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

 - Class of 2003

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 2003 volume:

.J ' ■ 1 1 ' -pi m 1) 1 1 OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY BLUE GOLD .i«i I 1 Mid-day traffic rushes by the junction of Bancroft and Telegraph. This popular I intersection connected the city of [ Berkeley to the entrance of Sproul Plaza. ■ Unit 2 begins construction of its new s landscaped interior following the lemolition of its dining commons. Tl - tnal U nit 1 and Unit 2 dinii mons were replaced by a shari Central Dining Facility IS Internatior f: House, located on the southea ' [ills of campus, houses more than Students. As part of the larger " I- se movement " founded by Harry •ends and John D. Rockefeller, the I- fe mission was to foster intercultural jespect and understanding. ■fc? ■: ■»» ii l » i|i i M l 1 il i L i ' ' lr A V |,AM Uys - knkiHfJ t-Un -i Mvn ai B benches benind tne campan H I K serene beauty H r- BBmpanile Way and Esplan l tf B the area a popular place ' 1. ■; ' _ HHBdy. ■ Strawberry Creek flows from Oxford Street 1 through the heart of cam H ftand into the San Francisco Bay. J ♦ -»■ Efforts to reintroduce wildlife ' een ongoing since! ' quiet path weaves from . ' est Entrance Into the us. Original university ■ape designers soughfto i e the campus as rsity within a park. " ' , jl i . « i 1 M nch Baroque style with seven archways leading to a vaulted auditorium on the first floor. The building was named in honor of Cal ' s president from 1 899- 1919, Benjamin Ida Wheeler. ■ The trim iron arches and dome skylights of the Hearst Memorial Mining Building overlook Memorial Vestibule. Donated in 1902 by the Hearst family, Hearst Mining was reopened in September after six years of seismic retrofitting. ■ Befitting of Cal ' s reputation as a world renown research institution, the University ' s extensive library system houses more than eight million books. Doe Memorial Library was completed in Greco-Roman style in 1 91 7 under the supervision of architect John Galen Howard. e " dog lion " statues stand guard fn front of Ourant Hall and the Sophonnore Lawn. The statues were donated by Albert Bender, an art San Francisco, In the 1930s. Cal ' s defining landmark, the 89-year old Campanile stands thirty stories tall. The Campanile was reopened on February 24, 2003, after closing its to the public for 1 1 months for f ir repairs. Sproul H oks the center of stud y, Sproul Plaza. Sproufj in honor of Gordon H. Sproul, lO served as president of iversity from 1 930-1 958. I i " • I IF usiness administration, reads ' Ugh her textbook. The Haas School Business expanded its capacity in 2 to accept more students into the ' petitive undergraduate program. ■ dent joins hundreds of others in V B S)ering the victims of 9 11 on Koul Plaza. The Berl eley community i ■tedto commemorate the one-year Hbary of the tragedy with services Pld throughout the day. ■ A local 1 ' musician practices outside Moffitt Library Local, national and international visitors flocked to the open Berkeley campus every day 5 m •;■ " ' -V- ' . ' .-:■ " , " .» I 1 li v,- .,s — ...,.. .. sj..: — - .jgss imtmr. FEATURES i •- i K- " - S r -r ' - Chancellor Berdahl gives the State of the University address at the Bear Fair BBQ. 2,500 students, faculty, and alumni attended the event. Cal ' s Dance Team motivates the crovi d at a noon Pep Rally for the football game against UCLA. Rally Comm hung a Baby Bear in effigy and created a ruckus by hitting it w ith a bat. • THE BEARS ' ANNUAL TREK IWA by Huy Chung HOMECOMING PARENTS ' WEEKEND ATTRACTS RECORD NUMBER REGISTRANTS. LECTURES, EXHIBITIONS, DINNERS, AND COMPETITIONS CONTRIBUTED TO THE REVERIE. ljlMt Jir » 1 LWjn I r5M JVlWflUJ. I r1 AlN J« juv task for a school that was 32,000 strong, but according to Laura Bcrge. Acting | Homecoming Director of Universit) ' Relations, " it takes i i 1 ,i halt to plan for each Homecoming. . .Some thmgs never ger easier ro plan, wliile others don ' t get more difficult cither. " The biggest challenge UR faced was the uncertam time of the habitual homecoming football game. " We plan other events around this uncertain block of time so it can be a bit difficult, " said Bcrgc. Homecoming 2002 was held fiom October 18 ' ' ' to October 20 ' Bcrge, who was part of the class of ' 98, along with 30 other organizers from the Cal Parents Board and the Alumni Association, were hard at work sending out invitations to the members of the classes of ' 52, ' 57, ' 62, ' 67, ' 72, ' 77, ' 82, ' 87, ' 92, and ' 97. " The class of ' 48, ' 49, and ' 51 also participated in Homecoming 2002 because they had so much fvai at their last reunion they i didn ' t want to dela)- tiicir meeting until it was their cycle, " said Berge. Homecomings were held e ery five years for each respective class and for some,] those five years added up to a life time. Walter Frcudenthal, 27, was the only participant lot hi.-. Freudenthal was accompanied by his family and was " honored as the oldest alum present, " said Alice Boarivright of Universit P " lir: n ; Freudenthal was still proud of his alma mater of 75 years. This pride that withstood the havocs of war was carried throughout thcj whole three-day Homecoming celebration. " Each reunion class had registrants pay anywhere from $10 to $100 to attend events. This year we had an increase of 47°d of participants from 20018 4,447, " said Bergc. The year 2000 had a marginal 1.8% increase with a number of 3,512 compared to I999 ' s 3,451 registrants. A probable cause for the increase of registrants for the past four years was the Homecoming format that was begun in 1997. " Before 1997, Homecoming was either commemorated during Big Game week or was initiated whenever a Southern California school would play our football team, " said Berge. After 1997, Homecoming was held during its own special slot in the grand scheme oi Universit) ' Events and Ceremonies. Future Homecomings were slated for October 3-5, 2003 (Cal vs. Oregon State), October 15-17, 2004 (Cal vs. UCLA), and September 30-October 2. 2005 (Cal vs. Arizona). October 19 ' ' ' , 2002. saw the clash between the baby bears from t University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA) and the Cal bears. Cal was able to muster a 17-12 victory over the junior hears, marking their fifth consecutive win of the season. Not only was their cheering and support in Memorial Stadium f or the players, but other events attracted many students, faculty, and alums to take advantage of the many opportunities and events L ' R had planned tor them. Most notable was the Bear Fair with an attendance of 2,500 people. " The :or vs.M 4 The class of 1952 joins the throng of people and tents beneath the Campanile Esplanade to celebrate Its fifty-year class reunion. Five and ten year reunions were held for classes from ' 52- ' 97. Cal ' s defensive linemen prepare to tackle UCLA ' s offensive line. Cal garnered its fifth wm of the season with a score of 17-12. Rally Comm alumni motivate students and families at the Homecoming Rally in Haas Pavilion. Students, parents, and alums showcased their spirit by reciting Cal cheers. " THE CLASS OF ' 48, ' 49, AND ' 51 ALSO PARTICIPATED IN HOMECOMING 2002 BECAUSE THEY HAD SO MUCH FUN AT THEIR LAST REUNION THEY DIDN ' T WANT TO DELAY THEIR MEETING UNTIL IT WAS THEIR CYCLE. " — LAURA BERGE, UNIVERSITY RELATIONS f | l.ur was a prc-i;anic BBQ where the chancellor [BcrdahlJ gave a keynote address to parents, alumni, and students, " said Bcrgc. An all time favorite was the Homecoming li.ilh held in 1 I ' avihon. Amv Merrill, a junior majoring in English and music, and pan of the award winning all-female a cappella group, the California Golden Overtones, who performed at the event said, " we sang Cal songs. It was great, and a lot of people were there, like the Rally Committee. There was a really upbeat environment. " Other showcases durmg the Rally were self-defense exhibitions by thcTac Kwon Do club, a triumphant display of the C " al Bike Race team ' s golden tournev trophy, and the Cal Band. Not onlv were there events held in the accommodanng venue, but ot her facilities around campus were put to use. The class of ' 67 had their reunion dinner under a 32-toot tall fossil of aTrannosaurus Rex in the Wallace Atrium in theX ' alley Life Sciences Building. The class of ' 51 had their reunion lunch at the Women ' s Facult ' CHub. Chancellor Berdahl, along with ' ice Chancellor of LJnivcrsit ' Relations, Donald McQuade. made an appearance at the class of ' 62 ' s dinner in the Lipman Room, located on the eighth floor of Barrows Hall. The food served there included poached salmon, caviar, and champagne, with a fully catered guest service and a bar. At each reunion meal the class gift was unveiled. The class of ' 62 was able to raise $740,554 tor the University- Fund, $122,644 of which went towards the California .Alumni Association, the Achievement Award Program, the Library Collection bund, and the C ' al Fund. A total of over $1.5 million dollars was presented to the University Fund collectively. While night-time festivities were mainly focused on unveiling class gifts, day-time events drew great crowds into lectures halls. Different schools and colleges that call Berkeley home held a myriad of events for their alumni, faculty, and students. Professor oi Chemistry and Professor of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Michael Marietta, offered a lecture on the adverse effect of an environmental pollutant on blood pressure tor friends of the College of Chemistry. The Graduate School of Journalism showcased a talk on ethics and the .American press, led by Cynthia Gorney, Associate Professor oi journalism. The College of Letters and Sciences, which housed the largest number of students and faculty, had a wide range of discussions and talks. These talks ranged anywhere from tactics on how to teach Americans to spend money, bv lecturer for American Studies, Kathleen S. Moran, to a unique glimpse into the neuroanatomy world bv Professor of Integrative Biology, Marian Diamond, whose talk focused on news about the brain and enrichment. Boatwright pointed out that with " an immersion course in lite at UC Berkeley, with 25 lectures in two days; museums, libraries, gardens and other facilities to explore; and events from the Cal Parents reception to the Homecoming Rally to attend, " it was hard to find little to do for Homecoming 2002. t anner in support of the :rike. Students assembled I front of California Hall to how that the clerical rs were not alone in .ECTURERS AND : L E R I C A L VORKERS MAKE DEMANDS by Lien Dang Students and faculty BEGAN THE FALL SEMESTER by returning to a campus filled with pickcters adorned in bright red t- shirts at the mam entrances of the school . Dissatisfied with the University ' s unwillingness to bargain in good taith, the Coalition of University Employees (CUE) set m motion a three day strike at the UC Berkeley C ' ampus which began on August 26,2002, the very first day of classes. With signs declaring the " unfair labor practices " of the Univcrsitv, clerical workers passionately chanted to gain the attention of those passing by. Honking cars, chanting picketers, and brightly colored fliers added to the hustle and bustle ot a typical first dav. The University did not cancel classes but pickcters encouraged students to show their support by joining the picket lines, wearing union buttons, writing to UC President Richard Atkinson and Chancellor Robert M. Bcrdahl, and not going to class. During the strike, most students continued to attend classes despite the picketers ' calls for the students to not attend. Disappointed that his class was cancelled, junior Stan Lee said, " 1 figure they have something important [to accompHsh], but if it gets in the w.ay of instruction I ' m not going to support their cause. " Some though, did not cross the picket lines and joined the picketers in solidarity. Federal H. press refused to cross the picket lines, so on-campus deliveries were delayed because packages were held at ihe l-.meryville center. Construction workers also rehained from crossing picket lines, which hampered construction projects at the Hearst Mining; Circle. The CUE represented clerical workers and some childcare workers and library assistants at the Berkeley campus. This assemblai;e of more than 2,300 workers was the main clerical staff that supported the admmisiration .)nd offices of the University ' . The CUE cl.iinii-d that the University had a history of continuing pattern of illegal practices. 