly extraordinary individuals in this year ' s graduating senior class.The Mather Good Citizen Award is traditionally bestowed upon a graduatingsenior " who has demonstrated a high standard of conduct and service to the University. " Political Science major Rowena Cardona Castillo, who was active in the Cal Corps Public Service Center as an AmeriCorps member, was the winner. Her award comes in the form of $500 gift and a certificate. Her name will also appear on a plaque in Moffitt Library. Honorable mention was given to Laurel Westbrook, a Sociology and Mass Communications major The Priestley Award, given each year to an excellent student leader, went to Tam Mai Ma. I n her years at CaL Ma was active in the Cal Corps Public Service Center as an AmeriCorps member, in the Committee on Student Fees, the Office of Residentialand Family Livingand the campus Habitat for Humanity. Her gift consists of $500 and a certificate. She was recognized as the Commencement Convocation on May 17. Perhaps the most prestigious of the University honors is the University MedaL The Medal is awarded to a student with a grade point average of at least 3.96 who, in addition to this great accomplishment, has also contributed other things of an outstanding nature to the community Shayna Parekh, a Political Science and Interdisciplinary Studies Field major was the recipient. Parekh has been active in humanitarian work, specifically in India. She plans to go to India next year to work with Veerayatan, an organization devoted to community service. Each award recipient honored during the month of May had exceptional achievements to his or her name. They are shining stars and examples in a shining class. Berkeley was truly worthy of their scholarship here and their departure can only mean great things for the world at large. P m r 1 u. Shawn Bridgeman ,Sociulci(;v Christopher Mark Brown c;ir lOjstcrn Srudics Nicole Buchness l vJii li)gv Horacio Bucio Political Science Amy Buehler llUC}, ' rJti ' (J Rinlnt; ' Geoffrey Burch I nvirontrtental Science Michael Bustos Business Administration Jill Butler Political Science Kenneth Byerly Kn ' lisli, I ' ilm Srudifs Rodolfo Cabada Development Studies joann Cabreza SnLioloi. ' Natalie Cagulada Politiciii Science 203 Eric Cagurangan iCIcctrical Engineering and Computer Science Stephen Callahan rntkijl Intelligence Ginger Calub Political Science Jeffrey Campbell I fist(ir - Rachel Campos Business Admi nistration Charisse Caoile Architecture Michelle Carcereny American Studies Laura Carlsen Political ScicncL ' , Snciology Leigh Carlson l ' :nglisli Michael Cams Compurcr Science Cassandra Caron Lcgai Studies Marco Carrasco-Perez Political Science Caryn Carter Art I listorv ' Kristine Carter Ilistnn Kurtis Carter Mechanical I ' -ngineermg Heather Cartwright American Studies Aba Cassell Interdisciplinary Studies Field Ernesto Castaneda-Tinoco Interdisciplinary Studies I ' ield Valerie Castelo Pulitical Science, Ps clii)li (;v Audrey Castillo American Studies Rowena Castillo Political Science Joni Castro Molecular and Cell liiolog Elena Ceja C haano Stuilies Elizabeth Cepeda Math, I-ivikIi Diana Chai Hinenjiineerin MaryChaleunsy Anthropdln S ' Amy Chan Architecrure Andy Chan I iicdish Diana Chon Mcdnomics, Mnleciilar and ( a-II liinloL; Hoi Chan l lectrical r nginccrinti and ( ainipuier Science 204 Janelle Chan Kthnic Studies Joanna Chan Julia Chan I.L-iial Studies Tiffany Chan l.lcctriLal l.nizinccring and Computer Science Valerie Chan l ' ,n ironmental Science Vivian Chan Business Administration Wai-Lam Chan Applied Math Amy Chang Pnlirical Kc{)n imy ot Industrial Societies Andrew Chang Ktectrical Engineering and Computer Science Anny Chang Interdisciplinary Studies Field Betty Chang Socu)ltjg ' , Spanish Jennifer Chang Education, Political Science Kirk Chang Ps ■chol( p ■ Nathan Chang Umcntrincering Paul Chang Computer Science Sarah Chang English Ti-Ying Chang Economics Shirley Chao Molecular and Cell Biolog)- Gina Chapa l)e ciiipment Studies Priyadarshini Chapiot Psycholog - Joan Chapman Hmenginccnng Abby Chau English Amy Chau Ps ■t:hIllogl, ' Elaine Chau S()ci()I()g ' Elisa Chavarria Economics ' Cal is a place to explore, learn, fail, and try hard. It is a place you must struggle through, but when you ve made it, you realize how much you ve really done, and won - Sidharth Anand, Molecular and Cell Biology, Business Administration 205 I Ricardo Chavez Sociology Maya Chehade Carol Chen Applied Math Daphnie Chen C i)gnimc Science Harvey Chen Molecular jnd Cell Biolog - Jane Chen Asian .Xmericiin Studies . f fife i R ' ' v B Jenny Chen Ari-hitecture John Chen Computer Science Jonathan Chen { ' a il I ' .n nneennj Nelson Chen Kconomics, Molecular and (X-ll Binhjjry Ying-HsuanChen Yu-Chieh Alice Chen (Jicinical l ' .nj;ineerin Who is your Favorite Professor 43 ' 0 Marian Diamond, Integrative Biology 3.5 0 Alex Filippenko. Astronomy 2.7 0 Leon Litwack, History 2.4% Stephen Etter, Business Administration 871 Other i ' :onii)r . ' .■iir o ' cd) What was your Favorite Class O 29 o ' " S ' ' 3 ' ® Biology 13I: Human Anatomy 1.8? o Chemistry 3: Chemical Structure and Reactivity l,i{ lo Education 19O: Current Issues in Education 1.4% Astronomy lO: I ntro to General Astronomy (436 seniors surveyed) Blue Gold ASKS class o ' 002- 206 a Calvin Cheng Applied Marh Chris Cheng l-lcctrical Knginccring and Cuniputer Science Daniel Cheng Business Adminisrratiun Gloria Cheng r.Lnnoniics, Statistics Honfai Cheng IJectncal Lnginecring and Computer Science Katie Cheng Legal Studies Yea Wen Cheng Miilecular and Cell Biology Bobby Cheung Business Administration Clifton Cheung l chologv Brian Chew Electrical Kngineenng and Computer Science Shuenli Chia Engineering Fh sics Matthew Chiang Molecular and Cell Biology Po-Ling Chiang Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Vincent Chiaro Mechanical Engineering Bradley Chin Applied Math Cheryl Chin English Sang Chin Architecrure Julia Chiu Political Science Li-Feng Chiu Economics Allison Cho Molecular and Cell Biology Helen Cho American Studies Suzy Cho Sociolog Sandra Choe Molecular En ironmental Biolog ' Cora Choi Linguistics Michael Choi Materials Science and Engineering Brian Christian Music Steve Christiansen Political Science Brandon Chu Business Administration Jane Chu Economics Ken Chu Electrical Engmeering and Computer Science 207 Samuel Chui P H I Architccnirc fl H I Kerry Chun Kngl.sh Hb fTF Eun Chung I ' .Lonnmius Hubert Chung R . W . Interdisciplinjry Srudics FiL-id r ■ ' V Marisa Chung i r H l H Integrative Biolo[r .Ai H Pei Hsin Chung Arr Practice Susan Chung Religious Studies Jennifer Churg Ps chnl,.i;v Cameron Clark American Studies Robert Clark Physics Ross Clippinger Math Dick Co Chemisrr Amyra Cobb Political ScicriLe, Rhctiiric Otis Cobb. Jr. Histnr ' Katie Cochrane Integrative Biolog Jonathan Colby Mechanical Kngineering Josephine Cooley Molecular and Cell Bidl.igv Brian Coombe lntcgrari e Bioldgv Michelle Cordis Ci il and KnxironrTicntal I ' .n nnccnnj, ' Orielle Couttien Social Welfare Carmen Crespo , rchitecrure Richard Crockett (;iiemjsrr Andrea Crosby integrative Riology, l atin Aniericari Studies Brieanna Cross nflirnpi ln ' y Julia Cross Materials Science l.ngineeriny AlvaroCruz Legal Studies Maria Cruz ritlin.p..l..j;v Rica Cruz Pnlillcal Science jaclyn Crystal Politic i Siirnie Holly Daschuach PohtlCll SciCin .■ 208 m Ml Deneshia Davis AtrJLjn American Studies Brandi De Carli Art PrattKf Rowena De Jesus F.nglish Shermin De Silva Inreirrjtue Riology, Phiiosnphy Brian Dea Dramatic Arts, Rhetoric Kristen Degischer History Eugene DelValle Civil Enpineerinp Mariel Dela Paz I)e eloprncnta! Studies Juliana Delmonte lnterdisciplinar ' Studies Field Gregory Delson Music Shannon DeMaria Neurohi()li)g ' Konstantine Demiris Political Science Moira Denning Socioloti ' Eryka Dennis English George Derieg Sociolog ' Alana Deriggi Anthropolog " Aurora M. Dial-Blankenship Applied Math Alexander Ding F!con(imics IMam Do Molecular and Cell Biolog) ' Jennifer Domingo Sociology- James Donald Melanie Donnelly Political Science Easan Drury Phvsics Jennifer Du Arthitecrurc Pauline Duefias Vmcrican Studies Ramon Duggal Mechanical l!ngineering Gregory Dunn Molecular and Cell Biolog - Lindsay DuPlessis Sociology ' Hannah Dworkin Anthrnji )lng , Dance Emily Dy Computer Science 209 Victor Echevarria Electrical Knginecring and Computer Science L Brett Eisan Psvchulcgy Joel Eisenberg Leyjl Srudic-s, Rhetoric Mary Elmasri llist.irv Kanee Emery . mcrican Studies Dennis Eminhizer Architecture Kimberly Encinas English, Legal Studies Beth Erickson Art Practice Erica Escalante Legal Studies, Social Welfare Erica Escobosa Legal Studies David Eskildsen American Studic-s Brenton Estrada Business Administration Lisa Evans Cogniti e Science Nathan Fan Lctmiimics John Farda Economics, I ' nglish Oriana Farrier-Nolan Integratnc iJioI(ig ' Joanne Feinstein Psychology Jed Fenchel Economics Kristine Fernando Rusiness Adniinistration Desiree Fernstrom Architecture Madeline Ferwerda Molecular and t:ell Biology Erin Fetherston Interdisciplinary Studies Field Jason Fieldman Applied Math Christina Fong Political Kconomy of Industrial Societies Dana Fong t;()gniti e Science Kristen Fong Integratne liiology Rose Forest iilhropology Luchen Foster Anthropolcigy. Mass C onimuiiications Janet Franey I ' .nglish, llisiori Ryan Franke Business Adinmistranon 210 What is your favorite Place on Campus 19.4% Sproul Plaza ll.yP b Memorial Glade 9.7% The Campanile 5.3% Valley Life Sciences Building Lawn 4.6% Dwindle Benches (454 seniors surveyed) Jeffrey Freedman Foliricai Kconomy of Industrial Societies Natalie Friedenthal l.nglish Jenny Hoi Yan Fu Ps ' choiog ' Johnny Fu IJccrrical Engineering and Computer Science Ai Fujita Suciolog ' Shalina Fung Molecular and Cell Biology Sheung Fung Mi)leculdr and Cell Biology Alyson Furer Architecture Ik n Christa Gaines Lniiiish Jasmine Galan Applied Math Blue Gold ASKS class 0, ' 2002- Genevieve Galang KcununiiLS Feng- Feng Gao Comparati e Literature !11 m Mayra Garda Spanish Rosina Garcia American Studies, Ethnic Studies Jake Gardiner Cjc )graph Genevieve Gaspar McLhanicjl Engineerinti Sujin Gatlin Statistics Eryk Gettell Historv Michael Getz Mass Communications Eliza Ghanooni I olitiCLiI Science Shahed Ghoghawala Molecular and Cell BioloLj ' Anthony Giardullo Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Christopher Gimenez Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Stacey Gin Molecular and Cell Biology KyleGlankler Environmental Economics and Polic ' Scott Glenn Interdisciphnar ' Studies I ' icld Maria Goins Psycholog) ' Carla Gomez Rhetoric Margarita Gonzales Chemistrv Fabiola Gonzalez S.icial Welfare Gabriel Gonzalez C ij, ' niti c Science Giovanni Gonzalez Mechanical I ' ngineering Jessica Gonzalez SncloLigv Tiffany Goodson Psychology Eric Gottesman Music Ryan Granados American Studies Melinda Greene . nthropology IgnacioGriego Business Adminisn.inon, T ' conomics Elizabeth Griffith Political Science Stefan Gronsky C-t)niputer Science Kevin Guan Industrial Engineering and Operations Res ' arJi Alexandria Guerra Mass Communicati ms 212 i m Edgar Guerra Political i-Aontmiv of Industrial Societies Shane Guess Nuclear iCngineering Shirley Guillen Husincss ALlrinnistration Melissa Guillermo Nutritional Science Marie Guillory Psychology Vicl y Guo Suci(il()if ' Sonia Gupta Economics, Integrative Biology Gahgene Gweon C-omputer Science, Kconomics Carolina Haass C ' heniistr ' Louis IHaber t chemistry |ane Hahn Business Administration, Sociology Valerie Hahn American Studies Lucya Halim Industrial Kngineering and Operations Research MiaTanny Halim Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Joshua Hall Psychohjgv Takayuki Hamada Mechanical Kngineering Daniel Han Chemical Kngineering Ronald Han Political Science Madoka Haneda C-ompucer Science Sarah Haney American Studies Duong Hang ( ,ogniti e Science Joanne Hanrahan C(jgniti e Science Leah Hanzlicek Socialog) ' Patricia Hardy Sociology Sumana Harihareswara Pohrieal Science At Berkeley, I was greeted with challenge, molded by diverse opinions, and will graduate in 2002 with the knowledge that I lived to the fullest extent possible in an environment which truly encourages personal growth. ' - Ryan Mickie, Economics 213 m Cory Harrington mcrKJn Studies Charles Harrison Film Srudics Rudy Hartawan Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Genevieve Hartman Cogniti e Science Amar Hatti i cnnoiniLs Pauline Hau Romy Havard l)c cinpnK ' iir Studies Letitia Henderson African American Studies, Social Welfare Michael Henry Applied l.ith Philip Hentell Asian Studies, Japanese History Almita Heramia ( :heiiiistr Daniel Hernandez Ivnylish I Which place most Identifies 30.0% The Campanile 23.8PA) Telegraph Avenue 19.0% Sproul Plaza 8.4% Sather Gate 1.1% Blondies Pizza (546 seniors surveyed) Blue Gold ASKS im OOl- 214 Gl Rosie Hernandez SdcIjI Wclfart " |ared Herzikoff-Cornell Business Administration Rusli Hidayat Cihemical Ivngincering Thomas Hill lOicctrical r,nizineering and Computer Science Andrew Hintz Political Science Christopher Hirsch Cognitne Science Celeste Ho Legal Studies Jane Ho Integrative Biologv ' Janet Ho rt Practice Jeffrey Ho Economics Michael Ho Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Ricl y Ho Architecture Stephanie Ho Economics Wing Ho Philosophy Melissa Hoctor Integratue Biologv Ryan Hodnett Ps ' cholog " Gregoire Holeyman Architecture Ben Holstein i- ' hilosophy Alexander Holton Resource Management Kelsi Hooper Ciicinistr ' Andrew Hsia Biocnginecring Tung-Tai Hsia F.conomics Henda Hsu Ps ' cholog ' I. Sheng Hsu Legal Studies Karen Hsu Molecular and Cell Biology Luis Li-Te Hsu Economics Sam Hsu Phi!osoph ' Vickie Hsuan ' gy Molecular and Cell Bioloj Gordon Hu Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Sara Hu Art Practice 215 m Stephen Hu Cumputcr Slil-hlc Tony Hu Molecular and Cell Biology Kevin Huang Physics Michelle Huang Business Adnimistrjrion Ying Huang Economics Crystal Hubbard Environmenrul Kconomics and Policy Management Andrew Huey l:ciinomics Jeffrey Hui Eiectrical Engineering and Computer Science JaNai Humphrey Political Science Sara Hunt Political Science Marshall Huston Molecular and i:ell Bi.iliigy Richard Hwang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Susan Hwang Mass C(.immunications Fan leong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Ngai leong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Jennifer Ing i " !con()niiLS John Innes Philosophy Gail Intendencia Environmental