1 he " poor treatment " that they received included: starring salaries as low as S 23,000 year; unsafe .ind non-ergonomic conditions; higher parking rates; higher healthcare costs; few prospects for upwarcl advancement; and increased workloads with enrollment growtli while die workforce remains small in size. The strike was a culmination of unsuccessful negotiations between the CUE and the University since May 2001 . The Universitj- found the CUE demands of a 15% raise over two years plus merit increases ' Tinancially unrealistic in light of the very serious budget cut and its impact on UC funding. " According to the University, both parties made tentative agreements on many other issues. Agreement on wages was the largest impediment to a finalized contract. As the union that represented lecturers on campus, the AFT had negotiated pay raises with the Universit) ' for the past two years. During this time, none of their demands were met. .Also frustrated with their working conditions, they staged a one day strike on August 28, 2002. According to the aVt, lecturers received less than rompetitive wages and faced insecurity in their contracts because the contracts were signed on a year-to-year basis for SIX years, after which they could sign three-year contracts. Although man) ' of the lecturers at Cal were wcU-lovcd b) ' students, they were always at risk of being replaced by someone cheaper. Many felt that their devotion and commitment to the students and to the University had gone unrewarded. As a lecturer, advisor, and assistant director of the Mass Communications Program, Jean Retzinger also took part in the strike. Retzinger said, " There ' s no real security of emplo ' ment. " Other unions on campus declared their support for the CUE and AFT by holding sympathy strikes. At a noon rally on August 28, 2002, in front of California Hall, which housed the offices of many University officials, undergraduate students, graduate students, workers, lecturers, nurses, and members of the community gathered to support the CUE and AFT. Miguel Camejo, a candidate from the Green party for governor, made an appearance on the corner of Bancroft Avenue and Telegraph Avenue to declare his support for the workers. He exclaimed with intensity, " GDP will be the highest ever in California this year, but even with the greatest prosperin ' ever, we arc seeing the greatest povert) ' - the pay increases the Universit) ' IS offering is even less than inflation. ' " The University declared these strikes to be illegal because, according to California labor law, a strike could not be called until all negotiation methods were employed. On October 2, 2002, the Public Employment Relations Board issued a complaint against the CUE for bad faith bargaining and for engaging in illegal strikes. Despite the complaint, additional lecturers and clerical workers called for more strikes on October 14-15 at five other UC campuses: UC Davis, UC Irvine, UC " Riverside, UC Santa Barbara, and UC Santa Cruz. The University declared an impasse in November 2002 when the CUE proposed a wage increase that furthered the gap between the universitx ' s offer and the union ' s position. While there were tentative agreements made in November, the unresolved impasse led to the appointment of state mediator Micki Callahan. With this step, after almost two years of battling, the CUE finally voted in April 2003 on a contract already approved by the UC. The long battle between the University and the CUE reached a closure, as the CUE demand for a 1 5% pay raise was met with a 3.5% pay increase. On May 1 members of the CUE agreed to accept the settlement Callahan helped to formulate. On May 12 , UC ' s associate vice president for human resources, Judith Boyette, signed on behalf of the Universit) ' . Both sides met on May 20 ' ' ' to finalize the agreement, granting the clerical workers a 2% increase for 2001-2002 and an 1.5% increase for 2002-2003. This agreement marked the q closure of the long battle between the University D and the CUE. LO i 0 ' r%ir " i t ' » i ' k THE AXE! ,vi m; C (T) w The crowd chants " Freshmen more wood! " as members of Rally Comm stoke the Big Game Bonfire This year ' s rally honored the 20th anniversary of " The Play. " by Dyan S. Ortiga VISITORS TO THE UC BERKELEY CAMPUS LOOKED AROUND THEMSELVES IN WONDER— NOT A SINGLE PERSON COULD BE SPOTTED IN RED. EVERY INCH OF ASPHALT WAS COVERED IN CHALK. AROUND EVERY CORNER WAS A POSTER, BANNER, OR POM POM OF BLUE AND GOLD. THE AIR WAS HEAVY WITH ANTICIPATION AND EXCITEMENT. AND AS THE WEEK PROGRESSED, THE AURA ONLY INTENSIFIED. THIS WEEK WAS CLEARLY UNLIKE ANY OTHER. IT WAS BIG GAME WEEK. Hundreds of students and alums converge on the Hearst Greek Theatre Friday night for the annual Big Game Bonfire Rally. Members of Rally Comm and passersby In Ghlradelll Square enjoy the musical styllngs of the Cal Band at the Monday Kick-off Rally, The " Go Bears! " banner hangs from the magnificent columns of Wheeler Hall. The building was proudly adorned the entire week. iiij Will Carroll This week was dedicated to the rivalry between ;]al and Stanford, dating back 1 10 years ago. when ihe two football teams met for their first game in 1 892. Since then, the two schools have carried out pranks ind raids on each other, primarily during the week • before the highly anticipated Big Game. Hence, Big Qame Week had become, through the years, a nemorablc week for most, and a very unique one to j follege football. In 19 18. Stanford painted Sather : jate, the Campanile, and the Big C red. The Cardinals Iso burned a 20x30 feet " S " into Memorial Stadium ;rass in 1 938 and scraped twenty layers of paint off if the Big C in 1 942. Cal had their own set of legacies, . uch as in 1977 when all of Stanford ' s card stunts L, ore taken, or in the I960 ' s when Stanford ' s Hoover l n ' er was covered in blue footprints on two sides. Many of the stunts were recorded, while many lemaincd as stories told between friends or have faded into myths. But Big Game Week was not just about pranks and tricks. It was about uniting the students, staff, alums, and community of Berkeley with school spirit. It was about recognizing how diverse, distinguished, and truly spectacular UC Berkeley was, and celebrating and expressing that pride in a week filled with various events. Big Game Week, which was sponsored by Cal ' s Rally Committee, began on Monday, November 18 ' ' ' , with a Kick-off Rally in San Francisco ' s Ghirardclli Square. Members of the Rally Committee, dressed in their bright blue and gold striped rugbics, accompanied Oski, Cal ' s bubbly mascot, the Cal Dance Team, and several of Cal ' s athletes to the city, where they grabbed the city ' s attention with a cable-car ride through the streets after their festivities at the pier. Tuesday marked the beginning of the series of service projects planned for Big Game week. There was a " Feed the Bear Food Drive " on Sproul Plaza, as well as a t-shirt exchange station, where students could bring any red shirt in exchange for brand new blue one, reading " Go Bears! Beat Stanfurd! " The shirts and food were donated to local shelters. Local businesses showed their pride and support by declaring Tuesday, and the followingThursday, " Blue and Gold Day. " Students who were wearing blue and gold received discounts from participating stores, such as La Burrita on Durant Avenue, a local favorite. That evening also featured the Cal-Stanford Sing-off in Wheeler Auditorium, which was poorly attended by r " .. ..--? The Cal Band performs at the opening of the Big Game. At the t-shirt exchange station on Sproul Plaza, students Cal ' s far superior clock tower is eloquently captured by The band rallied the crowd with their rousing rendition of are encouraged to trade in their red shirts for more ACACIA in the annual Greek house decorating contest Jhe " u=iit r=i,f .,.,=, " suitable blue and gold attire. Campanile stood 22 feet taller than Hoover Tower " Hail to California, " • ; r the Stanford musicians; but Cal ' s performances made up for what was lacking. Wednesday was spent in anticipation for the evening, when many packed into the Bear ' s Lair to watch the " Laugh Your Axe Off " Comedy Show, put on by the Heuristic Squelch. As the weekend neared, the activities continued, with Thursday being another " Blue and Gold Day " and the day of the " Big Freeze. " The " Big Freeze " was the men ' s ice hockey game between Cal and Stanford that annually precedes the Big Game. It gave the fans a chance to release their early aggressions and excitement, and was always an exciting evening with the thought of the upcoming weekend in mind. By Friday, few could contain themselves. Even those who sat quietly in Chemistry lecture were enticed by the Big Game titration, an old tradition in which a red liquid compound was titrated into alternating blue and gold. And that evening was the Big Game Bonfire Rally, which was the most highly attended Bonfire Rally of the past few years. Perhaps it was because the football team ' s season boosted the pride of die campus; or perhaps it was Big Game week that excited the Spirit of California. Regardless, the Bonfire Rally, so large and well known that it was covered by local news stations, featured Cal ' s Men ' s Octet, the Golden Overtones, and of course, the Cal Football team, just to name a few. After the Bonfire Rally, the streets of Berkeley remained lit and crowded, with people excitedly awaiting Saturday ' s Big Game. 110 YEARS OF RIVALRY Rally Comm proudly parades the coveted axe through Sather Gate following Cal ' s triumphant Big Game v Year Winner Score Location Year Winner Score 1892 Indians 14-10 SF 1930 Indians 41-0 1892 Tie 10-10 SF , 1931 Bears 6-0 1893 Tie 6-6 SF V 1932 Tie 0-0 1894 Indians 6-0 SF 1933 Indians 7-3 1895 Tie 6-6 SF 1934 Indians 9-7 1896 Indians 20-0 SF 1935 Indians 13-0 1897 Indians 28-0 SF 1936 Bears 20-0 1898 Bears 22-0 SF 1937 Bears 13-0 1899 Bears 30-0 SF 1938 Bears 6-0 1900 Indians 5-0 SF 1939 Bears 32-14 1901 Bears 2-0 SF 1940 Indians 13-7 1902 Bears 16-0 SF 1941 Bears 16-0 1903 Tie 6-6 SF 1942 Indians 26-7 1904 Indians 18-0 B 1946 Indians 25-6 1905 Indians 12-5 PA 1947 Bears 21-18 1906 Indians 6-3 B 1948 Bears 7-6 1907 Indians 21-11 PA 1949 Bears 33-14 1908 Indians 12-3 B 1950 Tie 7-7 1909 Bears 19-13 PA 1951 Bears 20-7 1910 Bears 25-6 B 1952 Bears 26-0 1911 Bears 21-3 PA 1953 Tie 21-21 1912 Tie 3-3 B 1954 Bears 28-20 1913 Indians 13-8 PA 1955 Indians 19-0 1914 Indians 36-8 B 1956 Bears 20-18 1918 Bears 67-0 6 1957 Indians 14-12 1919 Bears 14-10 PA 1958 Bears 16-15 1920 Bears 38-0 B 1959 Bears 20-17 1921 Bears 42-7 PA 1960 Bears 21-10 1922 Bears 28-0 PA 1961 Indians 20-7 1923 Bears 9-0 B 1962 Indians 30-13 1924 Tie 20-20 B 1963 Indians 28-17 1925 Indians 27-14 PA 1964 Indians 21-3 1926 Indians 41-6 B 1965 Indians 9-7 1927 Indians 13-6 PA 1966 Indians 13-7 1928 Tie 13-13 B 1967 Bears 26-3 1929 Indians 21-6 PA 1968 Indians 20-0 1969 Indians 29-28 1970 Bears 22-14 1971 Indians 14-0 1972 Bears 24-21 1973 Cardinals 26-17 1974 Cardinals 22-20 1975 Bears 48-15 1976 Cardinals 27-24 1977 Cardinals 21-3 1978 Cardinals 30-10 1979 Bears 21-14 1980 Bears 28-23 1981 Cardinals 42-21 1982 Bears 25-20 1983 Bears 27-18 1984 Cardinal 27-10 1985 Cardinal 24-22 1986 Bears 17-11 1987 Cardinal 31-7 1988 Tie 19-19 1989 Cardinal 24-14 1990 Cardinal 27-25 1991 Cardinal 38-21 1992 Cardinal 41-21 1993 Bears 46-17 1994 Bears 24-23 1995 Cardinal 29-24 1996 Cardinal 42-21 1997 Cardinal 21-20 1998 Cardinal 10-3 1999 Cardinal 31-13 2000 Cardinal 36-30 2001 Cardinal 35-28 2002 Bears 30-7 Locatio PA m FIRST CAL VICTORY OVER CARDINALS SINCE 1 994 Since 1994, Cal football fans had been waiting... In the past 14 years, the Bears had only been victorious over their rival Cardinals twice. Cal had not won the Bii; Game since 1994. As November 23. the day of the 1 05th Big Game, neared. anticipation heit;htened. Within weeks oi the Big Game, surrounding stores were sold-out of Cal apparel as tans prepared to show their pride with their blue and gold attire. All over town and in man ' campus stores. The Play, Cal ' s five-lateral, 57-yard kickotf return in the 1982 Big Game victory, played repeatedly on numerous televisions screens. On fraternitj- and sororin, ' houses hung banners that read " Beat Stanturd " and " Take Back the A. e. ' " Even before Big Game Week, sponsored bv Cal ' s Rallv Committee, came around, it was obvious that this Big Game would be a memorable one. Alexandria Lim. a sophomore majoring in molecular and cell biology, said, " This year was reallv different from the last. Maybe it ' s because our football team had such a turn around this season. Or maybe it ' s because it ' s the twentieth anniversary of The Play. Whatever it is, there was definitely much more excitement and hype duriui; Bic; Game Week. It was truly astounding. " 71,224 people packed into Memorial Stadium tor the Big Game — the highest attendance since the Bears ' last win in 1994. The stadium roared with cheering fans as Cal cleared the field tne minutes before kickoft to honor its 24 seniors, all of whom had never experienced a Big Game victory. Along with their families, the seniors participated in a very brief on-tield introduction ceremony, as the audience rose in applause. With the crowd on its feet, fans roared as the Bears, within minutes of kickoff. gave up a quick touchdown to Stanford ' s wide receiver Teyo Johnson after Cal defense failed to intercept the 8-yard pass. But CalV offense stepped up and was ready to score. Senior cornerback Nnamdi Asomugha. a business administration major, said, " We didn ' t want it to be dramatic. We didn ' t want a close game. " •And a close game it wasn ' t. Quarterback Kyle Boiler, a senior majoring in American studies, passed the football for 188 yards, including two touchdown passes to wide receiver LaShaun Ward, a senior (0 n U) o A Stanford player eats the dirt. Cal trounced Stanford with a score of 30-7. UN THE 20-YEAR ANNIVERSARY OF " THE PLAY " - CAL TAKES BACK THE AXE! i|i)ring in sociology. Overjoyed tans yelled and as the Bears began what would be their most il rated performance in years. Cal ' s student section ecame an endless mass of blue and gold, as more id more packed into the alread ' full bleachers and silled onto the staircases. Though the stands were acked, the bleachers remained empC) ' for the entirety f the first quarter; Cal fans were on their feet and up 1 the air, as the Bears stomped the Cardinals in the irly minutes of the game. The Bears carried their momentum into the second uarter, as the Cardinal defense struggled to find an nswer to Cal ' s offensive strategies. Tailback Joe Igbcr, senior and civil engineering major, sprinted through le center of the Stanford defense tor a 42-yard luchdown score just before halftime to give Cal a 3-7 lead. Several students jumped atop the crowds 1 celebration and were passed along overhead by the rms of screaming fans. Halftime brought card stunts, the talented Cal and, and the anticipation of a victory. The Cal alumni lowed their spirit by yelling across the stadium to le student section, who echoed the cheers happily. Rally Comm takes the axe onto the field at Memorial Stadium. This was the first time in eight years Cal won back the axe. n . ' ' 3 ' -: The student section is on its feet as Cal scores its second touchdown. Senior quarterbacic Kyle Boiler deftly evades the Stanford defense. Cal ' s offense prepares to score once more against the hapless Cardinals. ABOUT THE STANFORD AXE In IS M, wlicn the " Axe Yell " was popular on many college campuses, the Stanford veil squad decided that in axe would be the perfect tool to help rally their students. The Axe made its first appearance in April of 1 899. at a rall - during a three game baseball scries between Cal and Stanford. The ycU leaders used the ten- pound axe. with its fifteen inch blade and red handle, to decapitate a dummy dressed in blue and gold. Durmg the second game of the series, in San Francisco, Cal students cleverly stole the Axe from the Stanford yell leaders and sprinted it through a chase around the city and evencuall) ' across the bay on a ferry. Upon its arrival in Berkeley, the A. e was stored in several places, including behind a sliding door at the ( ' hi Phi traterniry house. When the debate over the Axe between the two rival schools became too heated, it was sent to Judge Edward J. Pringlc ' s home in Oakland, and then stored in a bank vault for the next 31 vears. It was oiiK ' seen during the annual Big Game Rally and spring baseball rallies. However, on April 3, 1930. Stanford students posed as photographers and came to the Hearst Greek Theatre during a baseball rally. After setting off tear gas bombs, they grabbed the A. e and returned it to the Farm. A few years of debate passed, and finally, in 1933, it was decided that the Axe would be a tropin ' tor the winner o( the annual Big Game. Colored cards, blue and gold pom poms, and iiats flagged the air, as the second hall ot the game only broiigiit more and more excitement. With I 1:58 left ill the third quarter, senior corncrback Jameel Powell. nia|oring in sociology, enjoved .m 84- aid puiu iviurn, boosting Cal ' s lead even further. The Bears, led by Boiler, eventuallv scored a total of 30 unanswered points to clinch the vicrorv and end Stanford ' s seven year winning streak. " Going into the game, 1 knew we were going to win because we were playing good football all year and Stanford w,asn ' t. During the game there no doubt about it. Our pLiys were more solid and our defense was awesome. " said Mike Gulman. a freshman intending to major in business administration. Like Cjulman, many Cal students began to leave the stands •ind head for the field with almost a minute left in the game. When Stanford quarterback Ryan Hklund tumbled the ball with I I seconds left, the audience could not be contained. The masses rushed ilu- lu-lJ in excitement as the officials waved oft (lie fnials seconds of Cal ' s victory. And so the lestivincs began. As fans lifted Boller up abo -e the crowd, tiie players made their way through the celebration. The Axe was presented to the pl.iyers ly ' s RalK ' (A)mmittee. and was taken midfleld, while thousands fought to get a quick glimpse. Several overexcited fans overwhelmed the numerous security guards and proceeded to take down the north goal posts while other fans were fought to the ground, handcuffed, and arrested. Stanford fans remained in the stands and watched the second set of posts go down, as many Cal fans moved to help parade them through the stadium. I he celebration continued days after the Big Game, including a noon rally on Sproul Plaza to honor the Axe, followed b) ' a march of the Axe through the campus. So, on the twenty-year anniversary of The Pl,iy and for the first time since 1994. Cal beat Stanford in the 105th Big Game to take back the much coveted Axe. Perhaps it was the contribution of the 24 seniors, who had never tasted a Stanford victory that made it such a dramatic and memorable win. Or maybe it was the seven-year wait that many had to endure. Igber exclaimed. " People will forget [about mej in the next couple of months, but I did what I came here to do. We got the win. We got the Axe. That ' s all that matters. " .And he was right. Soon the dust will settle and details of the gaine will be forgotten; but Cal brought back the Axe, and that is surely all that mattered. D D D D ATION SETTING A TREND IN CANCER AWARENESS Senior Kris Cuaresma-Primm, one of the organizers of the event, shouts out his support to the participants A participant listens as councilman Kriss Worthington speaks at the opening ceremonies. Participants gather around the stage. Tents, music, and games, were provided at the event. 