Economics and Policy Kazumi Ishii Plivsics Nikitajablonsky Economics, Statistics Adarien Jackson I ' .rlinic Studies, Sociologv Adia Jackson Molecular and Cell liiologv Rosalind Jackson Environmental Science, Mass Communications Lailajadelrab Business Administration, Legal Studies Amy James Interdisciplinary Studies I ' ield Ainojarvelainen Art I listorv Yasmin Jayasuriya Muss ( inminimicatioiis Sandra Jeon Political Science Paul Jiang Computer ScieiKr, Math Robert Jittrikawipnol AntJirnpnln i 216 Onpracha jiwajinda S()cinlng Hyuklae Joe VrLhitccrurc Brooke Johnson Cristy Johnston Pulitical Sclcnuc Brian Johsz Political Science Bradley Jones pDliriLji Econum ot Industrial Societies Kathleen Jones-West Social Wcitare Moowon Joung Computer SciL-ncc Tinaju iJectncal hngineermtr iind Computer Science, Sociolog Eugene Rex Aguinaldo Juan Political Science Sarah Juckniess Christine Jung American Studies Laura Kado Political Science Schuyler Kain Chemistr " Alyce Kalmar American Studies Stacey Kamada Archttecrurc Heinrich Oak Kang Molecular and Cell Biology Suh Kang Computer Science, Economics. Math Justine Kaplan Social Welfare Kevin Kappen History Gordon Kariya Mechanical Lngineenng and Materials Science Timothy Karlstrand Molecular and Cell Biology Kimberly Kattari Ethnic Studies Andy Katz Political Science Manjeet Kaur Molecular and Cell Biology Job Keengwe Mi ' le .ular and Cell Biologi,- Camille Keith English Patrick Keller English, Psvchology Kathrine Kemp l " )c clopmenr Studies Gautam Kene Electrical Engineering and Computer Science 217 m Jennifer Kenny Linguistics, Spanish Daisy Kent Spanish Ivonne Kho Srarisrics Vu Huy Khuong Cnmpurer Science All Khwanda Dcnelopment Studies Anna Kim En iri)nmental Science Casey Kim Pohrical Science Christian Kim Political Science Connie Kim Molecular and Cell Bii)li)cf ' Hyun Jin Kim Computer Science irina Kim Legal Studies Jeong-Eun Kim Architecture Jin-Ah Phoebe Kim Art Prjctice Julie Kim Business Administration Kathline Kim Molecular and Cell Biology, Women ' s Studies Rebecca Kim Integrative Biology, Social Welfare Rebecca Kim English Sol Kim Integrative Biolog ' Young Hee Kim PhvSICS Tiffany King Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Melissa Kinzig llisi,,rv Alice Kirkham Math Erica Kishi Economics, Legal Studies Erin Kishi Integrative Biolog - Luba Kisilyul Integrative Bioliiyy Lea Kissner Electrical Knginecring and Computer Science Cheryl Klatt Ilistnrv Janice Ko — Industrial i ' ' ,ngineering and Operations HP Research ■ Stephanie Ko Molecular and Cell Biolngv Lester Koga Environmental Ikonomics and Policy 218 Haveyou Studied Abroad ? 27.1% Yes 72.90 0 No 13 P 13.80 0 Spain 11.20 0 Italy 7.9° o Hong Kong 7.9% France e-eo o United States 5.9% Barbados 5.9% England i ' .i -seniors suneyed) J " Blue Gold ASKS class of - nnn Jesse Koh Klcctrical i ' ln MK-fring and (Computer Science Sakiko Koizumi I ' ilm Srodii Aaron Kollitz MiM..rv Mikhail Kondrar Cognitive Science Chin lengKong Chemical l,n ini. ' cring Selene Koo Chetnistn-, Molecular and Cell Biology Natalia Korn Art i-listor ' Nathan Kowahl Chemical Engineering Robin Kraft Hi5t(.)r ' Andy Krikorian Political Science Sarah Krygier English Adrian Ku Ci il Engineering 219 Eric Ku Interdisciplinary Studies Field Karen Kubey Architccrure Roy Kurniawan Liane Kwan l vch.,inl; ■ Gilbert Kwol Chemical Engineering: Lauren Kwong Chemistry j pHH Kaitlin L ' ltalien Mtiiecular and Cell Biology W ■ ' ■ Peter La Legal Studies II 1 Cynthia Ladd-Viti American Studies W m . Albert Lai Business Administration, Molecular and m 1 Cell Biology ■ ' ' JIm Elson Lai Molecular and CIcll liiology Patrick Lai Legal Studies Angus Chun Pong Lam Clheniical I ' ngineermt, ' Jason Lam Anthropnl()g Jennifer Lam Marisa Lam Molecular and C ell Biolog ' Yuk Lai Duny Lam Computer Science Maria Landa RhetnrR Blaine Landberg American Studies Jennifer Landig Business Adniinistrarion Jonathan Lane l-.nt(lisli Christopher Lau Molecular and C ell Biology David Lau Business Administration Johann Lau ICIectrital Ijij ineering anil C umputer Science 1 Tina Lau ICnj lish, |- n in)nniental I ' .cnnnnncs and P(ilic ' Wilson Lau Industrial I ' .ndineennn and Operations Research Wingfu Lau l:lectrical I ' jigineering and ( onipiiu-r -. icnte Amy Lavarias Integrative Biol.--. Milan Lavfik Business Adinimstratinn Han Le Economics, I ' jiglish 220 Thanh Le iiusincss Administration Raven Leclair-Bonacich Angela Lee MnlL ' LuKir and (a-II Hiology Caroline Lee PsxJiol(.j;v Christina Lee stnjphysics, Physics Chun-Yue Lee Chemical Kngincering Dana Lee Mdlc ' cular and Cell Biology Gene Lee Applied Marh Hayeun Lee Mass excommunications Jason Lee Legal Studies Jin-Yi Lee Klectrical Engineering and Computer Science Kathy Lee Economics KyungMo Lee Economics Rene Lee Economics Sang Lee Architecture Sean Lee Computer Science Stephen Lee Cogniti e Science Susie Lee Economics Suzanne Lee Molecular and Cell Biolog ' Tae-Hohn Joseph Lee Ps ciioloii ' Kai Pong Lei Electrical Engineering and Computer Science lnterdisciplinjr ' Studies Field Carmen Leon Economics Peter Leroe-Munoz Political Science Tyson Leuchter Hiscor ' Though I never did see us win that axe my four years here, I still think Cal is the greatest University with the most amazing people, - Gina Tuazon, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science 221 I Chung Leung KcononiR Joanne Leung Economics, Molecular and Cell Biulu ' v Kevin Leung Mass Communications Laura Kateri Leung l-:nglish Michelle Leung Conservation and Resource Studies, Psvchtjlo y Vivian Leung Business AdnnnistrJtiun Stephanie Lewis Anthropolojfy Andrea Li Business Administration Brian Li Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Cheng Li Biocngineering jinhui Li Computer Science Lucy Li EconuniKS What is your favorite Local . Restaurant f 6.6% Zachary ' s Pizza 5.1 0 Berkeley Thai House 3.8% La Burrita 3.8% La Mediterranee 3.1% Chez Panisse 2.70 0 Kirala 2.4% Raleighs 2.AO 0 Thai Basil 2.40 0 Gypsy ' s Trattoria 2.2% IBHoagies (452 seniors surveyed) Blue Gold ASKS jdasn 2002- Til Mandy Ping Li Economics Ying Li l:connmics Felicia Liang |-,LnnimiiL s Felix Liang IJusincss Administrarion Angela Liao incriLan Srudits Christopher Liao Mechanical Knginccrmg and Materials Science Marisa Libbon English Samantha Lieu Economics, Legal Studies Joshua Lim Economics Joshua Lim Mass Communications Laura Lim Political Economy of Industrial Societies Nolan Lim I olitica! Science, Rhetoric Pamela Lim Mush Katlierine Lin Mi)lccular and ( ' !i Biology Michael Lin Architecture Nico Lin Ixonomics Annie Liu industrial Engineering and Operations Research Chih Ping Liu Art Practice Joanne Liu Business Administration Joy Liu Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Joyce Liu Socioliig ' Ling-Chu Liu Economics Eddie Lo Molecular and Cell Biology Maggie Lo Business Administration Michael Long Histor ' , Integrative Biology Carissa Lopez bmen ' s Studies Susan Lopez-Embury Peace and Conflict Studies Melissa Lor Political Science Jennifer Lovewell .- trican American Studies Jessica Low lntegrati e Biolog) ' 223 Derek Lowe Molecular and Cell Rinlop ' Cindy Lu Mass Communications, Sociology Mary Ann Luan Business Adrninisrrarion John Lucchese lnterdiscipiinjr ' Studies ImcUI Billy Luh Legal Studies Kenji Lui Film Studies Hei Luk Computer Science Lynley Lys Comparari e Literature Manuel Mabra Liss Cdmnuinicatinns JaneyMadamba Architecture Ryan Madison Rhetoric True Mai Legal Studies Sylvia Mal Business Administration, Lconnmics Aleksandra Makarova Linjruiscics Vanessa Malit Molecular and Cell Biology Grace Malvar l.thnic Studies Venus Manalo Mnlccular and Cell Biology Michelle Mantegani Integrarne Biology I Patricia Mao Architecture Luz Marin C 3gniti e Science Laurel Martin Kn ironnicntal Scienee Jim Martinez (-hitann Studies, Integrative Biology Marlene Martinez American Studies Melissa Martinez Political Science Sarah Martinez Anietican Studies Salah Mattoo l-Aonoinics Jeremy May Business Adniinistration Tiffany Mayberry Anicnum Studies Nasima Mayer Molecular ,nu! ( ell Hiologv Vivian McBride Social V (,lJare 224 m Sara McCarthy Social Welfare Sarah McClure Art PrjLtiLC Talia McClure Social Wc ' lfjrc Brent McCullough IJcctricjl l.tiLjinccTintr and Computer Science Heather McCullough Molecular and C!cll Biology Heather McGee Molecular and Cell Biology Elaine Mclntyre Music Daniel McLean Knglish Beth McLimans Molecular and C ell Biology Ryan McMillan Integratue Biology, Latin American Studies Elizabeth McMunn ICnelish Shanon McNab Interdisciplinan- Studies Field Norma Medina lnregrati e Biology, Spanish Jazelle Medrano Molecular and (Jell Biology Geetu Mehrok interdiscipiinarv Studies Field. Psychology Anjna Mehta Engineering Phvsics Alyse Meislil Mass Communications, Political Science Janice Meng CAitrnitiyc Science Bonnie Merritt Ps cholotr - Kati Merritt American Studies Ryan Mickle Economics Teppei Mikami Math, Statistics Christopher Miller Political Science Rory Miller t lassica! Languages Petros Minasi Molecular and Cell Biolog ' James Mitchell Mechanical Kngineering, Religious Studies Robyn Miyagawa Knglish Munefuyu Miyata l.conomics Willie Mok Kconomics Amanda Molina American Studies 225 m Eric Molina English, Rhetoric Hyun Moon Electrical Engineering and C(jmputcr Science Ji Moon Cienetics and Plant Biojog; Patrick Moreira DrjiiKUii. Art Kristen Morey Psychologi, ' Jason Morimoto Business Administration Vache Moroyan Applied -Math Monica Morrill Environinental Science Policy and Management, (jeography Amy Morrow Math Haleh Mousavi Architecture Amy Mugg Molecular and (Jell Biology Francejollie Munios Sociolog Carina Munoz Social Wellare Victor Murioz BusiiK-ss AdtTiinisrrLirion Sarah Munro Conservation and Resource Studies Monica IMa Dean Nagata llistor Kanako Nagata Dcvcliipnicnt Srudics Mizuyo Nagata Asuin Studies Drew Nakayama Imcgrjtivc Biulugy JasvinderS. Nangiana Molecular and Cell Biology Maple Anne Navarro Political Science Susana Navarro Social Wellare Mariko i ieeley liiisinL ' SN AdniJiiistrutmn Brent Nelson Mechdiiicol l-nginL-cring Elizabeth Nelson I Alllhropologv, Sociology " Deepa Neupane I ' AOiictiliics Daniell Newman Political Science David Newman rL llllecturc h " Scott Newman Politic jl Science i 226 I Was Calyour First-Choice School P 75.6% Yes 24.4% No What Was} 18.0% Stanford I7.3O 0 UCLA 7.5% Brown 6.8% MIT 4.5% Princeton 3.8% Northwes 3.0% Yale 3.0% Columbia (546 seniors surveyed) h m Blue Gold ASKS class o ' 2002 Stella Ng l ' .n)nnmji.s Victoria Ng I ' AIUlnnilLS Binh Kelly Nguyen Phuong Nguyen Richard Nguyen Applied Nhith Tu Phuong Nguyen Kcunomics Uyen Nguyen l lcctrical l.nginccring and Computer Science Hansen Ni Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Irene Ni Molecular and ( cll Biology Krista Nilsen Mass Cutnmunications Pui Louisa Nip Artiiitcctiirc " Jeffrey Nishi Integrative Riology 227 m Genghis Niver Miilfcular and Cell liinlo ri ' Berry North-Todd i ' ilm Studies Odini Nwakuche American Studies, Business .Vdministration Kirstin Odegaard English Allison Oh ArchitectuTL ' Ikuko Okugawa Asljn Studies Osarenoma Olomu Molecular and Cell Biology John Olson Hisn.rx Angela Ompoc Legal Studies, Sncinl(tLj ' Kameron Ong Molecular and Cell Biology Kenneth Ong Mechanical Engineering, Political Kconomy of Industrial Societies Angelina Ongkeko Legal Studies, Social Welfare Frances Onia PsVcll,.log - Courtney Onodera Math, Molecular and Cell Biolog ' Lindsay Onodera i English ' Vicki Ort PsVch.llogV Rosemarie Ostoich Sociologj ' Tracy Ou lntcgrati e Biology Daniela Owen PsNch gX Mehdi Owliaie Mass Cummunicatiuns Anita Owyang Molecular and Cell Biolngx ' Ryan Pabalate lntegrjri c liiulogy Navraj Padda l- " .nvir(innienrjl Scicnee Faviola Padilla Political lAononiy onridustnal S.icieties Anna Paine Psychology Lauren Pak Molecular and Envioronmenral Biologx Byron Pakter Mechanaal Engineering Marco Palmieri Sayaka Panchul An PraLtn f Shu-Lin Pang Mass Comiminieaticins, PsycliolDgy 228 1 Jeffrey Panzer Fsychc l, (;v Shayna Parekh ln[LTdisciplinar Studies I ' icld, Psychology Paul Park i.lcctriLid Kn inccring and Computer Science Daniel Parker Meagan Parks American Studies Nina Patel English. Molecular and Cell Biology Reshma Patel Mjss (Communications Daniel Patterson LIccrrical l " .nL;inc-L ' ring and Computer Science Angelica Paule CChcmistr ' Matthew Payne American Studies Gary Peck Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Jasmine Pedroso Anthropology, Integrari e Biology Ice la Pelayo Spanish Literature, Political Economy of " Industrial Societies Jeffrey Lorenzo Perillo lntegrati e Biology Allison Perkins History Gabriel Peters-Lazaro Film Studies Sean Petersen Political Science Daniel Peterson Economics Due Pham I-lectrical Engineering and Computer Science Melanie Phan Cognir! e Science Jordan Pickrell Anthr(jpniog Janine Pierce Mechanical Engineering Nicole Pierre Knglish Christopher Pine English Erica Pines Mass Communications, Social Welfare The most valuable lessons I learned at Cal were not in the classes — all the amazing professors and diverse members of the student body helped to teach me about life. And thafs what college really does for a person. - Tanya Stankunas, Psychology 229 I Andrew Pomerantz I.Londniits jenny Pong Anna Ponomareva Pctlitical Economy of Industrial Societies Carol Ponsaran Art Practice Angel Porras Applied Math, Computer Science Alexander Porto Laura Power Politiciil Science P V ■ David Prado latli, Phvs.cs 1 1 Agata Pszon Molecular and Ca-II BioIo Grace Pun Political I ' Aonomv of Industrial Societies Jessica Quindel Math Kelly Quinn Molecular and Cell Biology m How much do you Pay forRent ' 37.6% $401-600 month 33«8 0 $601-800 month 10.5% $80M000 month 10.2% $201-400 month 4.1% $1000+ month 3.8% $0-200 mnnfh (314 seniors surveyed) { % Blue Gold ASKS class 0, 2002- 230 m Anna Radonich Environmental Ktonomics and Policy Yasmin Rahimtoola Psvcholog ' Bedilia Ramirez . nthnipn!iij,f ' David Ramirez II Jeffrey Ramirez English Martin Ramirez History Melanie Ramirez Integrative Biolog - Ricardo Ramirez Integrative Biology Amanda Randolph Ancient and Medieval Polirical Theory Kamini Rangappan Business Administration Pavani Reddy Molecular and C ' ell Biology Jody Redhage Music Evan Rege Mechanical Engineering and Materials Science Jeremy Reich Psychology- Cindy Ren Chemical Engineering jan Rachel Reyes C lassicai Ci ilizations. Rhetoric Lillian Reynolds Molecular and Cell Biology Ryan Reynolds Anthropolog} ' Travis Reynolds Economics, Legal Studies Jessica Rhodes Development Studies Ariane Richard