01 c CO " I THINK PEOPLE ' S SPIRITS WERE REALLY HIGH. THE RAIN MADE IT MORE OF AN ADVENTURE, AND I THINK PEOPLE REALLY BONDED A LOT. THERE WERE DEFINITELY THINGS THAT HAPPENED IN THE RAIN THAT COULDN ' T HAVE HAPPENED IF IT HADN ' T RAINED. " — BRENNA MONSEF, SENIOR Not even a downpour could prevent rain pounded furiously upon the track. Ceremony. The Luminaria was a small organization. Kris Cuaresma-Primm, a nearly 500 Berkeley students and This minor setback, however, failed to paper bag filled with sand containing a senior majoring m mass communications, jommunit)- members from giving up 18 slow the relay. Teams set up their tents small candle i hat made the bag glow. Each had helped his mother organize and lours of their lives to help raise fluids to on the track and huddled in them for bag had the name of a person who had participated in Relays in Hawaii, and iromote cancer awareness. The Relay for comfort from the downpour. In spite of struggled with cancer. The Luminaria he wanted to bring the Relay for Life ife was the signature fundraising event the rain, Monscf explained, " I think Ceremony commemorated those who to Cal. In the middle of the fall f the American Cancer Society and people ' sspirits were really high. The rain survived cancer and remembered those semester, Bhutra,Cuarcsma-Prinim. and .counted for about 40% of its annual made it more of an adventure, and I think wlio lost the battle with the disease. Monsef began to slowlv formulate and iicomc in 2003. Cal had die privilege of people reall)- bonded a lot. There were Traditionally, the Luminaria bags were organize the event, and b - the end of x-ing the first univcrsit) ' in California to definitely things that happened in rlic rain lit at dusk along the path and glowed into the semester tlu - had secured a venue lost a completely student-run Rela - for that couldn ' t have happened if it iiadn ' t the night, lighting the wav for the walkers for the Relay. At that point. Bhutra and ,itc. wliidi was held at Edward ' s Stadium rained, " referring to the fact that the rain and creating a path of hope; however, due Monsef decided to hold a decal class, lom six in the evenmg on Friday, Mardi brought participants closer together .ind to tiic rain, the Luminaria Ccrcmonv Molecular and Cell Biology 98 198, 14 until noon the following day. added spontaneiti,- to the event. took place in the west tunnel of the track. sponsored by Robert Beatty, a professor Typically, the relay lasted tor 24 The opening ceremonies consisted Entertainment was planned for all of immunology, to help with the uHirs, but due to the busy schedules of of a welcome speech by co-chairs 18 hours, but. due to the rain, many of preparations. Every Monday for two nany Berkeley students, it was Monsef and ]oni Bhutra, a senior the scheduled bands and disc jockeys hours, the decal class met and the hortcned to 18 hours. X ' arious majoring in molecular and cell biology, did nor attend. The entertainment various subcommittees, such as food, Mganizations formed teams ranging in and a reading of the American Cancer started oft with music from a disc entertainment, survivor recruiiment. ize from eight to 30 participants. Each Society ' s mission statement followed. jockey and fire dancing. And for those and team recruitment were assigned cam was left to raise money however Citv ' of Berkeley Council member Kriss early morning hours, where it would tasks that had to be completed the next hey saw fit whether It was through car Worthington addressed the have been an arduous task to stay awake, week. The entire event was coordinated 1 ashes or bake sales. According to participants, commending them for a variety of Midnight Madness Events with the help of about 70 people, 50 ' jienna Monsef, a senior majoring in their benevolence. Following the were planned. These events included a of which were enrolled in the decal class, nolecular and cell biology, " It was such address, participants repeated the Rela - tug of war. jumping rope, and Simon Bhutra explained how she was unfamiliar hort notice that most people just asked tor Life pledge. As tradition held, the Says. Due to the cancellation of a large with the workings of the school, such •imily and friends tor donations. A few relay began with a survivor ' s lap, where portion of the entertainment. as how to go about getting parking, and ' cople asked businesses. " A total of approximately 20 cancer survivors from participants found ways to entertain oiighly 45 teams participated in the the community walked the first lap. themselves, as Butra described, " Vc clay, raising more than $29,000. almost encouraged by the cheers of the other brought a rope out to play tug of war. loiibling the $15,000 target that the participants. The goal of each team was and people ended up playing with it for vmerican Cancer Society expected the to have at least one person walking four hours. Just give people something large amount of money that was raised lelay to raise. Chancellor Robert M. around the track for the entire duration and they ' ll just go off on it. " in just a few weeks, prospects for a of the event. Monscf said. " At about Bright and early on Saturday, March future Relay at Cal looked good, " And 3:30 [AM] it had started to pour. For 15, while the sun greeted participants, this time we ' ll start planning earlier. " about an hour it was miserable yoga started at seven. Yoga was followed Monscf stated. The great support from downpour and there were still people out by a talk about cancer by Professor Steve the commtmity in spite of the heavy rain walking at four in the morning. ' " Martin from the Molecular and Cell taught Bhutra that, " People are a lot One of the most inspirational parts Biology Dcp.irtmcnt. There were also hip- more active than 1 thought. They are of the Rela - tor Life was the l.uinmaria hop lessons, swing dancing, martial arts more willing to do things than I ever demonstrations, and even henna tattoos. imagined. A lot of people put their C ' learly such an elaborate event heart and soul into this to make it required a great deal of planning and happen. There were a lot of people who said to themselves, ' I want this to happen so I ' m not going to sleep tonight and I ' m going to make this happen. ' " in the last month a lot got done. In the last couple of days a lot got done. " With the great deal of support from the campus and community and the ■erdahl, a cancer survivor himself, onated $1,000 to the event. The sun was shining bnghtK- at noon ;n Friday. Marcli 14. but by 6 PM. the □ D D in m A member of the Goatmilk party campaigns on Sproul. Third parties, such as Goatmilk, often relied on personal connections to get their message out. I ' NIIL CAMPAIGNS AND umURESivim CANDIDATES RUN ON SIMILAR PLATFORMS AND UNIQUE THEMES, CO ASUC-HOPEFULS WELCOMED STUDENTS back to campus on Monday, March 31 after Spring Break, eagerly awaiting the passage of students throui;h Sproul. Students tound themselves lost withm a sea ot campaigning signs and flyers and being walked to class by candidates. The two major parties. Student Action and Cal- SERVE, once again dominated the election scene. Student Action relied on its strong ties to the Greek communit - and larger ethnic groups, whereas Cal- SERV ' E tended to depend on votes from more underrepresented student groups. Student Action was founded in 1996 and had won almost all of the executive positions since its inception. Cal-SER ' E. the second largest party in the ASUC, was founded in 1984 to oppose apartheid in South Africa and had held only two executive seats in the previous five years. However, in 2003 Cal-SERVE dominated the election, capturing all of the executive positions and finally unseating Student Action, which had dominated the ASUC tor the past seven years. The votes were projected onto a wall in the Millennium Room in Eshelman Hall, which was packed full of students. The presidential race was won by Kris Cuaresma- Primm, with almost 60% of the votes, the largest victory in the past five years. As the results were projected, the audience gasped and then began to scream with excitement. Cal-SERVE was awarded a total of ten seats in the ASUC. Seven of the Student Action senatorial candidates won, one more seat than Cal-SERVE was able to capture. The election results this year showed strong support for political change in the ASUC. Cal-SERVE took steps to show their ties to the student body throughout the campaign by providing bins to recycle campaign flyers and putting a large box for suggestions in the middle of Sproul. with campaigners saying, " Think outside the box. " Cal- SERVE also made its presence apparent w ith presidential candidate Cuaresma-Primm ' s Hawaiian leis being worn by his supporters around campus. Cuaresma-Primm grew up in Hawaii, dancing hula at a school whose name translated to. " Together we stand united in the presence of the flowers. " He explained the aloha theme as representing " the colors of Hawaii, the colors of Cal, not ]ust blue and gold, but all the colors of different people. California is not a meltini; pot of cultures, but more like a bouquet of individual flowers that have distinct beaut)-. The lei ,ind the flowers theme is )ust a celebration of diversity ' . ' .Another campaign theme was demonstrated by Andre Gonzalez, running tor senate under the Wedding Party, who promised, " a marriage between mi students and student government. " Another means of attracting voters was through their stomachs. White Rice senate candidate, Mike Heath, seized upon the retail value of his name and distributed He ath bars along with his campaign literature, saying. " I ' ve been blessed with a lucky last name, " This year, however, APPLE, usually a strong third party, was surprisingly absent from the election, nominating only one executive candidate, Paul LaFata, to run for executive vice president. Instead, the APPLE partv supported Student Action ' s candidate for president, Daniel Frankenstein, and Student Action candidate for Student Advocate, Bryant Yang. LaFata explained his decision to run with a smaller party, " I attempted to run with a larger parr ' , and they make the decision of electabilit)- over experience. APPLE is the inverse of that: they actuall) ' take some gambles and sa ' , we v.ilue j ' our experience and your qualification before your electability. " In last year ' s election Cuaresma-Pnmin ran independently for president under the Aloha Independence party, but he explained that he was running .igain because, " I ' m very passionate, and I think I can improve the ASL ' C. With me being so close to winning the election last year, this is a small window of opportunit)- wliere we can make this change [from single part} ' domination] happen. Cal-SERVE and I both agree that our ASUC could be used as a mechanism tor making positive social change. " The major changes he hoped to implement at C.d were to bring student leaders with him to monthly meetings with the Chancellor, create a television station, and to take an active role m tundraismg. Chants of " Vote Daniel Frankenstein, he ' s no monster, " were heard from Student Action presidential candidate Daniel Frankenstein, a junior majonng in environmental economics and policy. The three mam issues that Frankenstein ran on were: to unif - the campus, to fight the increase in student fees, and to ensure that student services were not cut during budget cuts. Frankenstein also wanted, " to make sure that the ASUC IS building an infrastructure to make up for the services that the university may be forced to cut. " The Defend Affirmative Action Party ran graduate student Yvette Felarca for president, with the more politically-centered goals of reversing the ban on affirmative action, defending the right to public higher A Cal-Serve volunteer flyers for Kris Cuaresma-Prlmm. Cuaresma-Primm secured O le presidency with almost oO% of the vote. CAL-SERVE DOMINATES WITH EXECUTIVE SEAT SWEEP b, Tiffany Thom.on education, stopping fee increases, and defending the tree speech of students. For the second year in a row, Scan Byrne ran under the Fresno Party for president, with the main goal of instituting a television station in addition to allocating funds to student groups based on membership. Running with Squelch! was D.ivid Duman. who described himself as " anti- establishment. " For even smaller parties, like Goat Milk and Squelch. ' , and for independents, campaigning was a different process due to the lack of a large volunteer oool to draw from. As the campaign manager of Goat Milk, Rehma Nichani, a sophomore majoring in business administration, said, " Generally we all h.ivc personal connections, so we use those as well as we try to inform our coworkers and peers about the part) ' and what it stands for. A lot of our candidates have issues, and that ' s whv they ' re running. I think that gets a lot of people inspired to help us because they know we are independent and need all the help we can get. " With the challenges that independent parties faced, it seemed that not many people would be attracted to run under the smaller parties, but individualism was precisely what drew the independent candidates. Nichani said, " A lot of times when you run with a bigger party, the nature of the campaign has to be a COMPUTERIZED VOTING: GLITCHES PLAGUE THE NEW SYSTEM This was the i rst year that students used computers to cast their votes in the ASUC election. However, this new method was not without its glitches. On Tuesday, April 8, the first d.ay of voting, students were unable to vote due to defective ethernct connections and the failed delivery of some computers; consequently, voting was extended until Friday, April 1 1 of that week. However, after another day of malfunctions on Wednesday, April 9, voting was postponed until Monday, April 14. and continued until Wednesday, April 16. An additional S7,000 spent by the ASUC in renting 22 more computers in order to ease the long wait that students faced in order to vote. ASUC members thought that the computerized voting system would increase voter turnoui. Electronic voting, however, did not lead to the results of the election being released earlier. As Student Action presidential candidate Daniel Frankenstein e.vplained. " The result lag usually has zero to do with inputting the data. It ' s usually more to do with the cases that arc filed against the election and specific candidates. " After the many glitches that the computerized system faced, new equipment and polling staff brought the cost of the election to roughly S84,000. Up until the changes that had to be implemented due to the various malfunctions, this election was set to be one of the least expensive in years. The additional money that this election required came out of the .ASUC ' s budget for next year. certain way. Ours is a lot more lloxible because we base it on the individual. It m.ikcs the job a lot more challenging, but it also makes it more rewarding. " Heath felt similarly, saying, " I ' ve never felt comfortable with parties really. I ' ve always thought that people in parlies have to change what the ' feel and what they think in order to mold to the party. " Many candidates appeared to be running on similar issues, such as increasing safet)-, revamping the student union building, fighting the proposed student fee increase, and increasing ASUC accessibility. Devon Andre, a freshman majoring in history and dramatic arts, was one of the many candidates hoping to improve Liunpus safety. Andre ' s own personal experience inspired him, when, in February, he noticed two girls being sexually harassed in front of Bowles dormitory, where he lived. He intervened and the girls were able to run away, but Andre did not come away unharmed. One oi the male assailants hit Andre in the back of the head and he fell unconscious. He was then kicked in the head by the group of males until he was lying in a pool of his own blood. Andre was taken to the emergency room and remained there in critical care for two weeks; lie was left unable to hear out of his right ear and with SIX fractures in his skull. He said, " I feel 1 carry a unique perspective on the situation of safet)- m that it is daily going to haunt me for the rest of ni) ' life what happened, .md so 1 want to push it. It ' s within me; my desire to help people is internalized. " In response to the number of people running on similar platforms, Andre responded, " Very commonly there are the same platforms because they are the same things that need to be achieved, although the differentiation between the candidates is their dedication to their platform. " D D D n p Devoted professor. Tireless chancellor. Former chancellor Chang-Lin Tien passed away on October 29, 2002 Tien served as the seventh chancellor of UC Berkeley from 1 990-1997, Professor of earth and planetary science, Chi- Yuen Wang, sings a Chinese ana at Tien ' s memorial service, with physics professor Raymond Chiao on piano The UC Jazz Ensemble performs " We May Never Meet Again " at the opening of the service. In his 42 years at Berkeley, Tien was well-known and loved for his devotion to his students. Loyal fan. REMEMRFRING At Tien ' s c. mi ' L ' s i ilmori,4.l service, held in Zellerbach on November 14, J!002, this was the picture that those who best knew Tien described — a man of mcredihlc optimism, energy, and passion, and a man who deeply loved Cal. Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl. uho succeeded Tien after he stepped down in 1997, remembered, " His deep belief in Berkeley animated everything he did. Whether it was working long hours in his laboratory with his students, or in the office, or flying across the Pacific. He brought to his service to Berkeley boundless energy, unflagging optimism, and a pervasive belief that the best was yet to be. He exemplified the Cal spirit. " It was this spirit that led Tien to come to the United States as a penniless student in 1956 and ultimately become an intellect, educator, and administrator of international renown. Tien was born in Wuhan China on July 24. 1935. Upon arriving in America, he studied at the University of Louisville, where he earned his master ' s degree in 1957. Tien then attended Princeton Universit ' where he earned a second master ' s degree and a PhD in mechanical engineerini; m a record two vears. He went on to spend 42 years of his career at UC Berkeley. An intellectual powerhouse. Tien was a world-class scientist specializing in thermal science. In his lifetime. Tien garnered an impressive list of academic accolades, including the Max Jakob Memorial Award, the highest international award accorded in heat transfer. He also published or edited more than 300 publications and served as a consultant to numerous organrzations, such as Chevron, Kaiser Permanente, and Wells Fargo Bank. Tien ' s love affair with UC Berkeley began in 1959, when he joined the faculty as an assistant professor of mechanical engineering. His talent and charisma as a teacher quickly attracted the attention of the University. In 1962. at the age of 26, he became the youngest professor to be awarded the UC Berkele ' Distinguished Teaching Award. Richard Buckius. chair of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign ' s mechanical engineering department and once doctoral student of Tien (D 0) c 00 by Henluen Wang CHANCELLOR CHANG-LIN TIEN Chang-Lin Tien paced up and down the sidelines, wrapped in attention to the game before him. The features of his face ebbed and flowed with the tide of the game, his energy and cheers thrown completely to the fate of the Cal Football Team. The five-foot six man cut a small figure alongside the tall, burly football players — yet Tien ' s indomitable spirit was staggering. Each time the team scored, his exuberant " Go Bears! " rang first and loudest. rcmcmbcrfd, " He was a superb teacher by all standards. . .he made the class come to life. " His excellence as a teacher was a lifetime achievement, and upon his retirement m June ot 2001, he was recognized with the Universitv ' Citation, the hit;hest honor accorded to a retiring faculty member. Tien ' s ecjual genius as an administrator led to his appointment as the seventh chancellor of UC Berkeley in IS) ' -)0, becoming the first Asian American to lead a major research university. Dan Mote. Tien ' s longtime friend who also served as his Vice Chancellor, praised, " He could not only do so many things, but could do them all so briUianth ' well. Truly at the top level and do them all at the same time. He was a phenom, there was no doubt about It. " During his seven-year interim as chancellor. Tien was recognized as a diligent fundraiser, helping the University raise nearly SI billion despite the California state budget crisis ot the carlv 1 990 ' s. Tien was also credited with attracting young, world-class faculty members, and ultimately preserving Berkeley ' s academic pre-eminence. But above all he was known for his devotion to his students. He would drop by the study halls late at night to bring students food, and was an ardent Cal sports fan whose trademark " Go Bears! " was the rally cry of the numerous events he attended. Tien also dedicated to providing quality education to all students, regardless of race or income, declaring at his inaugural address to achieve " exxcllence through diversity. " As a staunch supporter of Affirmative Action, in response to the UC Regent ' s decision to abolish its use in the UC admissions process in 1995. he wrote, " It would be a tragedy if our nation ' s colleges and universities slipped backward now. denying access to talented but disadvantaged youth and eroding the diversity that helps to prepare leaders. " Tien was equally devoted to bridging the gap between East and West. He made regular trips back to China and Taiwan, and served as an " unofficial ambassador. " His star quality made him such a celebrity that Mote noted, " Wilking down the streets of Taipei with Chang-Lin was like walking in C ' hicago with Michael Jordan, i eople ran out of shops to greet him; all the hotels tried to k;et him to stay with them. " He also helped found the Committee of 100, a non-partisan organization dedicated to promoting understanding between the United States and China. When describingTicn ' s loyal service to the University, Richard Atkinson, President of the University of California, said, " He has made an immeasurable contribution to the vitality and excellence of UC Berkeley and to the educational opportunities available to students throughout California. ..What he gave to us will remain. " Tien passed away on Tuesday, October 29. 