Sociolog ' Kristin Richards Legal Studies Damien Ritter Business Administration Gizem Rizki Molecular and Cell Biology Kid Roberts Rhetoric Mark Roberts Business Administration Veronica Roberts Political Science Michael Robinett History Julian Robinson Eilm Studies Khadija Robinson Integrati e Biolog 231 m Sonia Rocha Industrial Knifinccring and Operations Research Moises Rodriguez David Rogers Jesus Romero intcgracnL ' Hii)Iol! Rex Rosato Art PractKf Leah Rose Vanessa Rosenberg Genetics and Plant Biology Marcus Rosenthal Mei-hjnicLiI i ' nginccrinL ' Laura Rosof Soc.logv Sara Roxby Vicki Rubin Interdisciplmar ' Studies l- ' ield Nicholas Russell Philosophl Darol Ryan Political Economy of Industrial Societies Rio Deva Ryan r.ngiish Sanaz Saatchi Biocngineering GisuSadaghiani liiociigiiKxTint; Diana Saeed Cross-Cultural International Business C ompetenee MeuangAySaephan hiss (.;iimnninit;jti()ns Ryan Said i:.lcctrieal Engineering and (Computer Science Miyuki Saito Business Administration Asami Sakai Legal Studies NadiaSamadi Cjerman, Political Science Olga Samoylova I-.lectrical Kngineering and Computer Science Norma Sanchez Molecular and Cell Biolngi, Spanish Patricia Sanchez Social Welfare Starla Sanchez Social Uellare NabheetSandhu Electrieal Engineering and Compuier Science Cindy Sangalang l ' " ch gy Saurabh Sangla Industrial I ' ngineering and Opei .nons Kesc , , I, Ronald Sanjayc Industrial I ngiiieenng anil Operations Research 232 Valerie San Luis Nurririunal Science Amelia Santoso liusincis Administration EmilSargsyan Math Ramez Satar MnlcLuUit and C cll Biology Jennifer Sato Nutritional Science Erin Sauchelli . nthrupol()t; ' Jennifer Saunders Histon Rosalyn Sayaman IntL-eratnc Binl(»Lj ' Lacey Schlyer Architecture Natalie Schottler Psychology Sonja Schultz l-conomics JillSchutz English Tommaso Sciortino Math Gabriel Scott r.HL ' hsh Cheryl Seet L conomics Frank Seitzinger Integratnc Biolog ' Lauren Selsky Mass Communications Chris Severyn Molecular and Cell Biology Alisa Shahoian nc cl()pment Studies Katherine Shannon Cogniti e Science Rishi Sharma Comparati e Literature, Histon, ' , South Asian Studies Francis Shehadeh I li t()r - Janice Shih Industrial Engineering and Operations Research Jane Shin In[egrati e Biology- Maria Shin Interdisciplinary Studies Field For the thick-skinned, Berkeley is a place cohere limitless opportunities meet. For the rest, ifs a monsterP Francis Shehadeh, History 233 SungShinn Molecular and ( cll Biolog)- Stephanie Shook i)c clopnu ' nt Studies Bryn Siegel Interdisciplinar Srudics I ' icid Gladys Silva Snci(.)!ny ' , Sjunish Kristine Silveira Geog aph Bethany Simpson Classics Brian Sinclair Math Karen Siu Architccuire Janelle Small Development Studies, Folitica! Science Alan Smith American Studies Andrew Smith Computer Science Arielle Smith Anthropology Chad Smith Pnlitica! Science Lisa Smith SoL-., lni;v Stephanie Smith Civ ' ] and Kn ironmental l ' ' .ngineering Valerie Smith r.nglish, Pnlitical Science Cristina Solis Sociology Hazel Solis Anthrop()lng ' Ki-Yoon Song Statistics Lily Song Kthnic Studies NanaoSonobe Sijci()l(jgy Erica Soto Political Science Marianna Sousa Classics Angeline Spain Political ivconomy o( Industrul Societies Amy Spiering Political Science Dmitry Spivak I ' Insics Noelle Stalberg I listory Tanya Stankunas IN»l„,l, trv Rachel Steinfeld Mi.lcLuhir anil Cell U " ! " ; i TenilleSteinlaui l- " fench, Puliticdl Science 234 I How many times have you y ' ' » ' ' Major? 59.0% Never 24.6% Onetime 7.3% Two times 6.2 ' ' o Three times _ soriEMrs " Niirxoxot ' 11 ' 87.0% Never 7.7 0 Onetime 3.7% Two times 1.0% Three times 0.6 0 scnuiis Mir ovcUj Blue Gold ASKS _(la_ssof2 QQ2- £ Amber Stevenson I()L-ml.ir !!n ironmcntal Biologv ' Elizabeth Stewart Elizabeth Stewart C()nscr ation and Resource Studies Gregory Stolowitz Business Administration Jeff Stratford Art PractiLC, Physics YingpingSu Ps ' chi)log - Keith Suda-Cederquist Materials Science Engineering. Mechanical Engineering Deborah Sudduth nisttir Alan Sue !nlc .uljr .Hid Cell Biology Jennifer Suh Sociology Shana Sundstrom rr Prjcticc ErikaSusanto Statistics 235 Silvia Suwandi EajnumiLs Aya Suzuki Melissa Sykes-Short HidekoTagashira PnliriLLiI Scic-nLC Waka Tago Sociology SimranjeetTagore Anthropol(jg ' Louis Tai Cogniti e SciL-nue Sterling Tai Cognitnc SlIltilc AnanzahTalavera Dc cloj nKTir Snidic Alex J. Tarn Archirecrua- Daniel Tarn Industrial Engineering and Operarions Research Ai-Man Amy Tang Mukxular and C ell Hiolngy Joyce Tang IJincngini- ' cring SukTongTang liconomiLs KettyTanizar Indu-striai Engineering and OperatKjns ResearLh Maria Tapia Interdisciplinarv Studies Field Tara Tariq Architecture Neva Tassan PnliriL-al ScieriLe Phelim Tavares l cihriL.ii SLiL-nte Catherine Thedyanto l-.connnucs Juliecia Thedyanto heonomics Michel Theodas iiusiness .Xdniinistrarinti Elizabeth Thomas Daniel Thomas-Glass l.n l.sli Matthew Thunell I ' llni ,Snidics. Rhftorn. Karoly Tippets l- " ir iK-iilal SLiencc Patricia Tirtoprodjo rLliite .turL- CandaceTischer I rciidi Raymond To A[)j)lied Xhirli, ( jitlipiitcr Slk I Yohei Togawa 236 Brian Tom CloniputLT Science Alison Tomchecl Political Science Mona Tousian Cocnirive Science. Molecular and Cell Biology Victoria Toyo Industrial Kngineering and Operations Research Christine Truong Molecular and Cell Biolog) ' Yen Truong Integratiie Biolog -, Political Science PinYingTsai Economics, Mass Communications Janet Tse Chemical Engineerine Jonathan Tse Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Sarah Tsui Business Administration Sharon Tsuji Anthropolog) ' HiroshiTsuyurl Film Studies GinaTuazon Electrical Engineering and Computer Science joy Tung Molecular and Cell Biolog - ChristopherTurbeville Molecular and Cell Biolog} ' Kimberley Turner rt Practice Kenya Tyler rchitecfure AileenTzou English, Political Science Poulina Uddin Molecular and Cell Biolog ' Nyisha Underwood English Gabrielle Valentin Ethnic Studies Art Valenzuela Business Administration Norman Valera Histon Rowland Bernhard Valladares Social Wellarc Peterangelo Vallis History Niicole Varvitsiotis nthrnpoK.)tr , Religious Studie s Denise Velasco Kthnic Studies, Political Science Jonathan Vicl ers Integrative Biolotn Shannon Vigil Economics ErikVillanueva Architecture 237 I Davison Vivit Ci il and Environmental l-nginccring TuanphuongVo Business Administration, l LonoiniLS HoUybeth Vocal Political Economy of Industrial Societies Genevieve Vuong Interdisciplinary Studies I ' ield Breset Walker Moic ' cuiar and Cell Biology Caroline Walters Legal Studie - Carl Wang Klecrrical Engineering and Computer Science Cynthia Wang Coynitne Science Eric Wang i ' hVMC- Ling-Fang Linda Wang What are your plans for After IL_I_J Chuu Lu Wang Electrical Engineering and (;(ini|niter Snence Ted Wang Industrial En ineeriiif and Operations Research i ? 52.6% Work 37-8? b Graduate School 2.5% Travel 2.3% Law School 1.1% Medical School (437 seniors siir evfd) Blue Gold ASKS class 0. 2002- 238 m m ft ' mJl - Yanxin Wang l-lcLtriLdl l.n incerin and Ci»niputcr Science Jonathan Watson KngUsh Regan Watson English Matthew Weber Uusiness Administration Randy Wei Molectdar and Cell Biology John Weller English Gretchen Werner Ethnic Studies Jenine West African American Srudies, Psychology Megan Wherritt PsVchologV Erik White English Rose Whitten Asian Srudies Yih Wie Chemistry Stacy Wiesbrocl( PsiV-hologi ' George Will inson lntegrati e Biiilng - Shannon Williams English, Ethnic Srudies Brenda Wilson English Caroline Wilson Anrhropolog ' Marisa Wilson English Albert Wong Ci ' il and En ' ironmental Engineering Andrea Wong I ' nglish Audrey Wong PsVcholug ' Courtney Wong American Srudies David Wong Mechanical F.ngineering Irene Wong Business . dniinistrarion, Economics Karen Wong Rhetoric Lai Wong Mulocular and Cell Biolog f Lance Wong Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Mercy Wong Architecture Nellie Wong Ptihrical SlIcplc Wilda Wong Film Studies 239 m- Stephanie Woo Mass Communicaridns Jessica Wood Art PrjLticL ' William Wood Geoffrey Wool I History, Molccubr and Cell lii(»loL: Latisha Wright Socioiogy Paul Wright latii Annie Wu Psvchologv Meng-Huan Wu IlLimiiinics Olivia Wu Molecular and C cll Hiol it; ' Ting-Ting Wu Chinese, Molecular Mn ironniental Biology Ying-Ying Wu Molecular Environmental Biology HMH Wei Xiao ■k ™ Art Practice H B . B Angela Xu Molecular and T-cll lii(ilt i,r ' FE " .: , J BeiHuaXu ■i A C imputcr Science Hi Tammy XinXu Economics MIl N E fc _ZL ZJb_ _ l Mami Yamamoto Ethnic Studies Jason Yan Wendy Yan Molecular and Ca ' II Biolng ' Eric Yang Mechanical Engineering Ginny Yang American Studies Joanna Yang Architecture Yang Yang Political Science David Yao Architecture Yvonne Yao ComjHitcr Science Jia Yau Cognitive Science Steven Yazdani Business Administration Jian Ye l-Aonornus Derrick Yee Business Ailrinnisli.iii.m Jang Uk " Jathan Yi utn. ' -i.A SiieiRe RunYi Statistics 240 I-. g Hailey Yim Molecular and Cell Bio!og ' Timothy Yolo Philnsuph ' Carol Yoo English Grace Yoo P()litii:al Science Anna Yoon Political Science Susie Yoon Political Economy of Industrial Societies Emily Yoss Psycholog)- Brenda Young Business ALlminisrration Karen Yu Ps ' chology Karen Yu Legal Studies Chia-Li Julie Yuan Math Gina Ji-Eun Yuh Statistics Gabriel Zaldivar Polirical Science Anne Marie ZedeLis Political Science Jason Zellner Histury YingZeng Molecular and Cell Biolog;) ' Victoria Zetterquist History Lei Zhang Histur ' Patricl Zhang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Dawn Zhao Integrative Biology, Psychology Yanyan Zhao Computer Science Fang Zhou Anthropolog} ' I Tianyi Zhu Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Saundria Zomalt Social Welfare James Zoulas Geography ' ' love Call It was the best possible place for me and Til always consider it home, - Heather Bennett Psychology 241 ; ; ' r f " - ic - 1IE»1 % r i IU ' •. ' «i i. I tr- rin oii , _r«£§»A_J L_i«s8i . ? ;••: •O yy:. r: 5?rr 0 V 11 • r ri .1 s iakM. F fr [mTh Mttn Stoi L ► - -t: us. AM to Israel mi P " • ' •W ,: i 3 hi i .jK rt l ;?% . i J i- ' y - -ife,- .£ ?■ ■Swj ;. ' ■■ ' ■ ' V ■ " ' I ' l «,d(Mw8W P " :t ' 2002 " Millions of men have lived to fight, build palaces and boundaries, shape destinies and societies; but the compelling force of all times has been the force of originality and creation profoundly affecting the roots of human spirit. " —Ansel Adams It seems as though every year in my most recent memory has somehow distinguished itself as more remari able and significant than those that preceded it. Unparalleled events and social, cultural, and political developments heralded new beginnings and ventures into unexplored realms, signaled the testing of no longer static boundaries, and illustrated the loss of something held as sacred truth. Yet perhaps this is only an indication of the increasing perception and understanding that comes with age, maturity, and more exposure to society. With little hesitation, I believe I can say the 2001 to 2002 school year on the University of California, Berkeley campus was one that will remain differentiated and distinct in my mind. I venture to speculate that the months that the 128th volume of the Blue Gold yearbook chronicles coincide with a " year " that many others will consider unforgettable and fundamental in the ever-evolving story of human existence. Berkeley in the midst of a world forever changed Just two weeks into fall semester, our campus, our country, and our world awoke to watch the unfathomable unfold — the obliteration of two skyscrapers that dominated the New York skyline and encapsulated many of the values and ideals that represent America. Members of the campus community, along with others, struggled to comprehend the senseless loss of thousands of lives, the destruction of American landmarks, and the concept that our country was more vulnerable than anyone wished to acknowledge. Now more than a year after these life-altering events, it is possible that we can view what transpired in the early morning of a September Tuesday with a different perspective. Despite the time we have had to heal, to analyze, and even to accept those occurrences, there is little way to deny the profound effect of that day — the day of the 21st century that will live in infamy. Although we were removed from the immediate repercussions and aftermath, the Berkeley community was influenced in its own ways — in ways that would not necessarily be considered momentous elsewhere. I have come to admire the diversity of opinions that flourish on this campus and the freedom with which students can speak out to defend them; I suppo.se it is part of the history and tradition of free speech and acri ism which remain intimately linked to the Berkeley experience. But there is also something to be said for unity. For a brief moment on that September day I witnessed a sense of solidarity on this campus I have never seen before. Although it was short- lived as bombings began on .Afghanistan and students rallied for pro-war and anti-war causes, it nonetheless occurred. Perhaps it is hyperbolic to suggest that the terrorist attacks of a year ago shaped all of the days ahead, but I do feel they had a noteworthy impact on the campus by the Bay that has seemingly always moved to a unique, far from typical rhythm. A place like no other — celebrating Berkeley ' s uniqueness Berkeley is a place where exceptional achie ' ements and accomplishments are ever) ' day incidents; we often forget or fail to recognize how extraordinary many of them are. Somehow through compiling this yearbook and determining how this past year would be represented I began to remind myself of why this campus enjoys the rich reputation of excellence that it does. From the naming of another Nobel Prize winner to record breaking and setting seasons for many of our sports teams to students appearing on national TV to students setting out to serve their communities and make a difference, this year was by no means mundane. Along with the successes and triumphs of this campus and its students, there is another special group that I regard as an integral component to Berkeley — the staff of the Blue Gold yearbook. The yearbook program has gone through many changes in the three years I have been on staff and grown tremendously. I am exceedingly proud of the book we created this year and extend sincere thanks to each and every one of those who participated in its creation; after all as renowned San Francisco-born photographer Ansel Adams said, the " force of originality and creation " has been