2002, of a stroke at the age of 67. In honor of Ticn. UC Berkeley dedicated the new center uniting the East Asian Library and the Department of East Asian Studies in his name — The Chang-Lin Tien Center for East Asian Studies. A year later, a makeshift plaque of paper and flowers honors the name of a fallen hero. UC Berkeley ' s ROTC burned candles for each fallen victim at 5 AM, in a ceremony paying homage to their memories. A dove follows Its fellow birds after being released during an International House ceremony calling for world peace. A total of seven birds were released to symbolize the seven continents. Vc .V aw. er » vji rv •W , -. ' l . by Huy Chun lungfl (0 01 n Wl o " Are ou ok.a,y? " Timeless words, often clichcd m any situation that involves a tratjedv. vet still movint;. These were the first words New York journalist Anne Nelson asked Bill Porter, a FDNY fire chief, after he tried and failed, due to tears streaming down his face, to recite the obituaries of his fallen comrades who died in the World Trade Center attacks in Nelson ' s fictitious rendering of an actual interview entitled " The Guys. " The names of the fallen. Jay Hughes, Patrick O ' Neal, and Barnie Keppel were drawn from actual New York firefighters who were among the hundreds and thousands of volunteers and rescue workers that worked effortlessly in light of September II, 2001. Nelson ' s play, held at the Zellarhach Playhouse on the eve of September 1 1 , 2002, at 8 PM, was free to the campus, and was the first formal event to help the campus and community commemorate the tragic events of September 1 1 as the hour of the first attack a year ago drew near. When asked what he thoughr of the play, Aaron Horcnstein. a junior majoring in environmental science said, " I was moved by the message the actors tried to get across: time is fleeting, so make the most of it. " Many agreed with Horcnstein. Jeannine Bernet. a senior majoring in English said, " It was really good. It really showed the good side of humanity. Whatever happened was just really unfair. " Though Bernet would seem to echo the sentiments of all. others, like Judy Liu, an alumna who majored m psychology, appreciated the way the characters reacted to the situation. " It was a very good in that it dealt uith and talked about other people ' s lives. It focused on the w.iy people react in e. traordinary situations. In truth, it talked a lot about the vva ' we deal [with God], " said Liu. And the way the audience reacted to the situation was equally strong. Tony Davis, a senior majoring in English said, " shook me up. It ' s been a year, but it still hurts that deep. I can relate. I look at the world and it is forever changed to me. I have a new perspective. This play reminds me a lot how we can be separate from and still apart of each other. We need to care for one another. We saw some of the worst things we can do to other people, but we saw wonderful people too who took action to help others over there [in New York]. " ... IT SHOOK ME UP. IT ' S BEEN A YEAR, BUT IT TILL HURTS THAT DEEP. I CAN RELATE. I LOOK XT THE WORLD AND IT IS FOREVER CHANGED OME. I HAVE A NEW PERSPECTIVE. THIS PLAY REMINDS ME HOW A LOT WE CAN BE EPARATE AND STILL TOGETHER FROM EACH 3THER. WE NEED TO CARE FOR ONE ANOTHER. VE SAW SOME OF THE WORST THINGS WE AN DO TO OTHER PEOPLE, BUT WE SAW VONDERFUL PEOPLE TOO WHO TOOK ACTION O HELP OTHERS OVER THERE [IN NEW YORK]. " —TONY DAVIS, SENIOR The time the first plane struck one of the twin towers in lanhatfan, New York, was also the time when the first chord t the Campanile struck on the morning of September 1 1, 002, at a dark and misty 5:45 AM. Subsequent times and imies heard were at 6:03 AM, 7:00 AM, and 7:15 AM. ' uring this time, members of the ROTC recited the names f and lighted candles for all the victims of 9 1 1. With icsc actions and display of mourning, the Berkeley campus id begun its day of remembrance. Each passing hour and minute, the cainpus remembered, fleeted, and rekindled their hope for peacefiil times. An ample of this hope was the Interfaith Circle of Remembrance Id from 9:00-10:00 AM inviting everybody who wanted to m in ,1 collaborative effort of alJ religions on campus to press their respects to victims, family, and friends. Adam cisberg, a member of Hillel and a co-coordinator for the ent said. " The way [the tragedy] has most affected me is at I have friends and family in New York. I tr ' to forget the ar, sadness, and tragedy — I just want peace around the world d for all to sec that war is disastrous. " The circle was made out of rocks that signified the creation of a sacred space. These sentiments were not lost on passerby Chelsea Collonge, a first year majoring in peace and conflict studies (PACS). " Drawing the line created a sacred place. Exchanging their views and perspectives will create a more tolerant people. By sharing their reasons and hopes for others they essentially do not let September 1 1 ' ' happen in vain, " Collonge said. The reason why the space was needed can be best explained by Adam Blorns, a member of United Ministers of the First Congressional Church of Berkeley, who said, " We felt that this was a way to create a space for uniti, ' and call the campus together. We felt that that was important. " Before the actual morning event, there was another event similar to it a couple of days before. Sudecp Roy. a third year double majoring in South Asian Studies and economics said, " Islamic. Protestant. Catholic, Buddhist, Jewish, and Baha ' i students and community members did a prayer on Tuesday to remember the victims. This was one of the first events to commemorate the tragedy of 9 1 I this year that gathered together all faiths. " A Student passes out red, white, and blue ribbons to interested students. Tliere was controversy over whether the ribbons should have conveyed patriotism with its red, white, and bluecolors, ormournmg, by being simply white. c n A gathering ot people was a common theme throughout the day. The International House, which housed 150 mternational and 50 senior students commemorated their mission of " fostering peace, respect and mutual understanding among all people " as quoted from their mission statement. They released doves, the international sign tor peace at 10:30 AM, while participants each said the word " peace " m their native language. As the doves flew across campus, thev surely must have caught a glimpse oi the numerous other events that were held on this day. Hertz Hall was the venue tor Concert: In Memormm, which featured the University Chorus, Chamber Chorus, and UniversiD, ' Symphony playing music from diverse cultures as well as time periods. Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl made an appearance at the stroke of noon to speak to the audience. At the same time, a hundred or so steps awav, the ASUC held a reflection period on the steps ot Sproul Hall. Amidst the quiet and contemplative scenes, a lecture on the engineering aspects ot the World Trade Centers was given by Protessor of Civil and Environmental Engineering, Abolhassan Astaneh- Asl, in Siblev Auditorium. Whereas these moments had set times, other events ottered respite throughout the day. The Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive was open trom 5:00-7:00 PM for quiet contemplation, and students, taculty, and staff were welcomed at Minor Hall to sign, vent, or leave a message in a book that was given to the School of Optometry ' s sister optometry school at the State University of New York in Manhattan. The last, but surely not the final act of remembrance and commemoration, was the same scene as last year, only more crowded, more emotional, and more orderly. An open mic was left on Sproul steps, allowing students and community members to share their thoughts on 9 H trom 6:00-8:00 PM. The Golden Overtones and the Men ' s Octet were on hand to respect victims with songs. Different students bravely stood in tront of the crowd and spoke from their hearts. Chancellor Berdahl also made an appearance similar to last year ' s, but rather than make a speech, he simply commended students for showing their compassion. Perhaps the most poignant and spiritual part oi the night was the candlelight vigil held at 9 PM, 365 days atter the first candlelight vigil was started tor victims a not so distant year ago. People wept openly, signed banners saying goodbye to victims or loved ones, and some even called for " no war " a tiny fact that was not present in last year ' s vigil. As the singers on stage sang John Lennon ' s " I Believe " the crowd slowly trickled away trom Sproul Plaza. What was once a myriad ot candle lights became the taint glow ot the moon on the steps that were witness to history ' s best and worst. When the Campanile struck 10:00 PM, the campus was once again serenely silent, a titting end to a day of commemoration of 9 1 1. I " IT DIDN ' T SEEM REAL. IMPOSSIBLE THAT WE WERE AT WAR. AS I WATCHED THE NEWS THAT NIGHT, ALL I COULDj DO WAS SIT THERE IN DISBELIEF. An ultimatum was gi -en by President George W. Bush on March 17, 2003; Hussein and his sons had 48 hours to go into e. :ile, or the US would invade Iraq and overthrow Hussein b)- force. By the late afternoon of Wednesday. March 19. the first strikes against Iraq were underway. America was once again at war. Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl sent this message to the campus community shortly after the bombing began on the dark and rainy afternoon, " This is a time ot great concern for the world and the UC Berkeley community. We had all hoped diplomacy would prevail, but now war seems inevitable. " Yet during these dark times. Chancellor Berdahl called lor the campus community to persevere. Classes were held as usual, and the University ' s numerous academic resources were devoted to better understanding the situation. Berdahl also asked that the community be tolerant and civil ol each other ' s opinions. " I hope we will all respect and preserve what the university is: a free and open space where differing points of view are addressed and where individuals engage in rational debate, " wrote Berdahl, " obviously, there will be demonstrations on both sides of this issue and I urge participants to carry these out in a peaceful manner. " News of the war and the downcast weather left the campus in a quiet gloom that afternoon. " It didn ' t seem real. Impossible that we were at war. As I watched the news that night, all I could do was sit there in disbelief, " said EUin Chen, a junior majoring in molecular and cell biology. Amy Wu, a junior majoring in mass communications, said, " I was on mv wav to New York for a conference when we first began bombing Iraq. There was so much tension m the air that day on campus and in the airport. It was as if a dark cloud had come over everyone. " " ' et the campus would not be quiet for long. The Berkeley Stop the War coalition, formed immediate!) ' after the attacks on September II. had rallied against the war for more than a year already. Their first anti-war protest took place on September 20, 2001, only nine days after the attacks on the twin towers. Following the invasion of Iraq, the Stop the War coalition demanded that the university declare the University of Baghdad a sister school, refrain from raising tuition during the war, and refuse to turn over student records to federal government agencies. By the next day, the campus had been covered with flyers denouncing the war and calling for action. " I just don ' t think it ' s our place to go into another country, take them over, and impose democracy. We shouldn ' t be fighting violence and terrorism with more violence, " said Allison Dossetti, a sophomore majoring in Asian American studies. On March 20 ' more than 1 ,500 students and activists converged on Sproul Plaza, joining a national movement of anti-war protests that took place on the same day. 117 chanting protestors were arrested as they entered Sproul Hall where they staged a sit-in. Of these 1 17, 98 were Berkeley students. Protests also took place in Washington D.C., New York, and nearby San Francisco, where 500 protestors were arrested. Pro-war sentiments were also strongl) ' felt on campus. " More so than the need to destroy weapons of mass destruction, I feel that this war is to remove the threat 01 c m u j The American flag flies high from the flagpole in front of California Hall. A student mourns an American tragedy at the 9 1 1 commemoration vigil. kf- f S.iJd.iin. " i,iid jinuk Sliin. a junior majoring in cognitive science, " 1 feci that ast endeavours and evidence have shown that it has always been the threat ot addam Hussein and his complete disregard tor the UN which motivates this war lore so than an thing. " The Berkeley United Students for America (Berkeley USA) as also tormed shortly after September 1 1 , but it was formed in response against le strong anti-war movement that engulfed the Berkeley campus. United through ipartisan action between the Berkeley College Republicans and the Cal Democrats, icy sought to " represent to the world that at least some Berkeley students support le country and support the actions we ' ve taken, " said senior Robert Mcladden. resident of the Berkeley College Republicans and member ot Berkeley USA, to ic California Monlhly in 2001. Many students were more ambivalent about their stance. " I disagree with the ay this war has been handled, " said Krisry Shea, a junior majoring in economics, although I do think that the atrocities that Saddam Hussein committed need to e stopped. " Edwin Day, a junior majoring in business administration felt that, though there are a few good reasons behind going to war, considering the ongoing recession, it ' s just a bad time economically for the country to do so. " Though opinions about the war ran the gamut and passions were deeply felt, icre was certainly no shortage of discussion. Through the plethora ot debates, irums, and writings, no behef was left unearthed nor unchallenged, as the campus Dmmunir ' tried to make sense ot .