essential to human life. Of course, this book would also not be possible without the dedication and commitment to the program on the part of several individuals. My deepest gratitude to Herff-Jones representatives Jane Roehrig and Heidi Bryant, Lauren Studios president Paul Bilgore,Jan Crowderof the ASUC Auxiliary, editor emeritus Sarah Dolnick, and finally to advisor Xavie Hernandez,Jr who has made substantial efforts to improve our program and to seek out new avenues to ensure the Blue Gold retains a prominent position on Gal ' s campus. Finally, my heartfelt thanks to my high school journalism teacher Gil Chesterton who encouraged me in the early days of my publishing pursuits and to my familv for supporting me in every endeavor on which 1 embark. My years on the Blue Gold staff have defined my experience at Cal allowing me to continue two of my great passions — writing and editing, but more importantlv, to be a part of a publication that has been recording Cal history and radiating Golden Bear spirit since 187.V While it was a daunting task to develop what is in essence documentation of a brief moment in time, it was also one that made me treasure the honor and pri ' ilege it is to be a snident at the Uni ersit ' of California, Berkeley. For giving me that opportunity for reflection and introspection as my career as a Cal student comes to a close, I am eternally indebted to the Blue Gold itself and all of those who have sustained its presence for well o er a century. U ' Ashley Daley, October 2002 250 Blue Gold Yearbook Staff 2001-2002 Editor-in-Chief. Ashley Daley Managing Editors Annie Hsu and Sandy Lee Copy Correspondence Editor . Nancy Chung Section Editors Jiajia Chen (Academic i Research) | Megan Kinninger (Athl etics ) Elizabeth McMunn (Features) | Richard Nguyen (Gree ks) Henluen Wang (Organizations) Design Editors Chrysann Thau and Stephanie Woo Photo Editor Lien Dang Business Manager Marcell Neri Senior Portraits Coordinator . Helen Fang Publicity Coordinator Michael Neri Marketing Special Events Coordinator .... Sonia Saigal | Public Relations Coordinator . Jeanne Chang Computer Website Manager.. Tim Huey Activities Coordinator Lillian Lee Advisor Xavier Hernandez Jr. Writers Contributors Jamie Chen Wally Adeyemo Steven Chow Robert M. Berdahl Huy Chung Erika Boyd Jessica Ng Britta Bullard Kaori Takee Will Carroll Rowena Castillo Designers Alexina Cather Cynthia Baran Eva Chu Derek Chan Juno DeMelo Justin Chen Hannah Dworkin Agatha de la Cruz Sonia Gupta Lou Huang Alejandro Furtado Michael Neri Jim Fung Amy Wu Woody Hartman Rosie Hernandez Photographers Jennifer Kenny Agatha de la Cruz Jack Lee Jessica Ng Denise May Francis Nguyen Amy Merrill Robby Randolph Patrick J. Merrill Kristina Rodrigues Amanda Molina Terence Tong Candice Nguyen Jerry Tsai Lily Nguyen Sarah Winnick Rosemarie Ostoich Siddharth Patel Bertha Reyna Mike Schoback Pinal Shah Kate Troescher Tuany Vo Michael Weston Anna Zevelyov Eshleman Library and Publications Center Staff, Senior Portrait Assistants Steve Alvarado Josefina Alvarez Chris Barlow Dottie Bhe Alison Brown Erika Boyd Will Carroll Alana Causey Elizabeth Chapman Jane Chen Dida Cudrnak Juan Davalos Sarah Dolnick Brett Fallentine Helen Fang Kate Goines DeCola Groce Evan Holland Annie Hsu Kevin Hsu Tim Huey Willoughbyjenett Megan Kinninger Erin Klibanow Carolyn Lai Blaine Landberg Debbie Lee Sandy Lee Yvonne Leung Stephanie Lewis Julia Li Joy Liu Steven Mac Laurel Martin Camille McDonald Elizabeth McMunn Stephanie Melton Amy Merrill Amanda Molina Marcell Neri Michael Neri Hong Nguyen Richard Nguyen Robby Randolph Maki Tagai Danielle Woody Jackie Zorio Eshleman Library 201 Heller Lounge Martin Luther King,Jr. Student Union Berkeley, California 94720-4500 Publications Center 10 Eshleman Hall Berkeley, California 94720-4500 Colophon Printing The 1 28th edition of the Blue Gold Yearbook was created by a student staff at the University of California, Berkeley, and printed at the Herff Jones plant in Logan, Utah with the assitance of Customer Service Adviser Terri Schnell. Cover and Endheets An original design by the Blue Gold design team, the cover is printed in HJ 123 (Ochre) and HJ 28 1 (Navy) with gloss lamination. The endsheets are printed in 50% and 20% Navy. Paper and Color The first 33 pages are printed on 100 Premier paper with four-color UV coated photos on the first 31 pages. The paper throughout the remainder of the book is 100 Calais. Pages 242 through 249 are printed with 60 % HJ 281 (Navy) spot color. Typography The serif font used throughout this volume is Janson MT; the sans serif font is ITC InfoText Equipment The Blue Gold staff created all pages on a Macintosh G4 and a Macintosh iMac. Additional technical work involved the use of the ASUC Publications Center ' s four iMacs, two Macintosh G3 ' s, Microtek ScaniMaker, and Epson Perfection scanner. Software The Blue Gold staff designers layed out all pages with Adobe PageMaker 7.0. All digital photo correction was done with .-Vdobe Photoshop 6.0. Additional software support involved the use of Microsoft Word 200L Photography Photographs by the Blue Gold yearbook staff were mainly taken with a Canon EOS 300, Canon EOS . 2, and a Canon EOS RebelG. Photographs were primarily devloped through the . SUC PhotoCell and Ritz Camera. Senior portrait photography is the work of Lauren Studios of California, Inc. The Blue Gold Yearbook is not an official publication of the University of California, Berkeley. Stories, photographs, and other -d ' orks do not necessarily reflect the views of the campus. The Blue Gold Yearbook is sponsored by the Associated Students of the University of California (ASUC). Blue Gold Yearbook, 2002 10 D Eshleman Hall, MC 4500 Berkeley, California 94720-4500 251 Will ...take on any challenge together. We are Raytheon Company. Breaking new ground in everything from defense and commercial electronics, to business aviation and special mission aircraft loi over 75 years. 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EOE TEMPORARY ' TEMP-TO-HIRE • DIRECT PLACEMENT Accounting Administrative Direct Placement Light Industrial No Fee To Applicanis Excellent Benefits Medical Plan Jobs Close To Home Free Stale-Of-The-Arl Software Training Volt Services Group 936 University Ave. • Ste. 103 Berkeley, California 94704 84K-0300 ' Fax 486-03 10 _ _ 1 PROFESSIONAL SALES REPS ADP teams with Microsoft to Bring its Payroil Solutions to Microsoft ' s Online Small Businesses. ADP Announces Premier Partnership with Earthlink. America Online and ADP Form Alliance to Help Small Businesses Leverage the Internet. If You ' re Looking for a Successful Career, Join a Successful Company. 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M,F,D,V 254 I WELLPOINT REDEFINING HEALTHCARE Join the winners ' circle. e X c e 1 1 e n WellPoint is one of the nation ' s largest publicly traded health care companies, serving the health care needs of over 9.7 million medical members. Through our vision and leadership, we are redefining the health care industry. WellPoint is forging strong relationships with patients and providers, offering new choices in quality, affordable health care products and services. 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WEL LPO I NT w w . w EVERYBODY WISHES UPON A STAR. HE ' S WORKED HIS WAY UP TO ONE IN DOWNTOWN SINGAPORE. Singapore. Your world Of possibilities When the footnotes tor the year 2000 are finalised, the business world of Singapore will credit two of its rising stars: StarHub and its American President and Chief Executive Officer, Terry Clontz. StarHub jumped into the Singapore telecommunications ring in April 2000. The third player to enter the fray, it has, in its first four months, dialled up a staggering 100,000 customers for its mobile services alone. Thanks in no small measure to its southern charmer CEO, Terry Clontz. who leads a stellar StarHub team. I started with AT T ' s Bell System in the US. They divested their regional operations m 1 9B4 and a couple of years later. I moved into the international division at BellSouth, which was charged with entering competitive foreign telecoms markets. It was a pivotal point in my career because Id been working for a regulated monopoly for so many years and now I was on the other side. The untested, unknown dark side, if you will. " (Laughs) " It was exciting and challenging as I learned to do business in Latin America, Europe and finally the Asia-Pacific region In 1 992, 1 became President of Asia-Pacific for BellSouth " " My wife and I have always wanted to live overseas And having travelled and worked in many parts of the world. I preferred Asia So it was a lucky coincidence when the StarHub opportunity came up, " " From my previous visits to Singapore. I knew it was a city with great career opportunities, a multi-cultural experience and a clean and safe environment My wife and kids love it here. Work is challenging and exciting, and the rapid liberalisation is keeping the market buzzing. It ' s been a very happy story. For us and certainly, the consumers! " Shining stars like Terry Clontz expect an environment where they can pursue rewarding careers while maintaining a healthy balance between work and family. We ' d like to think that Singapore is up to that challenge. If you ' re convinced you can appreciate such a harmony, why not make Singapore the next slop on your resume. Visit your nearest Contact Singapore office or log onto www.contactsingapore.org.sg today. We ' ll gladly provide you with all the information you need for your star turn. RBG Co. offers you a career notjusta job. RBG Co. provides a full range of accounting, tax, and consulting services. RBG offers: . A Team-Oriented Culture • Career Advancement Opportunities • A Diversified Client Base • Professional Community Involvement -■ Tradition. Stability. Integrity. Celebiating SO years of quality service to our clients, team members, and the community, t our website at www.rbg.com or email your credentials to rbgco(Brbg.com. An Equal Opportunity idjptoyet. _M f 0 V 255 f» PARTIVERS llM COIMSTRUCTIQiv • wejrma Full Service Design Build Mechanical Contractor An innovative Industry Leader Since 1967 Capabilities Services Engineering ASME Certified Process Piping Clean Rooms Class 1 to 100.000 HVAC Wet Dry Plumbing Commissioning Validation Instrumentation Refrigeration Complete Service Department 24 Hour Emergency Response Manufactured Products Custom Tanks Vessels (ASMEi Chemical Delivery Systems Process Skid Manufacturing CNC Mandrel Tube Bending Electro Polish SS (patented process ' For more information, Please Contact us at Phone (408) 347-3400 J- ' lnnagp. i ' Jkdd Qjou f Qanden cJJeeds ' 1272 QiPmoii Qlmii eftfcefcy, C-A 94706 526-7606 W rSON ELECTRIC, INC. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Contractors License No. CIO HIC - 500338 est Wishes to the Class of 2002! Doug Watson 12480 San Pablo Avenue Richmond, CA 94805-1023 www. watsonelectricirtc. com (510)237-2710 FAX (510) 237-3357 Proud to be a part of the continued growth at the University of California, Berkeley Hirner Construction Company iHaste Channing Dormitory iDoe and Moffitt Libraries Expansion and Seismic Upgrade I Tan Hall Chemistry Laboratory iDwincllc Hall I Hearst Memorial Mining Building Turner Construction Company ■ 1625 Clay Street ■ Oakland, CA 94612 ■ 510.267.8100 A f ROSENDIN ELECTRIC, INC. (408) 286-2800 San Jose - Los Angeles - San Francisco Arizona - New Mexico - Oregon wwNA . rosendin.com E R C I A L R E S I D e N congratulations to f „ Class of 2002 4101 BROADWAY • OAKLAND. CALIFORNIA 94611 (510)652-1032 • Fax |510) 652-5344 256 • PARTIXIERS liXI COIMSTRUCTIDm • 1 AABC Cal Lir » 748750 Envinanment System Test Balance RSAnalysis, Inc. is proud tD support the growth at the University of California. Berkeley College of Chemistry 5ei5mic Retrofit Project Latimer Hall Hildebrand Hall 1-880-330-1935 111 NatDma Street FDlsam. CA 95530 Ph 915-351-9842 Fax 915-351-9843 299 Did County Rd.. Ste 2D San Carlos. CA g4D7D Ph 55D-554-134D Fax 65D-B54-1341 vwwv.rsanalysis.cam Del Monte! ; Electric Co. u LufnseS ' o. 161955 i Proud to be Part of the V Te earn I Hay wa r a 510-351-9411 925-603-2700 Hats off lb Tne UC berkeleu class of 2002! Building for tfie future since 1 907 OVERAA OVERAA CONSTRUCTION Craftsmanship • Innovation • Proven Results . NORTH WIND CONTRACTORS Structural Misc. Steel Fabricators Erectors A proud member of the Cal Construction Team: Cesar Chavez Student Center Dwinelle Hall Hildebrand Hall Latimer Hall Moffit Library Stairs 4 1 5 East 1 0th Street • Pittsburg, California 94565 Piione: (925) 427-6523 • Fax: (925) 427-6574 License 577475 • Signatory: Local 378 790 Ironworkers www.nortliwindci.com 257 Index m Abandy, Patrick 1 79 Abbey, Alison 200 Abbey, Gail 200 Abbot, Eric 195 Abdoli, Elli 184 Abdullah, Qadriyyah 179 Abejuela, Harmony Raylen 200 Abeleda, Mariel 183 Abernathy, Gabrielle 160 Abnerathyjillian 191 Abrams, Benjamin 200 Abu-Hamdi, Eliana 200 Acacia 182 Ackerman, Graham 165 Acosta, Carl 158 Adam, Lily 171, 184 Adamek, Lauren 188 Adams, Grant 192 Adams, Jake 184 Adams-Ginyard,Janeshia 179 Adesina, Oyebimpe 200 Adeyemo, Wally 18, 30, 109 Adkins, Shawna 179 Adler, Gabby 183 Adoc, Mario 200 Agcaoili, Andrea 200 Aggarwal, Sunil 200 Ahn, Catherine 200 Akbar, Rajah 200 Akerlof, George 65 Akwabi-Ameyaw, Amma 200 Al-Eshaiker, Ali 188 Alamzai, Reshtina 200 Alarcon, Andrew 200 Alarcon, Anthony 63 Alarcon, C. 190 Alarcon, Elvira 200 Alarcon, Tony 131, 195 Alavi, Michael 196 Alberta, Lisa 200 Albright, Abby 188 Alderson, Barry II 188 Aleahma, Turadg 200 Alexander, Corey 200 Alexander, Danielle 188 Alexander,Jennifer 200 Alexander, Lorenzo 162 Ali, Yahia 183 Allen, George 198 Allmen, Joshua 200 Allred, Brad 161 Almanzor, Renato 85 Alpert, Cory 189 Alpha Chi Omega 134, 183 Alpha Delta Phi 183 Alpha Delta Pi 185 Alpha Epsilon Pi 184 Alpha Gamma Omega 134 Alpha Kappa Alpha 70 Alpha Kappa Psi 106 Alpha Omicron Pi 97, 186 Alpha Phi 187 Alpha Phi Alpha 70 Alpha Tau Omega 187 Airman, Jessica 188 Alvarado, Maritza 201 Alvarez, Alma 145 Alvias, Harto 201 Amador, Michelle 201 Amano, Fumiko 201 Amano, Keiko 168 Ambrocio, Sandra 201 Ambrosini, Kevin 175 AmeriCorps 136 Amin, Mariam 191 Amrany, Liran 201 Amster, Lisa 188 An, David 201 Anand, Sidharth201,205 Andersen, Brian 201 Andersen, Eric 175, 192 Anderson, Caroline 174 Anderson, David 175 Anderson, Kelly 178 Anderson, Lucy 201 Anderson, Pam 184 Anderson, Scott 175 Andrade, Carlos 195 Andrade, Luis 195 Andrade, Magdalena 201 Andres, Jan 185 Andrews, Allen 195 Andron, Rich 195 Androvich,Joe 175, 192 Ang, Romeo III 188 Ann, Lee Morton 159 Annan, Ama 201 Appapillai, Anjuli 181 Apte, Salil 201 Arastu, Suhail 165 Arce, Myriam 201 Arce, V ' alarie 201 Archbold, Kathryn201 Ardeshiri, Bahareh 201 Arguelles, Carla 177 Arguello, Oliver 195 Arguijo, Jessie 201 Arita, Ryan 201 Armand, Angela 201 Armijo, Aiyana 184 Armour, Neil 1 70 Armstrong, Andrew 1 75 Arnold, Aimee 189 Arnold, Charon 162 Arnold, Julie 180 Arnold, Lisa 166 Aronsson, Peter 167 Arredondo, Alan 201 Arroyo, Christine 201 Arroyo, Rob 161 Arsenault,Jen 196 Artis,Jamaal 201 Ashe, Michael 165 Asomugha, Nnamdi 25, 162 Atkinson, Richard 110 Atkinson, Ryan 169 Attal, Avi 1 84 Atwood, Leah 156 Au, Gordon 200 Auchman, Caren 191 Auerbach, Alan 38 Augsburger, Stephanie 181 Austerman, Robert 1 70 Austin, Jen 184 Avalos, Martina 184 Avanessian, Vacheh 198 Avelar, Patricia 201 Aylesworth, Robbie 158 Ayres, Derek 1 69 Ayson, Marites 201 Azhar, Sameena 201 Azzarello, Jeff 188 Bader, Jeffrey 175 Badiei, Amir 192 Bae.Jin 184,201 Baik.Joe 195 Bailey, Lache 156, 179 Baires-Irvin, Brooke 179 Baker, H. 190 Baker, John 169 Baker, Lauren 183 Bal, Chris 162 Bal, Satbir201 Baldridge, Bianca 85 Balton, Lindsay 189 Balu, Ravi 201 Balzer, Jonathan 156, 179 BAMN 109 Banhidy, Attila 161 Banks, Kimberley 202 Banta-Cain, Tully 162 Banthia, Anjali 79 Baporia, Safia 202 Barad, Justin 184 Baran, Cynthia 202 Baraona Rahnema, Maya 202 Barbieri, Lauren 179 Bardin, Kirk 162 Bardwil, Kristen 191 Barlow, Chris 202 Barnard, Shauna 168 Barnea, Liat 202 Barnes, Mike 195 Barnett, Erica 202 Barnett, Tiffany 202 Barnett, Tina 97, 130 Barrett, Sammy 191 Barsetti, Monica 184 Bartolotta, Nicolas 167 Barton, Max 182 Barton, Sarah 202 Basa, Aurora 185 Basada, Ken 141 Baseball 169 Basich, Candace 202 Basketball, Men ' s 92, 163 Basketball, Women ' s 164 Bass, Phoebe 181 Bathen, Colleen 189 Batra, Radhika 184 Baum, Inbal 188 Bauman, Jesse 170 Bayless, Kristen 178 Bazian, Hatem 53 Bazilauskas, Kathryn 191 Beamer, Brandon 195 Beamer, Luke 182 Beckham, Jayme 202 Beckham, Josh 162 Beckman, Liane 202 Becks, Danielle 168 Behar, Jenny 188 Behpour, Miriam 202 Beisler, Elizabeth 1 74 Belaro, Angelo 181 Belger, Erin 156, 179 Bell, Darrin 36 Belotscrkcnsky, Leonid 202 Ben-I lorin, Jonathan 202 Benco, Martha 1 39 Bendctt, Matt 188 Bennett, Heather 202, 241 258 Bennett— Chan Jennen, William 145, 202 5ensley,Jon 162, 1Q2 Jerdahl, Chancellor Robert 18, 29, 30,34, 124 5erehuyei, Tom 182 Jergfield, Emilv l ' ?6 5erkeley Hillel 18 5erkeley Stop the War Coalition 53 Jerkley, Ali 189 Jerkowitz, Noah 1 84 5erman, Katharine 202 5ernet,Jeannine 134, 190 Jernier, Samuel 202 {ernstein, Russell 161 iernstien, Chelsea 189 ierro,Joe 1 79 ierry, Nicol 164 Seta Alpha Psi 107 Setancourt, Aurora 75, 197 iethea, James 162 ietinol,Jim 198 ietz. Brie 181 leyer, Claire 184 !harad va,Jay 195 haradwa, Kiran 183 hatia, Raman 182 hattachar -va, Suchie 188 he, Dottie 188 iber-Ferro, Lina 156, 179 icardo, Nicholas 202 iedermann, Richard Scott 202 ierig, Ian 188 iesbroeck, Lauren 183 ingham, Mark29, 41 ischofberger, Brett 1 62 lackmore, Frank 202 lagmon, Candice-Carmel 202 lair, Andrew 175, 192 lair. Matt 179 lanchard, Megan 191 lanco, Mark 179 lankemeier, Stephanie 183 lieden, Andrea 184 lieden, Carla 202 loom, J. 190 luntzer, Nolan 162 obrow, Cassie 178 oehme, Margaret 181 oehr, Craig 198,202 loesch, Damien 198 logatskv, Christina 183 logdanof, Tim 179 loger, Gretchen 196, 202 loggs, Michael 175 loller, Kyle27, 162 Bonanno, Michelle 183 Bond, Erik 163 Bonetto, Michael 175 Bennington, Danielle 189 Booth, Erin 157 Borawski, Alyson 168 Borisoff, Brooke 177 Born, Joe 161, 192 Boswell, Cami 1 59 Bosworth, Erin 191 Bouncristianni, Leslie 189 Boyadjian, Zelda 196 Boyd, Erika 96, 130, 131,202 Boyschencko, L. 190 Brady, Molly 1 74 Brar, Gloria 202 Brasnell, James 202 Braun, Ben 93, 94 Brawer, Leigh 171 Bray,Janna 189 Breivis, Molly 202 Brethauer,Jack 182 Briaud, Patrick 1 76 Brickman, Caitlin 188 Bridge, Jeff 188 Bridgeman, Shawn 203 Brining, Lucy 159 Brion, Trish 185 Brodey, Sadie 189 Brolliar, Brett 195 Brooklyn, Khobi 171 Brower, Lauren 184 Brown, Christopher Mark 203 Brown, Crystal 191 Brown, Letty 181 Brown, Matt 169 Brown, Toby 188 Brown, Tracy 1 9 1 Browne, Andrew 1 70 Bruch, Karin 184 Bruckart.Joe 167 Brunner-Brown, Adrian 188 Bruzzone,Joe 169 Buack, Sheilah 166 Buchness, Nicole 203 Bucio, Horacio 202 Buehler, Amy 203 Buford, Genny 189 Buford, Katie 189 Buick, Sarah 156, 184 Bullard, Britta 67 Bunting, Tracy 191 Bunton, Scott 195 Buonaccorsi, Christina 184 Burch, Geoffrey 203 Burden, Micha 168 Burke, John 156 Burkett, Emily 171 Burkhead,Jay 192 Burn, Maciej 167 Burnett, Brad 195 Burnett, William Bradley 134 Burrow, Kevin 198 Burruel, Bradley 175 Bush, K. 190 Bustos, Michael 203 Butler,Jill 203 Byer, Britta 196 Byerly, Kenneth 203 Byma, Quentin 167 Byrd, Nick 192 Byun, Ellen 196 m Cabada, Rodolfo 203 Cabreza.Joann 203 Cafaro, Erin 171 Cafaro,JD 192 Cagulada, Natalie 203 Cagurangan, Eric 204 Cain, Kathleen 159 Cal Band 76 Cal Corps 18, 114 Cal Rentals 140 Calavan, Rebecca 188 Calder, Erin 168 Callahan, Stephen 204 Callen, Atari 162 Callenback, Rachellel89 Calligaro, Kathryn 1 74 CALP1RG66 Calub, Ginger 204 Cameron, Andrew 162 Campbell,Jeffrey 204 Campbell, Patrick 78 Campos, Rachel 204 Canada, Tom 162 Cancio, Christina 183 Canova, Ariana 171 Caoile, Charisse 204 Capsuto, Tara 166 Carballo, Carlos 156, 179 Carcereny, Michelle 204 Career Center 46 Carlin, Angela 183 Carlsen, Laura 204 Carlson, Kari 188 Carlson, Leigh 204 Carlyle, Scott 1 72 Carmel, Ray 162 Carney, Dave 131 Carney, Ryan 192 Cams, Michael 204 Caron, Cassandra 189, 204 Carr, Calen 158 Carr, Catherine 196 Carrasco-Perez, Marco 204 Carter, Caryn 204 Carter, Krissy 1 84 Carter, Kristine 204 Carter, Kurtis 204 Cartwright, Heather 204 Case, Kristen 177 Casey, A. 190 Casey, K. 190 Cason, Brian 195 Cassell, Aba 204 Castaneda, Marco 196 Castaneda, Stephanie 74 Castaneda-Tinoco, Ernesto 18J 204 Castell, Teya 196 Castelo, Valerie 204 Castillo, Audrey 204 Castillo, Myra 137 Castillo, Rowena 137, 203, 204 Castro.Joni 204 Gather, Alexina 135, 189 Cattani, Laura 181 Causey, Alana 188 Cavalier, Megan 174, 189 Cavanah, M. 190 Cayabyab, Stephanie 196 Cedillos, Antonio 199 Cedillos, Michael 183 Ceja, Elena 75, 197,204 Cementwala, Marivam 203 Cendejas, Carina 183 Cepeda, Elizabeth 204 Cereghino, Mike 195 Cesnik.Julia 180 Chai, Diana 204 Chaleunsy, Mary 204 Chan, Amy 204 Chan, Andrew 167 Chan, Andy 204 Chan, Derek 182 Chan, Diana 204 Chan, Edmond 193 Chan, Hoi 204 Chan, Ivan 193 Chan,Janelle 205 Chan, Joanna 205 259 Chan—Darla Chan, Julia 205 Chan, S. 190 Chan, Tiffany 205 Chan, Tracy 189 Chan, Valerie 205 Chan, Vivian 205 Chan, Wai-Lam 205 Chang, Allen 140 Chang, Amy 205 Chang, Andrew 205 Chang, Anny 205 Chang, Betty 205 Chang, Fred 193 Chang,Jackie 196 Chang,Jennifer 205 Chang,John 193 Chang, Kirk 205 Chang, Nathan 205 Chang, Paul 205 Chang, Peggy 189 Chang, Sarah 205 Chang, Song 185 Chang, Tammy 185 Chang, Ti-Ying 205 Chang, Woong 182 Chantalat, Kirstin 185 Chao, Lisa 185 Chao, Shirley 205 Chapa, Gina 205 C ' haplot, Priyadarshini 145, 205 Chapman,Joan 205 Chapman, Kaili 179 Chau, Abby 205 Chau, Amy 205 Chau, Elaine 205 Chavarria, Elisa 205 Chavez, Ricardo 206 Chee, Syndi 188 Chehade, Maya 206 Chen, Angela 181 Chen, Carol 181, 189,206 Chen, Christine 189 Chen, Daphnie 206 Chen, Dephnie 185 Chen, Klaine 189 Chen, Grace 183 Chen, Harvey 206 Chen, Inning 188 Chen, Jane 206 Chen, Jenny 206 Chen, John 206 Chen, Jonathan 206 Chen, Lih 57 Chen, Lisa 1 89 Chen, Nelson 206 Chen, Richard 199 Chen, Vicky 183 Chen, Wendy 185 Chen, Ying-Hsuan 206 Chen, Yu-Chieh Alice 206 Cheng, Amy 184 Cheng, Cah ' in 207 Cheng, Chris 207 Cheng, Christine 185 Cheng, Daniel 207 Cheng, Gloria 207 Cheng, Honfai 207 Cheng, Katie 185,207 Cheng, Samuel 191 Cheng, Yea Wen 207 Chern, Connie 185 Cherry, Jamaal 162 Cheung, Bobby 207 Cheung, Clifton 207 Chew, Brian 207 Chhuon, Siemmy 188 Chi Omega 189 Chi Psi 41 Chia, Shuenli 207 Chiang, Amy 185 Chiang, Jennifer 184 Chiang, Matthew 207 Chiang, Po-Ling 189,207 Chiaro, Vincent 207 Chin, Bradley 207 Chin, Cheryl 207 Chin, Dayna 185 Chin, Eric 193 Chin, Kathryn 185 Chin, Sang 207 Chiu, Julia 145,207 Chiu, Julie 181 Chiu, Li-Feng 207 Chlebicki, Cara 180 Cho, Allison 207 Cho, Helen 145,207 Cho, S, 190 Cho, Suzy 207 Chock, Karissa 166 Choe, Sandra 207 Choi, Cora 207 Choi, Eric Sung 172 Choi, Michael 207 Cholak, Lyndsey 189 Chong, Peter 193 Chou, Amy 181 Chowdery, Divya 184 Christ, Carol 1 38 ( hristensen, Justin 29, 78 Christensen, Nicole 168 Christian, Brian 207 Christiansen, Steve 207 Chrysler, Angle 189 Chu, Brandon 207 Chu, Clark 195 Chu, Eva 78 Chu,Jane 207 Chu, Ken 207 Chui, Samuel 208 Chun, Kerry 208 Chun, Sung 193 Chun, Walter 172 Chung, Eugene 196 Chung, Eun 208 Chung, Henry 193 Chung, Hubert 208 Chung, Jocelyn 185 Chung, Marisa 208 Chung, Pei Hsin 208 Chung, Rosalin 173 Chung, Susan 208 Churg, Jennifer 189,208 Chutz, Noah 167, 192 Cipes, Brandon 198 Circle K International 132 Clark, Ashley 171 Clark, Cameron 208 Clark,Jack41 Clark, L. 190 Clark, Robert 208 Clarke, Anadna 196 Clifton, Karin 171 Clippinger, Ross 181,208 Co, Dick 198,208 Coakley, Khadijah 164 Cobb, Amyra 208 Cobb, Otis,Jr 208 Cochrane, Katie 208 Coe, Jason 199 Coelho, Eden 174 Coffinom, Kara 188 Cohen, Becky 188 Cohn, Neil 183 Coke, Lorraine 171 Colbyjonathan 208 Collette, Lisa 160 Collin, John 156 Colmery, Julie 160 Coloma, Luana 164 Conley, Ben 169 Conley, Courtney 137 Connery, Justin 198 Conrad, Martin 1 56, 1 79 Conry, K. 190 Consani, Jessica 191 Conserva, Max 195 Conte, Peter 161 Contreras, Crystal 184 Con well, Gary 195 Cooke, Megan 171 Cooley,Josephine 208 Cooley, Shannon 191 Coombe, Brian 208 Cooper, Bill 69 Cordis, Michelle 208 Corley , Kenya 1 79 Corliss, Katie 183 Coronado, Elsa 197 Coughlin, Natalie 168 Couttien, Orielle 208 Cowling, Stephanie 179 Coyne, Kelly 184 Craig, Aidan 203 Crandall, Kiff 195 Creasey, Corey 1 56, 1 79 Crespo, Carmen 208 Crew, Men ' s 1 70 Crew, Women ' s 142, 171 Crist, Kyle 169 Crockett, Richard 208 Crosby, Andrea 208 Cross, Brieanna 208 Cross Country 1 56 Cross,Julia 208 Crowley, Ryan 161, 195 Cruz, Alvaro 208 Cruz, Katrina 189 Cruz, Maria 208 Cruz, Rica 208 Cruz, Ronald 109 Crystal, Jaclyn 184,208 Cuaresma-Primm, Kris 179 Cullum, Candice 196 Curran, Rob 1 70 Currin, Matt 162 Currin, Sean 162 m D.J. Cafaro 162 Dacumos, Christine 189 DailvCaliforninn 30, 36,51, 110 Dance Junta 71 Danengirsh,Jenya 196 Dang, kathy 127 Daniels, Alan 192 Daniels, Marcus 162 D ' Aniou, Lisa83, 157 Darla, .-Vrlenna 42 260 d ' Artenay—Flynn i ' Artenay, Tamrya 1 79 Daschbach, Holly 208 3a ila, Natalie 157 )a is, Deneshia 209 Davis, Greg 182 3a -is, Nicole 181 Davis, Val 188 Dayaratna, Kevin 198 Decadence 18 )e Carli, Brandi 209 De Jesus, Rowena 209 De Silva, Shermin 209 )ea, Brian 209 Dean, Nathaniel 167 Debruin,Jaylon 162 DeClercq, David 198 Deenahan, Ke in 183 Deenihan, Matt 195 )eering,Jen 178 )egischer, Kristen 209 )eguzman, Armando 191 )eGuzman, Gabriel 192 eGuzman, Nenita 188 )el Rosario, Rio 177 )el ' alle, Eugene 209 )ela Paz, Mariel 209 )elane,Juntae " DJ Nupe " 70 )elmonte,Juliana 209 )elson, Gregory 209 )eltaChi 188 )elta Gamma 134, 189 )elta Sigma Pi 107 )elta Sigma Theta 71 )elta Upsilon 97 )eMaria, Shannon 209 )eMelo,Juno 115, 117 )emergian, Kristen 135, 189 )emiris, Konstantine 209 )enning, Moira 209 )enning, Molly 171 )ennis, Eryka 209 )ennis, Lauren 180 )epartment of Student Group Services 78 )eppisch, Robert 1 70 )erieg, George 209 )eriggi, Alana 209 )esai, Anar 188 )eshmuk, Sonja 188 )eutsch, Derek 162 )e -enish, Courtney 180 )e ireddy, V ' ijay 182 )evlin, Thomas 46 )ial-Blankenship, Aurora M. 209 )iamond,Jarett 184 Diamond, Marian 206 Diaz, Christine 1 71 Diaz, Jaime 196 Diaz, Sandra 197 Dickter, Bradley 198 Diers, Heather 160 Diggs, AJ. 94, 163 DiGiorgio,Joel 175, 192 DiMarteo, Jeremiah 182 185 Ding, Alexander 78, 209 Dinh, Claire 140 Dixon, Colleen 189 Do, Nam 208 Dodd, My-Lan 166 Dodin, Ramy 198 Domingo,Jennifer 209 Domingo, Kathy 185 Don, Michelle 185 Donald, James 209 Donley, Erin 156, 179 Donnelly, Melanie 196, 209 Donnelly, Ryan 175 Dootson, Crystal 191 Dornin, Spencer 161 Dorosti, Cyrus 175 Dorr, John 167 Dotsy, Terrance 162 Doubrava, Kassie 159 Dover, Michael 161 Dowds, Stephanie 189 Downes, Joshua 175 Doyle, Ben 184 Draganja, Duje 167 Dragicevich,Jeff 169 Drake, Chris 1 58 Drake, Jeremy 162 Drelich, Oren 181 Drennan, Heather 189 Drury, Easan 209 Du,Jennifer 209 Duboff, Jessica 183 Dudugjian, Lauren 179 Duenas, Pauline 209 Duffy, Jim 195 Duggal, Ramon 209 Dula, Ricci 1 79 Duman, Da id 183 Duncan, Lisl 120 Dundes, Alan 144 Dunlap,Justin 181 Dunn, Gregory 209 Duong, Karen 189 DuPlessis, Lindsa ' 209 Durazo, Armando 195 Durein, Tom 1 30 Dury, Claire 173 Dustman, Natalie 171 Duvall, La Dawn 70 Duwe, Jessica 189 Dworkin, Hannah 35, 209 Dwyer, Rob 195 Dy, Emily 209 Ewing, Mike 192 Exon, Chase 176 Evherabide, Bianca 184 E Eastlack, Michelle 188 Eaton, David Lloyd 165 Eby Elizabeth 196 Echema, Joseph 162, 179 Echevarria, Victor 210 Edgerton, Bradford 192 Education Abroad Program 34, 90 Edwards, Emily 174 Edwards, Tashia 196 Egleston, Eric 97 Ehrlick,Jimmy 183 Ehrman, Jeff 195 Einspah, Matt 169 Eisan, L. Brett 210 Eisenberg,JoeI 210 Eitches, Sari 184 Elder, William 198 Eldredge, Kaleo 128, 178 Elkarra, Basim 198 Elkasm, Amer 198 Elkins, Kim 181 Elliott, April 84 Elmasri, Mary 210 Emery, Kanee 210 Eminhizer, Dennis 210 Emmeluth, C. 190 Encinas, Kimberly 210 Eng, Shannon 191 English Foreign Language Program 72 Erasmus, Jaques 198 Erickson, Beth 210 Erickson, Kelly 191 Eriksen, Kristian 162 Ervin, Anthony 167 Escalante, Erica 210 Escher, Cassie 184 Escobosa, Erica 210 Eskildsen, David 210 Estrada, Brenton 210 Etter, Stephen 206 Evans, Eric 195 Evans, Lisa 210 Fair, Randy 179 Fallentine, Brett 195 Falzone, Andrew 161, 195 Famulener, Conor 163 Fan, Nathan 210 Fang, Milton 195 Farda,John 210 Farkas, Keren 188 Farkish, Farnaz 79 Farrier-Nolan, Oriana 210 Fassero, Anthony 162, 192 Fassnacht,Justin 161, 195 Faumuina, Pana 162 Feddersen, Nora 83, 157 Feinstein, Joanne 210 Feizzadeh, Susan 84 Feldkamp, Kirk 182 Feldman, Russell 61 Fenchel,Jed210 Fernandez, Oliver 192 Fernando, Kristine 210 Fernstrom, Desiree 210 Ferwerda, Madeline 210 Feske, Jonathan 183 Fetherston, Erin 210 Fickett, Genee 184 Field Hockey, Women ' s 82, 157 Field, Katie 188 Fieldman, Jason 210 Fields, Marcus 162 Filipic, Filip 170 Filippenko, Alex 86, 206 Finucane, Catherine 174 Firstenberg, Noga 1 88 Fisher, Patrick 158 Flanagan, Meghan 189 Fleener, Brenna 180 Fleming, Magnus 170 Fleming, Victoria 183 Fletcher, Leah 1 3 1 Fletcher, Stephanie 76, 196 