-Xmcnca ' s war in Iraq. A student shows his support for the war amid a crowd of protestors. An anti-war protestor takes to the streets of San Francisco. Sproul Plaza is filled with anti-war protestors on March 20, 2003. Vendors sell anti-war buttons on Telegraph Avenue. • 3- SIX PROFESSORS DEBATE THE IMPLICATIONS OF WAR by Henluen Wanj WAR IN Nezar AlSayyad Professor oi Architecture " I have learned since September IT ' ' that such free speech is not an equal ri£;ht to all. National origin, skin color, and religion should not make a difference, but they do: ohen depriving some of us of this right while empowering others to say what they may ... Thank God we are different m California. " Thomas G. Barnes Professor of Law and History " I think most Americans are prepared to take casualties in a just war. And I think that the judgment of " this country is that this war is just. It may not seem so in Berkeley, hut it is elsewhere. " 01 C (D c:OMMON DESIRE KOR REASONED DISCOURSE about c war in Iraq brought Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl, V UC Bcrkc!c - professors, and hundreds of students id guests together in Zellerbach Auditorium tor the iVar in Iraq " facult)- forum on April 1 , 2003. Citing the significance of dialogue, especiallv inng times of war. Chancellor Berdahl said, " Having I opinion. not the same as having a closed mind, we hear onK ' ourselves, our dialogue is a monologue, advances no ideas. " The discussion panel, moderated by the dc.m ot iternational and Are.i studies, political science otessor David Leonard, featured professors from rious departments who each held a different •rspectivc on the w,ir. These professors were: Nezar AlSayyad, a professor of architecture and the chair of Berkeley ' s Center for Eastern Studies; Thomas G. Barnes, historv and law professor and chair of the faculty committee for the ROl C program; David D. Caron, professor of law and an editor of the . " Xmerican Journal ot International Law; Laura Nader, professor of social cultural anthropology and author; Steve Weber, professor of political science and director of the MacArthur Program on Mulilateral Governance at Berkeley ' s Institute of International Studies; and Janet Yellen, professor of business administration and economics and advisor to the Congressional Budget Office. The event featured openi ng remarks by each of the panelists and a Q A session. Presented bv the Institute ot International Studies, International and Area Studies, and the Office of the Chancellor, the forum was one of two events scheduled by a special advisory committee formed by Chancellor Berdahl following America ' s attack on Iraq. The first event, a vigil sponsored by the ASUC and Universitv Religious Council, was held on the previous night of March 31. on Sproul Plaza. " We gathered to remember the plight ot everyone caught in the combat zone, " said Berdahl, " soldiers and civilians. Coalition and Iraqi, adult and children, all the sacred human lives touched bv the war. " Together, the two events, emotional and intellectual, sought to help the campus community cope with and better understand ■America ' s war in Iraq. David D. Caron Professor ot L.iw The US has sought these unilateral tions in pursuit of national interests hich It perceives as best protected b - le preservation of our discretion ... In oing so. this Administration has ienated longtime allies and belittled the due ot cooperation. In mv view, in lort, it stopped listening to arguments needed to hear. " Laura Nader Professor oi Socul C ' liiiural Anthropology " Today we face the consequences of unilateral invasion of a sovereign countr ' , which at the time of invasion posed no threat to the United States. It is. as mv neighbor said, like taking a baseball bat to a bee ' s nest, playing free and easy with American lives. " Steve Weber Professor of I ' oIiikm! Science " Iraq is just a sideshow to the main event ... the leading edge of a much more radical foreign policy and world order project that the US is now just beginning to engage. " Janet Yellen Professor tit l usiiuss Adnimislralion and Economics " The combination of large tax cuts and escalating spending for Iraqi reconstruction, defense and homeland security, threatens to raise interest rates, impairing economic growth and future living standards. Accurate federal budget projections reveal a looming fiscal disaster that could undermine economic stability in tiie decades ahead. " D D D n r-. by Henluen Wang 2002 ELECTION HIGHLIGHTS 01 (B 00 MEASURE O: FREE TRADE COFFEE MEASURE DOWN THE DRAIN Ircc trade did not tly even with Berkeleys liberal-leaning electorate as Measure O failed to garner even 30% of the votes. The measure, which was the first of its kind to be proposed in the country, would have required all coffee served at Berkeley venues to be organic, shade-grown, or certified " free trade. " The free trade coffee movement supported small Central American farmers by p,iying them SI. 26 per pound, amounting to three times what thev would otherwise have made at market price. Those tailing to compiv with the measure, had it passed, would have been subjected to a SIOO fine and or up to six months in jail. The measure drafted by former Boalt Law School student and Berkeley attorney Rick Young, who was concerned with the international implications behind consuming the popular commodity. He claimed that the sharp plummet in international cotlee prices to the lowest levels in a century had caused financial devastation for entire populations in developing, coffee growing regions, as lower prices resulted in below subsistence w.iges. ' oung explained his rationale behind the measure, " We used to have leaded but when we had a less damaging alternative — unleaded gas — we banned Ic-.ided. When a product damages evervonc ' s environment and an alternative IS available, it makes no sense to allow the more damaging product at all. " The measure was supported by free trade advocates, such as the San 1 lancisco-based Global E.xchange, a non-profit international research and human rights organization. Deborah James, director of the tree trade movement at Global Exchange, summed up their stance when she said, " Cotfce brewed without the bitterne,ss ot injustice just tastes better. " ' Opposition to the measure arose from local business owners and major retailers such as Starbucks Corporation, Peer ' s Coffee and Tea Inc., and the National Coffee Association of the USA, Inc. Local businesses and voters opposing the measure mainly questioned the city ' s right to impose tree trade coffee on vendors and consumers. As Cafe Strada owner, Daryl Ross, explained, " Nobodv wants to be torced to carry a specific brand. " ' Retailers stated that the initiative would have increased coffee taxes and prices, thereby reducing the demand tor coffee and growers ' profits regardless. MAYORAL RACE: BATES BEATS OUT DEAN I he hotly contested mayoral race saw tlic ovcrtlirow ot incumbent Shirlej ' 1 )ean by 14 ' ' ' district assemblyman Tom Bates. Neck-and-neck throughout I lie campaign, each spent well over $100,000 for their bid tor mayor. Both I )ean and Bates were long-time local political giants running trom the two main opposing factions in Berkeley politics — Dean trom the more conservative " Moderates " , while Bates was supported by the " Progressives. " Dean, who had previously served two tour-year terms as mayor, credited tor lowering crime rates, revitalizing downtown Berkeley, and supporting the interests of local businesses. As an assemblyman, B.ites was known for sponsoring renter ' s tax credit and tunding and supporting the creation ot the East Bavshore State Park. Many, including those serving on the city council, saw Bates as being able to bring order and unity to the city ' s governing body, which had been notably fractious under Dean ' s .idminisrration. l-oUowing the announcement ot his win on November 6, however. Bates did not celebrate tor long. His victory was marred when the Daily Californian accused hiin ot trashing 1,000 copies ot the November 4 issue of the newspaper that endorsed Dean over Bates. Following protests at the first city council meeting where Bates was sworn into otficc, he apologized to the Daily Calitornian. Claiming that his actions were driven by fatigue and stress, he said, " I just went over the edge, and it was like road rage. There is IK) |ustitic,itK)n tor it. " ' ' ELECTRONIC VOTING: GOODBYE, HANGING CHADS! Berkeley kissed the controversial hanging chads ot the 2000 election goodbye as the city welcomed AccuVote, the electronic voting system created by Diebold Election Systems of Canton, Ohio, to the 2002 elections. Part ot a larger five-year, $12 million, county-wide transition to the touch- screen voting system, Alameda County became the first county in the Bay .Area to make the transition and the third county in California. .AccuVote was activated by placing a credit-card sized " ballot " into the machinc.The toudi-screen system provided information in English, Spanish, or Chinese, and allowed voters to review their decisions before submitting their votes. Special features also included audio ballots for the hearing- impaired and larger text for the visually impaired. The transition was relatively smooth as poll workers did not report the system causing any major problems. Julia Fletcher, a poll inspector at Oakland ' s Lincoln Elementary School said. " It was a really good experience. It ' s about time they did something like this. I was really surprised how well it went. " ' However, some voters were uncomfortable using the new system. " Many older folks arc not going to feel comfortable with the new system. Even the simple mechanics of touch-screens are going to be intimidating. " said Vivian Chang, a director of Power in Asians Organizing. DISTRICT 8: KATZ SEEKS TO PROMOTE STUDENT INTERESTS Braving the Berkeley political storm, 22 year-old City and Regional Planning graduate student, Andy Katz, ran for the District 8 Citj ' Council scat, but came up short in the run-off election against 58 year-old retired scientist Cjordon Wozniak. Katz, who earned his BA in pohtical science from Cal in 2002, had garnered political experience as an undergraduate serving as an ASUC representative, a member ot the Berkeley Zoning Adjustments Board, •ind a commissioner of the Housing Advisory Committee. The District 8 seat was particularly contentious because it spanned the area to the east of College and Gaylcy, which was heavily populated by both students and home-owning Berkeley residents, with the former throwing their support to Katz and the latter to Wozniak. Despite the loss, Katz and his student supporters believed his candidacy was an important step towards prominently raising student voices in the city. As ASUC External Affairs ' ice President Jimmy Bryant said, " I think that [K.itz ' s candidacy] is one ii the single-most important issues happening here for students in Berkeley. It will bring more hght to student issues. " lurrman, Mark and Weir, Laila " Coffee fwleasure Tests Berkeley ' s Taste fof Fair Trade " liniversity of California, Berkeley, Graduate Scliool of Journalism, 12 6 2002 urrell-Stiabaglian, Arris and Guatek, Tim " Electronic Voting System Makes Smootti Debut in Alameda, " University of California. Berkeley, Graduate Scfiool of Journalism. 