Flood, Johanna 191 Flood, Susannah 181 Flores, Allan 182 Flores, Bayani 167 Floyd, Aaron 165 Flynn, Christina 168 Flynn, Kevin 181 261 Fogal-Haigh M - t n: m jfi Fogal, Courtney 181 Fogarty, Brian 192 Fogel, Jerome 63 Foltz, Ryan 162 Fong, Christina 46, 210 Fong, Dana 210 Fong, Jon 188 Fong, Kristen 2 1 Football 24, 162 Ford, James 183 Forehan-Kelly, Ryan 94, 163 Forehan-Kelly, Tashaan 163 Forest, Joceiyn 128, 178 Forest, Rose 2 1 Forney, Ami 164 Forney, Jason 175 Forsburg, Liz 183 Foster, Luchen 189,210 Fowler, CJ 182 Fowler, Matthew 175, 192 Fowler, Rachel 196 Fox, Zach 188 Frandsen, Scott 1 70 Franey, Janet 164, 210 Frank, Max 184 Franke, Ryan 210 Franklin, Rebecca 181 1-Vasca, Max 1 70 Fredrickson, Tyler 162 Freedman, Jeffrey 21 1 Freedman, Matthew 191 Freeman, Katie 159 Fricano, Jason 192 Friedenthal, Natalie 211 Friedman, Jon 172 Friedman, Lauren 184 Friedman, Mindy 184 Friedman, Sam 189 Friend, John 184 Frisch, Amy 189 Fruttero,John Paul 122, 176 Fryday,Josh 29 Fu, Jenny Iloi Yan 21 1 Fu, Johnny 21 1 Fuehrer, Erik 188 Fujita, Ai 211 Fujita, Scott 162 Fukuda, Yohei 158 Fuller, Shayn 195 Fung,Jim 55 Fung, Karen 189 I ' ung, Shalina 21 1 Fung, Sheung 21 1 I ' untaniila, Carlo 192 Furer, Alyson 21 1 Furtado, Alejandro 1 16 Fusano, Christina 177 G Gabriel, Jesse 188 Gaenger, Sheridan 184 Gaines, Christa 21 1 Gaines, Noah 183 Galan, Jasmine 21 1 Galang, Genevieve 211 Galbavy, Christine 168 Galic, Z. 190 Gallagher, J. 190 Gallagher, James 192 Gallagher, Shannon 183 Galloway, Gordon 199 Gamma Phi Beta 189 Gams, Leah 188 Gandhi, Neil 188 Gao, Feng-Feng 2 1 1 Garamendi, Liz 183 Garbutt, Amanda 23 Garcia, Adrienne 166 Garcia, Alyosha 199 Garcia, Eugene 110 Garcia, Mayra 212 Garcia, Rosina 212 Garcia, Sebastian 182 Gardiner, Jake 212 Gardner, Besse 174 Garrett, Amanda 196 Garrett, Bobby 184 Gasiorowski,Janik 170, 195 Caspar, Genevieve 212 Gates, Dennis 94, 163 Gatewood, Jason 179 Gatlin, Sujin 183,212 Gaule, Sophia 183 Geidt, Elliot 175 Gelles, Kellie 188 Center, Julie-anne 181 Georghiou, Chris 183 Georghiou, Christina 171 Getchel, Emily 171 Gettell, Eryk212 Getz, Michael 212 (ihandi, Duval 195 Ghanooni, Eliza 212 Ghatan, Shawn 170 (ihazal, Dayala 188 Ghazvini, Nima 192 Ghoghawala, Shahed 212 Ghory, Joseph 170 Giardullo, Anthony 212 Gibbs,Ali 189 Giesel, Jonathan 162 Gill, Herman 179 Gilman, Will 182 Gimenez, Christopher 212 Gin, Stacey 212 Giovannone,John 195 Gipner, Julie 157 Giron, Bruce 179, 192 Giverts, Vladimir 184 Gladstone, Mike 195 Gladstone, Steve 89 Glankler, Kyle 212 Glasgow, David 1 79 Gleason, Glenn 191 Glenn, Scott 212 Glickman, Taos 189 GLOBE 18 Goetz,PJ 195 Gofuku, Huma 195 Coins, Maria 212 Golden Overtones 30, 120 Goldman, John 85 Golf, Men ' s 1 72 Golf, Women ' s 173 Gomez, Caria 212 Gomez, Mariana 157 Gontag, Alii 188 Gonzales, Margarita 212 Gonzalez, Astrid 160 Gonzalez, F " abiola 212 Gonzalez, Gabriel 212 Gonzalez, Gamaliel 198 Gonzalez, Giovanni 212 Gonzalez, Jessica 212 Goodman, Brett 188 Goodman, Kate 171 Goodson, Tiffany 212 Gordon-Wollin, Melissa 183 Gorin, Vadim 188 Goshke, Lauren 184 Goss, Lauren 189 Gossett, Melissa 196 Gottesman, Eric 212 enough, Andrea 174 Gough, Margaret 181 Ciradwohl, Ronen 184 Graham, Laura 180 Graham, Tara 189 Granados, Rvan 112,212 Grant, Sekita 1 77 Gray, Andrew 199 Greene, Charise 184 Greene, Melinda 212 Gregory, Leigh 164 Griego, Ignacio 212 Griffith, Elizabeth 212 Griffith, Jane 171 Griffith, Natalie 168 Griffiths, Garrett 195 Grigoryan, Lili 196 Grigsby,Jenna 160 Grimes, Maggie 157 Groce, DeCola 179 Gronsky, Stefan 2 1 2 Gropp, Katie 171 Gross, Arthur 169 Gross, Mike 161 Gross, Rachael 159 Grossan, Bruce 86 Grossman, Chris 169 Gruver, Sean 167 Guan, Kevin 212 Guangul, Girmay 156, 179 Gubman, Michelle 196 Guel, Lydia 197 Guerra, Alexandria 212 Guerra, Edgar 213 Guess, Shane 2 1 3 Guest, Dave 1 75 Guest, Lynn 137 Guevara, Juan 191 Guillen, Shirley 213 Guillermo, Melissa 213 Guillory, Marie 213 Guo, Vicky 213 Gupta, Malika 191 Gupta, Sonia 104, 181,213 Gusmao, Omar 158 Gustaveson,Josh 162 Guthrie, Adam 195 Gutierrez, Federico 182 Gutierrez, Ryan 162 Guyman, Laura 184 Gweon, Gahgene 213 Gvmnastics, Men ' s 165 G mnatics, Women ' s 166 m Haass, Carolina 21 3 Haber, Louis 21 3 Haffner, Erin I ' M FLifkenschicI, l in 174 Hahn, James 172 Hahn,jane213 Hahn, Valerie 213 Haigh, Lois 189 262 Hale— Jackson Hale, Brent 169 Hale, Dewey 162 Halim, Lucya 213 Halim, Mia Tanny 213 Hall, Ali 188 Hail,Joshua213 Halpenny, Genevieve 189 Ham, Jessica 189 Hamada, Takayuki 213 Hamilton, Jamie 184 Hamilton, Taylor 192 Hammon, Patrick 195 Hampson, Julia 191 Han, Daniel 213 Han, Melinda 181 Han, Ronald 213 Handball, Club 181 Haneda, Madoka 213 Haney, Sarah 191,213 Hang, Duong 181, 213 Hanna, Veronica 181 Hanrahan, Joanne 213 Hansen, Brittany 191 Hanzlicek, Leah 213 Harada, Sally 185 Hardin, Corey 175 Hardy, Patricia 213 Harihareswara, Sumana 213 Harkins, Elizabeth 83, 157 Harlan, Phoebe 191 Harmon, A. 190 Harper, Candace 128, 178 Harper, Michelle 168 Harrington, Cory 214 Harrington, Jamie 188 Harris, Adam 192 Harrison, Charles 214 Harrold, Adrienne 189 Hart, Liz 191 Hartawan, Rudy 214 Hartman, Genevieve 214 Hartman, Woody 100 Hass, Robert 61 Hass, Stephanie 179 Hathaway, Laura 196 Hatherley, Doug 195 Hatti, Amar 214 Hau, Pauline 214 Haug,Jenn 188 Havard, Romy 214 Havlicek, Nicole 177 Hawes, Shannan 179 Hayes, Ashley 171 Hays, David 162 He, Liz 185 Hearne, Megan 188 Heath, Mike 188 Hedges, Matt 175 Heimbichner, Anna 171 Heimowitz, Debbie 189 Heitman, M. 190 Helgeland, Martha 171 Henderson, Letitia 214 Henriques, Alice 168 Henry, Michael 214 Henry, Tom 182 Hensley, Matt 192 Hentell, Philip 214 Heramia, Almita 214 Herberg, Stacy 184 Hernandez, Daniel 214 Hernandez, Maria 197 Hernandez, Rosie 75, 197, 215 Hershey, Jeremy 162 Herzikoff-Cornell,Jared 215 Hewitt, Marguerite 188 Heydorff, Chad 162 Hickman, Mike 158 Hicks,Jason 196 Hidayat, Rush 215 Higgins-Putz, Sarah 189 Hill, Thomas 215 Hillman, Tyler 198 Hiltner, Lyza 171 Hintz, Andrew 215 Hippensteel, KJ. 122 Hirsch, Christopher 215 Hirth, Lisa 188 Hitomi, Remy 171 Hnilo, Andy 169 Ho, Celeste 215 Ho, Jane 215 Ho, Janet 215 Ho, Jeffrey 215 Ho, Kim 189 Ho, Michael 215 Ho, Ricky 215 Ho, Stephanie 215 Ho, Wing 215 Hoang, Crystal 131, 196 Hoang, Due 199 Hoar, Katie 183 Hoctor, Melissa 215 Hodnett, Ryan 2 1 5 Hoff, Meredith 184 Hoffman, Michaela 188 Hogg,Jelani 179 Hoglen, LeAnna 178 Holder,James 169 Holeyman, Gregoire 2 1 5 Holliverse, April 1 79 Holmoe, Tom 25, 88 Holsman, Trent 167 Holstein, Ben 215 Holtfreter, Eric 162 Holton, Alexander 2 1 5 Holzinger-Coates, Melonie IS Hong, Han 79 Hong, Julie 189 Hood, Jeff 172 Hooff, Carlie 174 Hooper, Kelsi 2 1 5 Hopkins, Brian 195 Hopkins, Erin 131, 191 Hopkins, Francesca 196 Horak, Mike 195 Horenstein, Aaron 184 Horii, Lmdsey 189 Hornor, Kacy 1 59 Horwitz, Brian 169 Hosey, Calvin 162 Houser, Alexander 1 75 Howell, Sarah 180 Hsia, Andrew 215 Hsia, Tung-Tai 215 Hsiao, Paul 193 Hsiao, Vivian 185 Hsieh,Jannet 189 Hsu, Christine 1 15 Hsu, Henda215 Hsu,LSheng215 Hsu, Karen 215 Hsu, Leslie 185 Hsu, Luis Li-Te 2 1 5 Hsu, Sam 215 Hsuan, Vickie 215 Hsueh,Carlinl89 Hu, Feng- Wei 199 Hu, Gordon 215 Hu, Sara 215 Hu, Stephen 216 Hu, Tony 216 Huang, Emily 183 Huang, Kevin 216 Huang, Michelle 216 Huang, Mu 188 Huang, Ying 2 1 6 Huarte, Sarah 173 Hubbard, Crystal 216 Hudson, M. 190 Huey, Andrew 2 1 6 Hughes, Gabriel 163 Hughes, M. 190 Hughes, Solomon 93, 95, 163 Hui, Jeffrey 216 Humphrey, JaNai 216 Hung, Audrey 185 Hunt, Mike 195 Hunt, Sara 83, 184,216 Hunt, Sarah 157 Hunter,Jordon 27, 162 Hunter, Wendell 162 Hussey, Padraic 1 70 Huston, Marshall 216 Hutchinson, Trevor 169 Hutsell, Stephanie 181 Hutzell,Jain 118 Hwang, Kim 185 Hwang, Richard 216 Hwang, Susan 216 Hylton.Todd 161 m lantorno, Jordan 159 Ibia, Christine 179 Ibia, Vincent 179 leong. Fan 216 leong, Ngai 2 1 6 Igber,Joe 162 Ignacio, M. 190 Ignacio, Mercedes 1 31 Thorn, Shasta 188 Ilg, Stephen 196 Infantino, S. 190 Ing, Jennifer 216 Ing,Jonie 185 Ingram, Jesse 169 Innes,John 216 Intendencia, Gail 216 Interfraternity Council 21, 130 Iota Phi Theta 68, 70 Iraheta, Megan 183 Iravantchi, Sheirin 183 Irvan, Cheriann 196 Irwin, Jen 188 Ishii, Kazumi 216 Ivanov, M. 190 Iwanga, Kristin 164 m Jablonsky, Nikita 216 Jack, Jenny 135, 189 Jackson, Adarien 216 Jackson, Adia 216 Jackson, Conor 169 Jackson, Jen 189 263 Jackson— Kozwwa Jackson, Marjorie 1 79 Jackson, Nickia 70 Jackson, Noah 169 Jackson, Rosalind 216 Jacob, Jenny 188 Jacob, Shannon 188 Jacobs, Jieun 177 Jadelrab, Laila 145,216 Jaiswal, Rohit 196 Jam, Unity 84 James, Amy 216 Jarvelainen, Aino 216 jarvis, Chloel56, 179 Jasper, Brodie 195 Javendal, Pam 184 Jayasuriya, Yasmin 216 Jee, Justin 198 Jeffrey, Hoku 29, 110 Jenett, Willoughby 89 Jenkins, Brooks 167 Jenkins, Morgan 120 Jensen, Mark-Christian 162 Jeon, Sandra 216 Jerkov, Mia 160 Jguyen, Myan 185 Jiampetti,J. 190 Jiang, Paul 216 Jittrikawiphol, Robert 191, 216 Jivrajka, Renu 184 Jiwajinda, Onpracha 145,217 Jizmagian, Greg 156, 179 Joe, Hyuklae 217 Johanneson, Erik 198 Johnson, Andrew 175 Johnson, Brooke 217 Johnson, Jenna 179 Johnson, Mike 162 Johnson, Monique 166 Johnson, Ona 171 Johnson, Renee 181 Johnson, Tim 182 Johnson, Zachary 170 Johnston, Cristy 217 Johsz, Brian 192,217 Jones, Bradley 217 Jones, Dustin 183 Jones, Kmily 189 Jones,Jenny 84 Jones, Katy 191 Jones, Miles 175, 195 Jones, Ryan 162 Jones-West, Kathleen 217 Jordan, June 53 Jordan, Leslie 183 Joseph, Neeta 84 Josephs, Lauren 189 Jou, Steven 44 Joung, Moowon 2 1 7 Joyce, Derek 1 62 Joyce, Jennifer 179 Ju, Tina 217 Juan, Eugene Rex Aguinaldo 2 1 7 Juckniess, Sarah 217 Jue, Erin 185 Jun,Janie 185 Jung, Christine 21 7 Jung, Clara 185 m Kado, Laura 174, 217 Kahn, Kim 183 Kahoalii, Creighton 169 Kain, Schuyler 217 Kaiser, Joe 161, 195 Kakavas, Kim 196 Kalay, Ronen 184 Kalla, Sharan 83, 157 Kalmar, Alyce 217 Kam, Natalie 106 Kamada, Stacey 217 Kan, Heywood 193 Kang, HeinrichOak217 Kang,J. 190 Kang, Suh 216 Kaplan, Justine 217 Kaplan, Katie 188 Kaplan, Matt 23, 184 Kappa Alpha Psi 68, 71 Kappa Alpha Theta 134, 190 Kappa Kappa Gamma 191 Kappa Sigma 1 34 Kappen, Kevin 217 Kariya, Gordon 217 Karl, Lauren 174 Karlstrand, Timothy 21 7 Karmarkar, Harsha 198 Karsan, Anand 198 Karton, Misha 184 Kates, Tim 161 Kato, Devin 158 Katona, Karly 189 Kattan, Omar 198 Kattari, Kimberly 217 Katz, Andy 217 Kaur,Japneet 69 Kaur, Manjeet 217 Kawashita, Kevin 165 Keanaaina, Keala 175 Keating, Megan 189 Keats, Jason 182 Keengwe.Job 217 Keith, Camille 217 Keller, Lauren 189 Keller, Patrick 217 Kemp, Kathrine 2 1 7 Kene, Gautam 217 Kennedy, Robert 1 79 Kennedy, Shaina 142, 171 Kenny, Jennifer 63, 76, 135, 21 Kent, Daisy 218 Kenworthy, Brenna 171 Kerch, Alea 1 59 Kerr, Katrina 157 Keshavarz, Kamand 196 Ketabi, Noushin 184 Khan, Adil37 Khan, Hyat21 Khanjari, Bahar 79 Khasigian, Kyle 175 Khem, Sophie 196 Kho, Ivonne 218 Khojandpour, Cyrus 188 Khuong, VuHuy 218 Khuu,Jenni 183 Khwanda, Ali 218 Kieling,Jan 34 Kiernan, Elizabeth 181 Kim, Allen 193 Kim, Anna 218 Kim, Casey 218 Kim, Christian 218 Kim, Connie 218 Kim, Daniel 167 Kim, Erin 185 Kim, Greg 182 Kim, Hyunjin 218 Kim, Irina 218 Kim,Jenn 183 Kim,Jeong-Eun 218 Kim, Jessica 185 Kim,Jin-Ah Phoebe 218 Kim.Jini 203 Kim,Julie218 Kim, Kathline 218 Kim, Lara 185 Kim, Leslie 189 Kim, Michelle 183 Kim, Rebecca 218 Kim, Sol 218 Kim, Stephanie 166 Kim, Susan 183 Kim, Tommy 182 Kim, Young Hee 218 Kimmel, Whitney 171 Kimura, Leslie 79 King,Jared 198 King, Jeff 176 King, Tiffany 218 Kinitsky, David 158 Kinney, Taryn 183 Kinsinger, Chris 195 Kinyon, Devin 115 Kinzig, Melissa 218 Kirk, Brittany 159 Kirkham, Alice 218 Kishi, Erica 218 Kishi, Erin 218 Kisilyuk, Luba218 Kissner, Lea 218 Kitagawa, Rick 66 Kitayama,Janelle 184 Klatt, Cheryl 218 Klebanov, Julia 184 Klein, Kevin 195 Klein, Rachel 191 Klemme, Jennifer 168 Kliner, Cami 180, 184 Klotsche,John 162 Knapp, Kelly 157 Ko, Janice 218 Ko, Stephanie 189,218 Kobey, Robert 198 Koga, Lester 2 1 8 Kogus, Ben 195 Koh, Jesse 219 Koizumi, Sakiko 219 Kolansky, Sheryl 97 Kollitz, Aaron 218 Kondrar, Mikhail 219 Kong, Chin Ieng219 Kongpradist, S. 190 Konrad, Artie 182 Koo, Kim 181 Koo, Selene 219 Koob, Jacqueline 157 Koontz, Jimmy 132 Kops-Jones, Raquel 1 77 Koran, Mike 130 Kordesch, Nick 182 Korn, Natalia 219 Kornberg, Bernie 192 Koshland, Maggie 191 Kosoff, Anna 196 Kostecki.Jan 19] Kouchnirenko, Ksenia 196 Kowahl, Nathan 219 Kowalczyk, Robert 122, 176 Kozawa, Janet 181 264 Kraft— Long Craft, Robin 219 Crashinsky, Alon 184 Crat, Harrison 184 Crattli, Karin 196 Crauze, Kim 184 Creifels, Carrie 166 Crikorian, Andy 219 Cripalani, Sandhya 189 vruger, Thomas 182 Crupnik, Leo 158 Crygier, Sarah 219 Cu, Adrian 219 Cu, Eric 220 Cubev, Karen 220 v.ukarni, Shaiku 192 Cung, Teresa 183 Cunzi, Taylor 162 Cupperman, Shira 189 Curimoto, Pam 185 [urniavvan, Roy 220 Lurovsky, Richard 59 Lurtz-Fenster, Bryce 192 Curz, Tom 1 65 Lvalvik, Katy 191 Lwan, Irwin 193 Lwan, Liane 145, 220 Lwar, Suzi 133 Lwok, Gilbert 198, 220 [won, Lee 185 Lwong, Lauren 220 E .a, Peter 220 -acey, Sohe 1 88 -achowicz, Tia 180 .acrosse. Women ' s 1 74 ,add-Viti, Cynthia 220 ,adouceur, Jennifer 179 .adouceur, Louis-Philippe 162 -agstein, Alon 198 -ai, Albert 220 .ai, Carolyn 183, 189 .ai, Elson 220 .ai, Patrick 220 .aing, ' ikki 173 .am, Angus Chun Pong 220 ,am, Bryan 195 .am, Dave 183 .am, Jason 220 .am, Jennifer 220 .am. Join 189 .am, Khoi 193 .am, Marisa 220 Lam, W. 190 Lam, Yuk Lai Duny 220 Lambda Chi Alpha 191 Lambird.Jil! 184 Landa, Maria 220 Landberg, Blaine 220 Landig,Jennifer 220 Lane, Chris 180 Lane, Evan 167 Lane.Jonathan 220 Lanza, Leo 184 Larsen, Erik 175 Larson, Emily 184 Lathrop, Chris 161 Latif, Eyad 42 Lau, Chris 182 Lau, Christopher 220 Lau, David 220 Lau, Edmund 193 Lau, Gracie 189 Lau, Helen 189 Lau,Johann 220 Lau, Karen 185 Lau, Tina 220 Lau, Wilson 220 Lau, Wingfu 220 Lavarias, Amy 220 Lavfik, Milan 220 Lawler, Matt 158 Le, Dinh Thien 126 Le, Han 220 Le.Nam 193 Le, Stephanie 185 Le, Thanh 221 Leahy, Mayra 189 Leathers, Stephanie 183 LeBlanc, Caitlin 171 Leclair-Bonacich, Raven 221 Ledvonova, Mik 122, 176 Lee, Angela 221 Lee, Calvin 181 Lee, Caroline 58, 221 Lee, Charles 193 Lee, Cheryl 185 Lee, Christina 221 Lee, Chun-Yue 221 Lee, Craig 1 56, 1 79 Lee, Dana 221 Lee, Debbie 188 Lee, Diane 185 Lee, Frank 196 Lee, Gene 221 Lee, Gloria 185 Lee, Hayeun 221 Lee, Heather 145 Lee, Jack 63, 195 Lee, Jason 221 Lee,Jean 106 Lee,Jin-Yi221 Lee,Justin 196 Lee, Kathy 221 Lee, KyungMo 221 Lee, Rene 221 Lee, Sang 221 Lee, Sean 221 Lee, Solomon 198 Lee, Stephen 221 Lee, Susan 189 Lee, Susie 221 Lee, Suzanne 221 Lee, Tae-Hohn Joseph 221 Leeper, Jeff 161, 195 Leffall, Camille 160 Legans, Shantay 93, 94, 163 Lei, Kai Pong 221 221 Leifer, Bryan 184 Leichuk, Mike 184 Lenihan.Jake 195 Lenz, Laura 185 Leon, Carmen 220 Leon, Joanna 191 Leroe-Munoz, Peter 220 Lerum, Elyse 171 LeTourneau, Brian 196 Leuchter, Tyson 221 Leung, Chung 222 Leung.Joanne 222 Leung, Kevin 145, 222 Leung, Laura Kateri 222 Leung, Michelle 222 Leung, Vivian 222 Levine, A. 190 Levinson, Jonathan 198 Levinson, Noah 181 Levitt, Bonnie 181 Levy,Jared 182 Levy, Mandy 189 Lewis, Alisa 164 Lewis, Chris 25 Lewis, Daniel 198 Lewis, Stephanie 58, 183, 222 Li, Andrea 222 Li, Brian 222 Li, Cheng 222 Li, Hayley 189 Li,Jinhui 222 Li, Judy 185 Li, Lucy 222 Li, Mandy Ping 223 , Ming 193 ,Ying223 ang, Carrie 189 ang, Felicia 223 ang, Feli.x 223 ao, Angela 223 ao, Christopher 223 aw, Teddy 78 bbon, Marisa 223 en, Mark 193 eu, Samantha 223 ghtfoot, Charleton 162 ghtwight Crew, Club 181 m, Alex 167 m, Charles 198 m, Joshua 145, 223 m, Laura 223 m, Nolan 223 m, Pamela 223 n, Alex 193 n, Angel 1 89 n, Annie 1 1 5 n, Cindy 196 n, Dave 195 n, Katherine 223 n, Lisa 189 n, Michael 223 n, Mike 193 n, Nico223 n, Sam 193 ndsay, Chris 195 ndsay, Robin 181 ndsey, Andrew 175 nn, Meagan 171 nnaus, Sonia 196 ou, Doug 193 piansky, Andrew 184 senbard, Courtney 196 Italien, Kaitlin 220 twack, Leon 206 u, Annie 223 u, Anthony 198 u,Chih Ping 223 u, Jessica 174 u, Joanne 223 u,Joy223 u, Joyce 223 u, Ling-Chu 223 u, Phyllis 191 Lo, Cynthia 181 Lo, Eddie 223 Lo, Maggie 223 Lo, Roy 199 Lock wood, Sean 198 Long, Michael 223 265 Lopez-Mitchell Lopez, Alma 189 Lopez, Brand! 196 Lopez, Carissa 223 Lopez, Don 192 Lopez, JCarlos 195 Lopez-Embury, Susan 223 Lor, Melissa 223 Loranger, Nicki 184 Lord, Jackie 164 Lorenz, Ericka 180 Louderback, Courtney 180 Louie, Jeff 196 Louie-Nishikawa, Emi 189 Love, Brendan 195 Lovewell, Jennifer 223 Low, Jessica 223 Lowe, Derek 224 Lowe, Lindsay 181 Lowry, Niki 184 Loza, Oriana 189 Lu, Christiana 185 Lu, Cindy 224 Lu, Sunny 76 Lu, V. 190 Luan, Mary Ann 224 Luben.Pete 182 Lucchese,John 198, 224 Ludwig, Brandon 162 Luh, Billy 224 Luh,Jialin 189 Lui, Kenji 224 Luis, Jose Lopez 195 Luk, Hei 224 Lum, Angela 181 Lund, Freya 174 Lupoi, Tosh 162 Luthra, Ankur 203 Lyandres, Julia 188 Lyman, Chase 162 Lynch, Catherine 177 Lyon, Matthew 94 Lyons, Stephanie 157 Lys, Lynley 224 Ma, Baron 162 Ma, Tarn 137 Ma, Tarn Mai 203 Mabra, Manuel 224 MacDunald, Burns 181 MacDonald, Kathryn 183 MacDonald, Mike 175 Macedo, Matt 167 Macek, Scott 162 Mack,Jerriod 179 MacLeod, Matt 170 Maclise, Lindsay 156, 179 Madamba,Janey 224 Madison, Ryan 224 Madsen, Amber 157 Maeberry, Kristin 189 Maeda, Miho 166 Magana, Christina 74 Magnuson, Alex 184 Mahler, Lindy 191 Mahoney, Keily 189 Mai, Samson 196 Mai, True 224 Mainas, Danielle 171 Mak, Sylvia 224 Makar,John 196 Makarova, Aleksandra 224 Malinsky, Jason 161 Malit, Vanessa 224 Malkin, Moshe 196 Mallis, Brian 199 Maliory, Cynthia 179 Maloney, Leigh-Erin 184 Malvar, Grace 145, 224 Manahan, Eryn 178 Manalastas, Michael 63 Manalo, Venus 224 Manion, Joseph 170 Manley, Bret 192 Manly, Jason 179 Mann, L. 190 Mantegani, Michelle 224 Many Grey Horses, Deloria 156, 179 Mao, Patricia 224 Mar, Alan 23 Marcum,John 34 Marie, Anne Zedelis 240 Marin, Luz 224 Marinovich, A. 190 Marjoua, Youssra 160 Marraracini, Stephanie 189 Mars, Diane 185 Marshall, Carolyn 183 Marszal, Anne 180 Martin, Erythean 192 Martin, Hilarie 143, 171 Martin, Laurel 224 Martin, Nick 156 Martinez, Alex 158 Martinez.Jim 224 Martinez, Lisamaria 181 Martinez, Marlene 224 Martinez, Melissa 224 Martinez, Rafael 181, 195 Medrano,Jazelle 225 Martinez, Sarah 224 Medrano, Nick 169 Marzal, Annie 189 Megyei, Lilla 181 Massey, Erin 1 74 Mehrok, Geetu 225 Mata, Brina 185 Mehta, Anjna 225 Matlin,Jennifer 181, 196 Mehta, Gautam 192 Mattoo, Salah 224 Mehta, Pooja 83, 157 May, Denise 55 Meier, Jarrell 156, 179 May.Jeremy 224 Meislik, Alyse 190,225 Mayberry, Tiffany 224 Melton, Stephanie 183 Mayer, Nasima 224 Mendelson, Jodie 188 Mazur, Nick 179 Mendelson, Leah 188 McAdams, Michael 195 Mendoza, Carlos 195 McAdoo, Katherine 168 Meng,Janice 225 McArthur, Geoff 162 Men ' s Octet 120, 144 McBride, Vivian 224 Mercado, Sara 130 McCall, Megan 184 Meritt, Kati 1 34 McCann.Pat 195 Merl,Noah 158 McCarthy, Sara 225 Merrill, Amy 120, 121 McClean, Megan 196 Merritt, Bonnie 225 McClenahan, Brian 175 Merritt, Kati 225 McClure, Sarah 225 Mershon, Ella 191 McClure,Talia225 Messmer, Matt 167 McColgan, Courtney 189 Meu, Hilary 171, 191 McCuUough, Brent 225 Meyer, Bryan 184 McCullough, Heather 225 Meyer, Evalani 181 McDermott, Andrea 171 Michaelis, Hannah 181 McDivitt, Joseph 175 Michaiek, Diana 181 McFadden, Daniel 65 Michaiek, Michelle 145 McFarlane, Heather 181 Mickle, Ryan 195,213,225 McFarlane, Michael 198 Mikami, Teppei 225 McGahey, Zack 156, 179 Miles, Ben 176 McGee, Heather 225 Miller, Ashley 180 McGill, Desmond 179 Miller, Carolyn 191 McGowan, Ian 170 Miller, Christopher 175, 225 McGrath, James Max 183 Miller, Eli 198 McG rath, Mike 162 Miller, Gail 184 McGuire, Patsy 171 Miller, Jamie 182 Mclnerny, Hilary 191 Miller, Kathy 183 Mclnnis, Brendan 198 Miller, Katie 196 Mclntyre, Elaine 225 Miller, Mandy 183 McKnight, Janet 166 Miller, Marcelle 168 McLamb, Keith 198 Miller, Rory 225 McLaughlin, Erin 183 Millman, Sam 184 McLean, Daniel 225 Mills, Ryan 182 McLean, Robert 179 Milne, Heather 184 McLimans, Beth 225 Milovancev, Christina 188 McMillan, Ryan 225 Milovich, Christian 189 McMunn, Elizabeth 225 Minasi, Petros 225 McNab, Shanon 159,225 Mints, Alex 181 McNamee, Candace 160 Miranda, Tony 179 McNeil, Nick 158 Mirazo, Gloria 183 Medina, Jennifer 159 Mishra, Sujendra 199 Medina, Lauren 168 Mitchell, James 225 Medina, Norma 225 Mitchell, Katherine 168 266 Mitchell-Padda Mitchell, Megan 183 Mitchell, N ' ictoria 189 Miyagawa, Robyn 225 Miyamoto, Kyle 193 Mivashiro, Lisa 1 18 Miyata, Muneftiyu 225 Mok, Willie 224 Mokalla, Maneen 51 Molda vsky,Jenna 188 Molina, Amanda 59, 225 Molina, Eric 226 Molnar, Kelly 181, 189 Molosky, Mike 182 Monger, Halsey 174 Monroe, Leah 168 Montalbo, Brian 1 69 Uontova, ' ince 131 Moon, Hyun 226 VIoon,Ji 226 Moore, Cody 165 VIoore, Mary 189 Vloore, Tara 1 7 1 Vloradi, Pershin 191 VIoreira, Patrick 226 VIorelli, Lisa 168 Morey, Kristen 226 Morf, Sara 191 VIorimoto.Jason 226 VIorley, Kristen 128, 178 Moroyan, Vache 226 VIorrill, Monica 226 Morrow, Amy 226 VIortensen, Aaron 182 Vlorvant, Zach 196 Vlosby, Meika 180 Vloser, Mallory 159 Vlou, Steve 188 Vloua, Vivianxai 185 Vlourra, Sarah 191 Vtousavi, Haleh 226 Vloussa, Avi 1 84 Vlueller, Ashley 1 59 Vlueller, Brenda 171 Uugg, Amy 191,226 Vluir, William 55 Vluller, Marissa 180 Uunios, Francejollie 226 Vluiioz, Carina 226 Vluiioz, Michael 1 58 Mufioz, Victor 226 Vlunro, Sarah 226 Vlurphy, Chris 162 Vlurphy, Katie 184 Murphy, Nina 191 Vlurrin, Melissa 189 Myles.Jess 171 Mvnhier, Max 198 Na, Monica 226 Naderi, Sahar 189 Nagarvala, Zubin 196 Nagata, Dean 226 Nagata, Kanako 226 Nagata, Mizuyo 226 Najafi, Shirin 188 Nakayama, Drew 226 Nalty, Jeffrey 170 Namiri, Sammy 195 Nangiana,Jas ' inder S. 226 Nasseri, Mina 196 Natalizio, Jeff 167 Navarre, Danielle 179 Navarro, Kyle 158 Navarro, Maple Anne 226 Navarro, Susana 226 Nealis, Sarah 188 Needles, Jodie 180 Neelamraju, Kalyan 145 Neeley, Mariko 226 Neft, Stuart 184 Nejad, Ali 196 Nelson, Beth 196 Nelson, Brent 226 Nelson, Elizabeth 226 Nelson, Justin 169 Nelson, Natalie 180 Nelson, Roger 192 Nelson, Veronica 129, 178 Nesbitt, Robert 169 Neupane, Deepa 226 New Student Services 18 Newell, Michelle 189 Newman, Daniell 226 Newman, David 226 Newman, Jen 184 Newman, Scott 184, 226 Newton, Liz 196 Ng,Amy 168 Ng, David 198 Ng, Minji 189 Ng, Stella 227 Ng, Victoria 227 Nguyen, Ben 195 Nguyen, Binh Kelly 227 Nguyen, Candice 127 Nguyen, Eddie 193 Nguyen, Henry 127 Nguyen, John 198 Nguyen, Katherine 127 Nguyen, Kathy 1 89 Nguyen, Khoi 191 Nguyen, Lisa 127 Nguyen, Lucky 183 Nguyen, Ngoc 185 Nguyen, Phuong 227 Nguyen, Richard 199,227 Nguyen, Tram 127 Nguyen, Tu Phuong 227 Nguyen, Tuan 188 Nguyen, Uyen 227 Nguyen, Victoria 185 Ni, Hansen 227 Ni, Irene 189, 227 Ni, Jason 85 Niblock, Ryan 199 Nichols, Kate 191 Nichols, Megan 181 Nicholson, David 169 Niehenke, Alexander 161 Niematcheck, Jeff 1 32 Niemoller, Tiffany 196 Nikfar, Amin 1 79 Niland, Conor 122, 176 Nilsen, Krista 183,227 Ninemire, Diane 129 Nip, Pui Louisa 227 Nishi,Jeffrey 227 . Nishino, Akiko 185 Niver, Genghis 228 Nixon, Matt 162 Noesen, Tyler 156, 179 Nolan, John 195 Nolan, Scotty 195 Noonan, Caity 160 Noren, Lindsay 191 Norling, Amber 189 North-Todd, Berry 228 Novello, Galin 195 Novoa, Adan 191 Nwakuche, Odini 145,228 Nwangwu, Daniel 162 m Oak, Lindsay 184 Obagi, Zein 195 O ' Brien, Eric 162 O ' Callaghan, Ryan 162 Ocampo, Nancy 189 O ' Connor, Lisa 179, 196 Odegaard, Kirstin 228 O ' Donnell, Shawn 171 Ofahengaue, Mateaki 175 Ogawa, Eric 193 Oh, Allison 228 O ' Hair, Lindsay 183 Ohlin, Mattias 167 Ohri, Sabrina 184 Oja, Teresa 171 Ojuwko, Kene 84 O ' Keith, Latasha 164 Okugawa, Ikuko 228 Olomu, Osarenoma 228 Olsen, Alison 144 Olsen, Amber 157 01son,John 228 O ' Mara, Colleen 174 Omega Psi Phi 70 Ompoc, Angela 228 O ' Neill, Dave 142 O ' Neill, Erin 196 Ong, Kameron 228 Ong, Kenneth 228 Ongkeko, Angelina 228 Onia, Frances 228 Onodera, Courtney 228 Onodera, Lindsay 228 O ' Reilly, Lisa 179 Orem, Shelle 171 Orlando, James 175 Ornelas, Keith 162 Orren, Henry 184 Ort, Vicki 184,228 Ortega, Edgar 199 Ortiz, Alejandro 195 Oski77, 121 Ossec, Thomas 198 Ostoich, Rosemarie 75, 197, Hi. O ' Steen, Frith Jacob 18 O ' Sullivan, Paul 1 70 Ou, Tracy 132, 228 Ovtcharov, Christy 183 Owen, Dani 184 Owen, Daniela 228 Owliaie, Mehdi 228 Owyang, Anita 228 Oyelono,John 195 Oyenuga, Shanti 179 B Paasch, Keir 1 75 Pabalate, Ryan 228 Pacheco, Federico 191 Padda, Navraj 228 267 Padilla-Ripmaster Padilla, Faviola 228 Paik, Kelly 185 Paine, Anna 228 Pajarillojhoana 189 Pak, Lauren 228 Pakrer, Byron 228 Palmieri, Marco 228 Palsson, Emma 168 Pamanian, Jessica 178 Panawek, Greg 161 Panchul, Sayaka 228 Panawek, GP 195 Panferov, Alex 195 Pang, Shu-Lin 228 Panhellenic Council 21, 130 Panzer, Jeffrey 229 Paradise, Kate 191 Pardiwala, Reena 1 60 Parekh, Shayna 145,203,229 Park, Christina 181 Park, Christine 191 Park, Connie 181 Park, Esther 185 Park,Jason 195 Park, Lily 185 Park, Paul 229 Parker, Abby 156, 179 Parker, Daniel 229 Parkhurst, Justin 175 Parks, M. 190 Parks, Meagan 196,229 Parrish, Colette 183 Patak, Jessica 171 Patel, Amar 195 Patel, Ashish 196 Patel, Hiral 181 Patel, Nina 229 Patel, Reshma 229 Patel, Siddharth 125 Patrick, Kelly 157 Patrick, Kevin 176 Patterson, Dan 191 Patterscjn, Daniel 229 Paule, Angelica 228 Payne, Matthew 169, 229 Payne, Sarah 1 19 Peasha, Megan 171 Peattie, Scott 195 Peck, Gary 229 Pedraja, Erin 189 Pedretti, Mikella 178 Pedroso,Jasmine 228 Pelayo, Icela 229 Pena,Jiian 183 Perez, Amanda 197 Perez, Melissa 189 Perillo,Jeffrey Lorenzo 229 Perkins, Allison 229 Perkins, Randall 162 Perry, K. 190 Perry-McQuown, Amber 191 Pesce,Julianna 188 Pesha, Diana 196 Pestorich, Mike 156, 179 Peters-Lazaro, Gabriel 229 Petersen, Chris 188 Pe tersen, Sean 229 Peterson, Ashley 171 Peterson, Daniel 229 Petruc, Simon 192 Pezzetti, Karen 181 Pfisterer, Mike 192 Pham, Due 229 Phan, Melanie 229 Phan, Nancy 185 Phan, Suki 132 Phelps, Julia 189 Phi Beta Sigma 71 Phi Delta Theta 192 Phi Gamma Delta 134, 193 Phillips, Brian 198 Phomkhai, Lanoy 185 Pi Alpha Phi 193 Pi Beta Phi 194 Pi Kappa Alpha 134, 195 Pi Kappa Phi 63, 195 Pi Lambda Phi 1 34 Picasso, Dustin 195 Pickett, Jahdai 162 Pickrell, Jordan 189,229 Pierce, Janine 229 Pierre, Nicole 229 Pine, Christopher 229 Pines, Erica 229 Pines, Margaret 196 Pinkstaff, Crossley 1 79 Pirog.Jill 183 Pittiglio, Sarah 181 Pittman, Katie 1 59 Plump, Quiana 179 Podolsky, Andrew 192 Pomerantz, Andrew 230 Pomerantz, Roni 188 Pompa, Tim 162 Pong, Jenny 230 Ponomareva, Anna 230 Ponsaran, Carol 230 Pope-Daum, Caitilin 181 Porras, Angel 230 Porter, ' i " . 190 Porto, Alexander 230 Post, Sani 159 Pourfarzaneh, Som 196 Povio, Brandon 162 Powell, Jemeel 162 Power, Laura 230 Prabaker, Madhu 188 Prado, David 230 Prasad, Rajiv 199 Prasetyo, Inga 179 Preble, Carley 174 Preciado, Chely 197 Preisler, Dustin 196 Prelle, Christian 162 Preszler, Katie 196 Principe, John 193 Prinz, Marie 189 Pritchard, Carisia 181 Promes, Julie 183 Pszon, Agata 230 Pukini,Josh 162 Pun, Grace 230 Putnam, Will 169 Qirma, Alemnesh 84 Quach, Hue 185 Queisser, Kelley 1 74 Quiazon, Ria 173 Quindel, Jessica 230 Quinn, Kelly 230 Quinn, Robbie 167 Quintanilla, Christina Quintero, Angel 158 Quist, Will 161, 195 80 Rabben, Heidi 184 Rad, Behzad 198 Radac, Daiana 196 Radonich, Anna 231 Rahel, Akbar42 Rahimtoola, Yasmin 231 Rais,Jenna 168 Raisin, Tessa 184 Ramirez, Bedilia 231 Ramirez II, David 231 Ramirez, Jeffre ' 231 Ramirez, Jenn 197 Ramirez, Julio 199 Ramirez, Martin 231 Ramirez, Melanie 231 Ramirez, Ricardo 231 Ramirez, Rolando 188 Ramos, Jennifer 179 Randolph, Amanda 231 Rangappan, Kamini 184, 231 Range, Jessica 184 Rankin, Winston 198 Rao, Meena 191 Ratniewski, Janet 188 Razzari, Cristen 180 Read, Blake 169 Reason, Rebekah 171 Rech, Richard 167 Reddy, Pavani231 Redewill, Andrea 130, 184 Redhage,Jody 231 Reed, Ishmael 60 Reeder, Marcus 183 Rege, Evan 2 3 1 Regents, UC 110 Rehrmann, Steve 167 Reich, Jeremy 231 Reich-Weiser, Corinne 120, 196 Reichhoff, Jennifer 178 Reidy, Liam 1 8 1 Reilly, Amber 173 Reilly, Emily 184 Reischl, Aileen 69 Ren, Cindy 231 Rennard, Vanessa 188 Reodica,Jerald 195 Reuther, Keefe 198 Reyes, Anita 157 Reyes, Jan Rachel 231 Reyna, Angelica 197 Reyna, Bertha 75, 197 Reynolds, Lillian 231 Reynolds, Rvan 231 Reynolds, Shalonda 1 79 Reynolds, Travis 231 Rhodes, Danielle 189 Rhodes, Jessica 231 Rhorer, Stephen 188 Rice, Whitnev 191 Richard, Ariane 231 Richards, Kristin 231 Richards, Tissn 189 Richardson, Keola 161 Richmond, John 192 Richter, Mike 196 Ricdlcr, Dan 131 Righetti, Mike 195 Rios, Annie 75, 197 Ripniaster, Austin 158 268 Ritter—Silva litter, Damien 231 livera, Patty 1 96 lizki, Gizem 231 Roberts, A. IPO Roberts, Cliff 162 Roberts, Kia 231 loberts, Marie 231 loberts, Troy 158 Roberts, Veronica 231 Robertson, Reggie 162 tobinett, Michael 231 tobins, Corey 182 ' obinson, Danielle 196 t-obinson, Erin 157 t.obinson,Jane 184 lobinson, Julian 231 lobinson, Khadija 231 lobinson, Liz 189 lobinson, Natalie 181 locha, Rachel 189 locha, Sonia 232 lockwell, Barbara 183 lodrigues, Roni 178 Rodriguez, Edith 197 Rodriguez, Gina 191 Lodriguez, Moises 232 Rogers, David 232 Logow, Zack 61 Lohan, Charlotte 189 Lohde, Jeff 195 ojas, Benjamin 198 Lomano, Mike 131, 195 Corner, Christine 173 Lomero, Jesus 232 Lomine, Morgan 164 Lomotsky, Sarah 184 Loner, Chris 158 Lonick, Gabby 159 Losa, Chris 195 Losato, Rex 232 Lose, Leah 183,232 Loselle, Lindsay 171 Losen, Heather 183 Losenberg, Vanessa 232 Losenthal,Jen 189 Losenthal, Marcus 232 Losof, Laura 196,232 Loss, Greg 179 Loth, Brian 184 Lotman, Daniel 90 Lowe, Caleb 167 Lowland, Brooke 196 Lowlen, Emily 157 Loxby, Sara 232 Lubashevsky, Ilona 114 Rubin, Vicki 232 Ruda,J.R. 172 Rugby, Men ' s 1 75 Ruiz, A. 190 Russell, Nicholas 232 Russell, Sheni 179 Rust, John 162 Ruznic, Maja 156, 179 Ryan, Darol 232 Ryan, Glen 196 Ryan, Kiki 191 Ryan, Rio 181 Rvan, Rio Deva 232 Saatchi, Sanaz 232 Sabo, Kyia 1 59 Sachdiv, Nina Kaur 36 Sadaghiani, Gisu 232 Saechao, Pao 193 Saeed, Diana 232 Saephan, Meuang Ay 232 Saeturn, Jennifer 185 Said, Ryan 232 Saito, Miyuki 232 Sakai, Asami 232 Sakata, Kathleen 61 Sakoda, Hiro 167 Salas, William 183 Saluja, Sarina 184 Salvagno, Alexa 184 Samadi, Nadia 232 Samoylova, Olga 232 Sampat, Rita 189 Sampson, Jamal 93, 163 Samuels, Rachel 191 Sanchez, Erika 196 Sanchez, Francisco 195 Sanchez, Norma 232 Sanchez, Patricia 232 Sanchez, Starla 232 Sandberg, Cindy 189 Sander, Matt 188 Sandhu, Nabheet 232 Sanetra, Nicolas 198 Sanford, Erin 171, 183 Sangalang, Cindy 232 Sangla, Saurabh 232 Sanjaya, Ronald 232 San Luis, Valerie 233 Sano, Brian 165 Santoso, Amelia 233 Sardo, Connie 184 Sargent, Kate 188 Sargsyan, Emil 233 Sarnoff, Carolyn 189 Sarrett, Anita 171 Sartz, Stephanie 191 Sassoon, Adam 184 Satar, Ramez 233 Sato,Jennifer 233 Sauchelli, Erin 233 Saunders, Eddie 198 Saunders, Jen 196 Saunders, Jennifer 233 Saunders, Josh 158 Saveriano,Jesse 196 Savitzky, Mike 132 Sawyer, Danya 83, 157 Sayaman, Rosalyn 233 Schachner, Natalie 191 Schafer, Matt 162 Schaller, Joanna 189 Schauffler, Derek 161 Scheid, David 158 Scheldt, Jody 177 Scherling, Laura 188 Schlueter, Marielle 1 79 Schlyer, Lacey 191,233 Schmelzer, Matt 167 Schneider, Dave 195 Schott, Laura 1 59 Schottler, Natalie 233 Schou, Mike 184 Schubert, Kort 175 Schuering, Luke 175, 195 Schulman, Rich 184 Schultz, Sonja 233 Schum, Emily 168 Schuster, Beau 161, 195 Schutz,Jill233 Schwab, Melissa 181 Schwanbeck, Ruch 195 Schwartz, Jen 196 Schwartz, Richard 162 Sciortino, Tommaso 233 Scobel, Marie 181 Scott, Courtney 129, 178 Scott, Gabriel 233 Scott, Heather 196 Scott, Will 162 Searle, Catherine 189 Sedighan, Artin 162 Seet, Cheryl 233 Segura.J. P 162 Seitzinger, Frank 233 Selsky, Lauren 233 Sermer, Danielle 168 Serra, George 172 Serrano, Maria 197 Seth, Akhil 195 SETI@HOME 80 Seufferlein, Tessie 191 Sevekow, Fred III 1 72 Severyn, Chris 233 Shaeffer, Nick 162 Shaffer, Adam 1 56 Shah, Monica 188 Shah, Nilesh 195 Shah, Pinal 116 Shahnazarian, Artin 198 Shahoian, Alisa 191,233 Shannon, Chiara 191 Shannon, Katherine 233 Shapiro, Mark 192 Sharma, Rishi 145,233 Shehadeh, Francis 233 Shenhav, Amitai 184 Sheppard, Celene 196 Sherman, Lindsey 191 Sherman, Matthew 175 Sheth, Ketki 196 Shiao, Renee 183 Shih, Janice 233 Shih, Kenny 193 Shim, Dan 195 Shin.Jane 233 Shin, Maria 233 Shin, Marie 183 Shin, Vivian 189 Shin, Will 193 Shinn, Sung 234 Shipp,Joe93, 163 Shipp, Lauren 166 Shook, Stephanie 183, 234 Shortbridge, Julie 181 Shreve, Caitlin 168 Shrum, Korin 188 Shu, Eva 156, 179 Shu, Frank 86 Shull, Megan 196 Siegel, Bryn 234 Siegel, Lindsey 188 Sigma Alpha Mu 197 Sigma Chi 1 34 Sigma Gamma Rho 70 Sigma Kappa 134, 196 Sigma Pi Alpha 74, 197 Sikh Student Association 36 Silapasvang, Seth 199 Sill, Rowan 181 Silva, Gladys 234 Silva, Nick 198 269 Silva-Todorojf Silva, Teresa 189 Song, Lily 234 Stokols, H. 190 Tarn, Daniel 236 Silveira, Kristine 234 Song, Loun 185 Stolowitz, Gregory 235 Tamir, Amit93, 95, 163 Sim, Ryan 137 Sonobe, Nanao 234 Stone, Katreece 166 Tan, Aiissa 181 Simms, Annie 191 Soo,Jason 195 Stone, Stephanie 191 Tancioco, Virginia 115 Simonsen, Nito 170 Sorosky, Erica 188 Strand, Meike 181 Tancredi, Jenny 188 Simpson, Betiiany 234 Soroushian, V ' ish 196 Stratford, Jeff 235 Tang, Ai-Man Amy 236 Sinclair, Brian 234 Soto, Bernadette 184 Stuckman, Eric 162 Tang, Joyce 236 Singer, Danielle 183 Soto, Erica 234 Students for Justice in Palestine Tang, Suk Tong236 Siringoringo, Stephen 198 Soujanen, Sarah 188 124 Tangen, Heather 183 Sissener, Kristen 168 Sousa, Marianna 234 Su, Yingl89 Tanizar, Ketty 236 Siu, Karen 51, 234 Southwick, Ryan 167 Su, Yingping235 Tao, Rich 195 Six, Kelly 191 Spain, Angeline 234 Suda-Cederquist, Keith 235 Tap, Reuthanak 195 Skewes-Cox, Peter 198 Skibola, Danica 183 Slater, Sid 162 Slaton, Deanna 179 Sleeth, Darrah 196 Sloane, Brandon 183 Slomowitz, Carl 184 Small, Janelle 234 Small, Louis 198 Smiljanic, Ivan 170 Smith, Alan 234 Smith, Andrew 234 Smith, Arielle 234 Smith, Brad 169 Smith, Casey 182 Smith, Chad 234 Smith, David 21, 97, 130 Smith, Donte94, 163 Smith, Greg 130 Smith, Harrison 162 Smith, Jake 184 Smith, James 162 Smith, Kia 120 Smith, Lanita 145 Smith, Lisa 234 Smith, Molly 181 Smith, Stephanie 183, 234 Smith, Taylor 192 Smith, Tyler 188 Smith, Valerie 234 Smylie, Laurel 183 Snyder, Greg 161 So, Vivian 191 Sobieralski, Scott 179 Soccer, Men ' s 1 58 Soccer, Women ' s 1 59 Softball 128, 178 Solis, Cristina 234 Solis, Hazel 234 Soloman, Alex 191 Sondel, Nicole 191 Song, Jack 198 Song, Ki-Yoon 234 Sparks, Michael 27, 162 Spears, Joni 181 Spence, A. Michael 65 Spence, Daniel 156 Spence, David 1 79 Spence, Matt 188 Spencer, Chelsea 128, 178 Spiegel, Danny 188 Spieker, Daphne 191 Spieker, Lindy 180, 191 Spieker, Sara 191 Spiering, Amy 234 Spivak, Dmitry 234 Sprenger, Alyssa 83, 157 Springer, Matthew 198 Spurney, Tamina 183 Squires, Jeff 156, 179 St. Martin, Seth 199 Stable, Curtis 195 Staiman, Mark 40 Stalberg, Noelle 234 Stamos, Anastasia 188 Stanfill, Jacob 175 Stanger, Ryan 162 Stankunas, Tanya 229, 234 Stanley, Camille 156 Stanley, Richard 182 Starselsky, Yana 141 Stegic, Mladen 1 70 Steinfeld, Rachel 184,234 Steinheart, Rachel 189 Steinlauf, Tenille 234 Sternberg, Gary 181 Stetzer, Erin 1 30 Stevenson, Amber 235 Stewart, Elizabeth 235 Stiglitz,Joseph E. 65 Stillwell, Matt 195 Stitts, Staciana 168 Stocklmeir, Kim 159 Stockstill, Amber 82, 157 Stoddard, Andrew 161, 195 Stoker, Kristin 191 Sudduth, Deborah 235 Sue, Alan 235 Sueyres, Colin 188 Sugarman, Adam 162 Suh, Jennifer 235 Sullivan, Aiissa 189 Sullivan, Meghan 188 Sullivan, Sharon 189 Sultani, Sultana 191 Sun, Tony 188 Sundstrom, Shana 235 Sung, Angela 185 Super, Amy 183 Susanto, Erika 235 Suwandi, Silvia 236 Suzuki, Aya 236 Suzuki, Erika 196 Sverchek, Tom 162 Swafford, Derek 162 Swanson, Erik 188 Swanson, Matt 169 Swift, Xanthe 119 Swimming, Men ' s 167 Swimming, Women ' s 168 Swiontek, Ryan 158 Swoboda, Tom 162 Sykes-Short, Melissa 236 Svnder, Dani 184 m T, Tan 193 Tabares, Mario 182 Tagashira, Hideko 236 Tago, Waka236 Tagore, Simranjeet 236 Tai, Louis 236 Tai, Sterling 236 Tala era, Ananzah 236 Talbot, Matthew 198 Talbott, Tra is 169 Tam, Alex 1.236 Tapia, Maria 236 Tariq, Tara 236 Tassan, Neva 236 Tausend, Marc 175 Tavares, Phelim 236 Taylor, Chuck 184 Taylor, Yair 184 Tedford,Jeff89 Tempero, Michael 198 Temple, Anna 173 Tenner, Danielle 1 20 Tennerson, C. 190 Tennis, Josh 18 Tennis, Men ' s 122, 176 Tennis, Women ' s 177 Teoh, Glen 198 Tercero, Scott 1 62 Terheyden, Laura 171 Terracciano, Garrett 158 Thai, Ariella 183 The Californians 144 Thedyanto, Catherine 236 Thedyanto,Juliecia 236 Theodas, Michel 236 Theta Chi 198 Theta Delta Chi 198 Theta Xi 199 Thingelstad, Jessica 191 Thom, Cameron 161 Thomas, Elizabeth 236 Thomas, Kelly 196 Thomas-Glass, Daniel 90, 236 Thompson, Eli 162 Thorpe, Jason 158 Thunell, Matthew 236 Thvgesen, Tom 191 Tietge, Tracy 181 Tillner, Meredith 189 Tippets, Karoly 236 Tirtoprodjo, Patricia 236 Tischer, Candace 236 To, Ravmond 236 Todoroff,Joe 169 270 Togaiva—Wie Fogawa, Vohei 236 Fokeshi, Paul 195 rolbert, Jeremiah II 179 Fom, Aiieen 189 Fom, Brian 237 Fomasulo, Peter 1 72 Fomcheck, Alison 184,237 Fomlinson, Lindsey 189 Fomosulo, Anna 189 Foofanian, Parnian 130 Forrey, Lance 1 72 Fonen, ' anessa 184 Fousian, Mona 237 Foyo, Victoria 237 Frack Field 179 Frafton, Alex 169 Frain, Kenneth 65 Fran, An 188 Fran, Kim 193 Fran, Ly 189 Fran, Nhu 185 Fran, Paul 193 Frayer, Michelle 181 Fremblav, Brian 162 Frieger, Morgan 195 Friesch, Rose 189 Fruong, Christine 237 Fruong, Wanda 189 Fruong, Yen 237 Fsai, Katherine 132 Fsai, Pin Vmg 237 Fse, Janet 237 rse,Jonathan 237 Fsoukas, Kallie 183 Fsui, Frances 1 89 Fsui, Sarah 237 fsuji, Sharon 237 fsuyuri, Hiroshi 237 Fuazon, Gina 221, 237 ruazon, Kay 191 fubbesing, Greta 133 ruck, K. 190 ruitama, Nofoaalii 162 Full, Amber 184 rung,Joy 237 Furbeville, Christopher 237 furner, Ashleigh 160 furner, Kimberley 237 Fyler, Kenya 237 Fyndall, . iatthevv 191 rzikas, Mari 188 Fzou, Aiieen 237 m Uddin, Poulina 237 Ugenti, Paul 162 Ultimate, Women ' s Club 181 Underwood, Nyisha 237 Ung, Ly 196 Unger, Julia 188 Unterhalter, Jessica 188 Urioste, Amanda 168 Uxa, Frank 167 m ' aladez, Rachel 184 ' aldez, Marissa 131 X ' alentin, Gabrielle 237 Valenzuela, Art 237 V ' alenzuela, x shley 42, 159 Valera, Norman 237 Valk, Lauren 188 ' alladares, Rowland Bernhard 236 ' allarelli, Michael 170 ' allenari, Tyson 195 ' allis, Peterangelo 237 Van Vechton, Kevin 183 vanCleeve, Brooke 188 ' anek. Missy 1 79 Varvitsiotis, Nikole 237 Vasquez, Ana 189 Vega, Daniele 183 Vega, Margaux 184 Velasco, Denise 237 Verafield, Tania 188 Veress, Balazs 123, 176 Verjee, Soraya 120 Verlatti, Mark 175, 192 Vernaglia, Jessica 178 Viboch, Matt 175 ' ickers,Jonathan 175, 237 V ' ienna, Sean 161, 195 ' ietnamese Student Association 126 Vigil, Shannon 237 Villa, Pedro 181 Villafana, Roberto 181 ' illanueva, Erik 237 ' illanue a, Kimmy 189 ' incent, Andrew 195 Viola, Kristin 188 Virrey, Jenny 185 Vivit, Davison 238 ' o, Tuanphuong 145, 238 Vocal, Hollybeth 238 Vbgelgesang, Bruce 167 Vogelgesang, Keith 167 Volkova, Olga 164 Volleyball, Women ' s 160 ' ontz, Anthony 175, 192 Vorontsova, Asiya 1 89 V ' u, Jennifer 46 Vuksic, Michelle 185 Vuong, Genevieve 238 Vuong, R 190 ' uong, Shirley 181 Waasdorp, Jacob 175 Waddell, K. 190 Wagner, M. 190 Wagner- Porter, Kris 198 Wald, Michelle 83, 157, 164 Walker, Anne 173, 189 Walker, Breset 238 Walker, Brian 158 Walker, Damon 198 Walker, Langston 162 Walker, Megan 189 Walkup, Sara 183 Wallace, Colin 175, 192 Wallace, Dean 176 Waller, Katie 171 Waller, Sheena 196 Wallin, Michael 170 Walters, C. 190 Walters, Caroline 238 Walterspiel, Dominique 175 Walukiewicz,J. 190 Wang, Carl 238 Wang, Caroline 189 Wang, Cynthia 238 Wang, David 63 Wan g, Eric 238 Wang, Julie 107 Wang, Ling-Fang Linda 238 Wang, Lu 238 Wang, Quinny 193 Wang, Sam 182 Wang, Ted 238 Wang, Wen 183 Wang, Yanxin 239 Warburg, Sam 122 Ward, LaShaun 27, 162, 179 Ward, Leora 1 79 Wardlaw, Meghan 188 Warren, Emily 184 Waterpolo, Men ' s 161 Waterpolo, Women ' s 1 80 Watkins, Kelli 191 Watson, Jonathan 239 Watson, Mike 1 79 Watson, Regan 191,239 Watts, Bert 1 62 Webb, Heather 184 Weber, Dale 192 Weber, Matthew 239 Weedon, Robert 175 Wegert, Elizabeth 188 Wegscheider, Kristina 183 Wei, Amy 183 Wei, Christina 181 Wei, Randy 239 Weinberg, Elizabeth 191 Weinberg, Sacha 196 Weiner, David 169 W ' einer, Ethan 184 Weintraub, Molly 188 Weiss, Adrienne 188 Weiss, Kristen 196 Weller,John 145, 239 Welsh, Megan 181 Werner, Gretchen 183, 239 Werthimer, Dan 81 Wesp, Julie 181, 190 West,Jenine 239 West, Mike 161 West, Ronnie 163 Westberg, Gavin 196 Westbrook, Laurel 203 Weston, Michael 116 Wethers, Brian 93, 94, 163 Wetzel, Jake 170 WTialen, Krysti 159 Wheatley, Sarah 174 Wherritt, Megan 196,239 White, Ahmad 199 White, Alice 189 White, Amber 1 64 WTiite, Becky 141 White, Brian 69, 70, 162, 179 White, Carson 169 WTiite, Erik 239 White, Katie 1 56, 1 79 White, Lauren 191 White, Mike 169 White, Trinety 1 79 Whitney, Ashley 168 Whitten, Rose 239 Whittington, Zech 1 79 ' ie, Yih 239 271 IViesbrock—Zumer s s s s s s s S; S) Si S) Si SI SI SI SI SI SI SI Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Si Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Si Sr S( S Sc S( S( S( Sc S( Si Sc So VViesbrock, Stacy 2 39 Wilcox, Tracy 188 Wiley, Perron 162 Wilkinson, George 167, 239 Willenborg,John 175 Williams, Cody 181 Williams, Kiki 164 Williams, Rhuben 179 Williams, Ross 195 Williams, Shannon 239 Williams, Terrell 27, 162 Williams, Tommy 196 Willison, Amy 159 Wilson, Brenda 239 Wilson, Caroline 239 Wilson, Jacques 162, 175, 192 Wilson, John 79 Wilson, Lori 156 Wilson, Marisa 239 Wilson, Mark 162 Wilson, Tricia 71 Winfield, Bren 170 Winternitz, Andrea 181 Wiseman, Lisa 196 Wlasiuk, Leda 184 Wofford, Laura 183 Wojcicka, Elzunia 179 Wolfman, Craig 195 Wong, Alan 195 Wong, Albert 239 Wong, Andrea 239 Wong, Audrey 239 Wong, Courtney 239 Wong, David 239 Wong, Irene 239 Wong, Karen 239 Wong, Lai 239 Wong, Lance 239 Wong, Mercy 239 Wong, Nellie 185,239 Wong, Stephanie 189 Wong, Wayne 122, 176 Wong, Wilda 239 Woo, Stephanie 240 Wood, Ali 188 Wood, Dave 188 Wood, Jessica 240 Wood, MayAnn 189 Wood, William 240 Woodward, Betty 1 89 Woodward, Sunny 131 Wool, Geoffrey 240 Worley, Megan 181 Wright, Ahmad 179 Wright, Devin 1 75 Wright, Latisha 240 Wright, Paul 240 Wu, Annie 240 Wu, Bridget 196 Wu, Dave 195 Wu.Julianne 174 Wu, Lisa 184 Wu, Meng-Huan 240 Wu, Olivia 240 Wu, Patricia 185 Wu, Rebecca 72 Wu, Steve 193 Wu, Ting-Ting 240 Wu, Ying-Ying 240 X Xiao, Wei 240 Xu, Angela 240 Xu, Bei Hua 240 Xu, Dan 196 Xu,Jingl89 Xu, Tammy Xin 240 m Yamaguchi, Stacey 185 Yamamoto, Mami 240 Yan,Jason 240 Yan, Wendy 240 Yang, Eric 240 Yang, Ginny 240 Yang, Grace 189 Yang, Jenny 185 Yang, Joanna 240 Yang, Ruth 185 Yang, Sonny 196 Yang, Tin-Tin 185 Yang, Yang 240 Yao, Danny 193 Yao, David 240 Yao, Tammy 189 Yao, Yvonne 240 Yashukawa, Michelle 185 Yau,Jia 240 Yazdani, Steven 240 Ye,Jian 240 Yea, Brian 195 Yee, Derrick 240 Yee, E. 190 Yee, J. 190 Yeh, Joanna 203 Yellen, Janet 65 Yi,Jang Uk Nathan 240 Yi, Run 240 Yim, Hailey 241 Yokers, Kim 159 Yokouchi, Kyoko 168 Yolo, Timothy 241 Yom, Vickie 84 Yoo, Carol 241 Yoo, Grace 241 Yoon, Anna 241 Yoon, Christina 189 Yoon, Susie 241 Yoss, Emily 188,241 Youn, Brian 196 Young, Bobby 195 Young, Brenda 241 Young, Casey 1 75 Young, Lauren 189 Young, Leah 160 Young, Timothy 198 Young, V. 190 Yu, Felicia 185 Yu, Karen 241 Yu, Simon 198 Yuan, Chia-Li Julie 241 Yuan, Judy 185 Yuh, Ginaji-Eun 241 Yulisa, Courina 189 Yung, J. 190 Zook, Darren 38 Zorio,J. 190 Zoulas,James 192,241 Zucker, Molly 184 Zumer, Johanna 181 Zagaytova, Alina 183 Zaldivar, Gabriel 241 Zand, Chris 182 Zarro, Stephanie 196 Zatica, Jessica 160 Zellner.Jason 241 Zeng, Ying 241 Zenkin, Svetlana 189 ZetaPhi Beta 71 Zetterquist, Victoria 241 Zevelyov, Anna 90 Zhang, Jinjing 165 Zhang, Lei 241 Zhang, Patrick 241 Zhao, Dawn 241 Zhao, Yanvan 241 Zhou, Fang 241 Zhu, Tianyi 241 Ziehn, Karl 165 Zimmerman, Carl 192 Zmugg, Mike 195 Zomalt, Saundria 241 27 272 m ' m Mjo


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