12J6 2002- leyers, Mike " Protestors Clasfi with Mayor at First City Council Meeting " Daily Californian. 12 11 2002, L D n D D Unit One is no longer the only University housing on the comer ofCollegeandDurant, The new aparment housed both upper division and graduate students. by Tiffany Thornton MOVE OVER, UNIT ONE! (THERE ' S A NEWCOMER ON COLLEGE AND DURANT) Ai I STOOD OCTS Df of the new gradiiale and upper division Undent itpiirtiiient ecmplexes on College and Diirant, I wondered how I would get behind the locked doors, up the belted elevator, and past the seeunly monitor, and as I could not use my cellular phone because, as in the dorms, I did not gel an reception. Wait a minute a key was not required to beckon the J I -o elevator and there was no security monitor to swipe in |: residents or quests. If " it were not for these facts. I could = have sworn I was hack in the dorms. But once I got behind " the locked doors ( and unlocked elevator) of the College and Durant apartments, I realized just how different they truly were. The construction of the new apartments was completed by the general contractors C. Ovcrra Company. Since construction was just hnished in mid- August of 2002. some finishing touches were still being made as the first students moved their belongings in. Washers and dryers had not yet been installed, and the knobs on a few showers were yet to be put in. Even after the sixth week of classes, paper signs depicting the evacuation plan were still taped to the walls. If you just took one step into an apartment, the smell of new paint still hung in the air. If the building did not seem fiUed to its 120-person capacit) ' at the beginning of the year, it was because many apartments actually were empty. Confusion with the housing contracts had left a few vacancies. As Eddie Malone, Coordinator of Residence Hall Assignments at the Housing and Dining Services, explained, " The leases didn ' t get out until July, when we should ' ve had them out in June. Because of this, some students had already found alternative housing. " However, these were eventually filled as word of the spacious and luxurious new apartments spread like wildfire. Once the apartments filled to capacity in October, there was an even split of 60 graduate students and 60 undergraduate students living there. The apartments ranged from two to six single occupancy bedrooms. The bathroom, kitchen, and living and dinmg areas were shared among apartment mates. For apartments with three people, there were one and a half baths; four and five occupant apartments came with two baths; apartments housing six had two and a half baths. Although the apartments ranged from $ 1 . ' ■)00 for a two bedroom to $4,500 for a six bedroom, most students believed that the convenience ot living close to campus was worth the rather large price tag. Kiarash Davoodian, a first year graduate student at the School of Optometry, described how the high cost of the apartments was offset by their proxiniin,- to campus. " Since 1 am an out of state student, I wasn ' t even sure where to start looking for housing. These apartments were such an easy option, " said Davoodian. The University paid great attention to even the smallest details when designing the apartments. Since College was such a heavih ' traveled street, it was often quite noisy, so the apartments that faced the street were equipped with double- paned windows to shut out the noise. Also, on the light switch was an e.xtra switdi whidi read " Intake Outtakc. " Witli the flip of a switch one had air from the outside flowing in, which was a lot quieter than having to open a window. Each of the bedrooms and the living and dining areas also had their own thermostats. Like the dorms, the apartments came furnished, but the furniture was of much higher quality. The furniture was custom styled by Furniture bv Thurston ' s, a furniture company located in Grass Valley, California, that specialized in furniture for the hotel, military, and industrial industries. Furniture bv Thurston ' s designed the furniture for Units One, Two, and Three, in addition to Foothill and Stern. The furniture in the apartments was a dark brown and the dressers had black metal handles. lending a mission stvle to llie apartments. Evcrytiiing from the dining and coffee tables to the bed and desk was provided. The desks were very long and the attachment that supported the keyboard was not only adjustable in height, but also swivclcd. It was this attention to detail that led jamila Newton, a senior and molecular and cell biology major, to comment, " 1 think the University is genuinely making an effort to improve housing. With the amount of space they give you and the nice furniture you can tell it ' s not just for show. " With all the perks and comfort, the friendliness and camaraderie commonly found in the dorms was much less abundant in these apartments. As Newton said, " In tlie dorms you have to meet people because you walk two feet and there ' s another door. But here you can go much longer without seeing people because there is less necessity to leave your apartment. " She also attributed this to the fact that many of the graduate students were much more focused on their studies. Except for the few initial minor adjustments that had to be made, the College and Durant apartments provided the convenience of proximity to campus without the confined living quarters of the dorms. The thoughtfulness and countless amenities that went into the planning and construction of the apartments certainly paid off As Newton summed it up so well, " You get the perks of university living without the hassles of living in the dorm. " The bay window of the new complex looks across to Freeborn Hall. The students In the new complex did not experience the camaraderie characteristic of the dorms. Although Unit One looms a few stories above the new complex, the dormitory of Unit One lacl s the aesthetics of its newer counterpart. The apartments are subject to the noise of traffic on College Avenue. To reduce the level of noise, the apartments were constructed with double-paned windows. D D D ' INIVERSITY HOUSING When the University of California was founded in 1868, state law restricted the campus from operating any dormitories. By 2003, the university housed 5,500 students, and more living space was planned for the future. Here ' s a look at the history behind campus dorms. compiled by Lou Huang ' •00 " - " ' Donated to the universiti,- in 1929 by the widow of former regent Philip E. Bowles, the castle-like building became the first state-owned dormitorv ' in California. In 2003, the all-male hall offered 198 livinc; spaces arranged m quad rooms. Other facilities, such as the dming commons and the academic center, were shared by its adjacent residence halls. Stern Hall and loothill. As the oldest dorm, Bowles Hall had a number of historical traditions which were proudl ' upheld o ' er the . years, such as the " Rites of j Spring. " where Bowlesmen streak through Stern Hall. Built concurrently with the Unit I complex, Unit 2 was ocated two blocks further south. Originally, the sites were constructed with its own dining commons and other facilities in a centr,il building surrounded by the four high- rise halls, but in 2002 and 2003 these central buildings were demolished. Instead, students took their meals at a new shared dinmg commons built next to the Underbill parking lot situated between the two units, which opened in January 2003. Additional construction on the Unit I and 2 sites planned to add 350 more housing spaces by 2004. Resembling a forest lodge at the foot of the Berkeley hills, the Foothill residence hall added an additional 770 hying spaces when it was built in 1990. Unlike previous dorms ' large floor layouts, smaller communities were formed by arranging fewer rooms around a suite. Located adjacent to Bowles and Stern Halls, the facilities at Foothill provided shared dining commons as well as academic and computing centers. Foothill ' s close proximity to the campus ' engineering buildings and its views of the San Francisco Bay made Foothill an attractive li ing area. « Like its older brother Bowles Hall, Stern H.ill was also donated privately in 1942 by a Mrs. Sigmund Stern. The « university operated the building as an all-temale ' , dormitor -, accommodating; about 250 women each year. J Stern Hall shared its time- honored historical traditions with Bowles Hall, such as the " Set-Up Dance " where Bowlcsmen and Stcrnics, as thcv are commonh ' known, were randomly paired together. Stealing mascots «cre .also a popular pastime: the painting of Mrs. Stern disappeared a tew times, and in return, Bowles found their stuffed missing, 1 he thud unit in Berkeley ' s series of Southside residence halls was completed in 1964, after Units I and 2. Like its earlier counterparts, the complex also had four high- rise dorinitory halls surrounding a central dining commons and academic facilities. Later, Beverl - Cleary Hall was constructed across the street, which increased the housing capacity- to 1,200 students. Unit 3 was located adjacent to Telegraph Avenue, a source of much cominercial activity and a staple of Berkeley city and campus life. ■After World War II, the University of California began allotting public fimds toward student housing, rather than rely on donations. In 1960, the complexes of Unit I and Unit 2, located several blocks south of campus, were completed at a total cost of S8.3 million. .At the time, each complex consisted of four single-sex high-rise dormitory halls (two male, two female) housing 2 1 students eadi. In 2003, the capacities of Units I and 2 were expanded through the use of triple rooms to house about 970 students per complex, .and in co-ed dorms. Formerly the site of the California School for die Deaf and Blind, the campus was bought b - the University- of 5 California in the 1980s .ind con ' crtcd to dormitories in an effort to meet demands for - increased student housing. It •jjl ' cj ■■$ was named after Cal ' s first y 0 chancellor, C ' lark Kerr, who devoted miidi of his attention to housing during his term in office. The facilities accommodated about 850 students. :ind featured an on- site recreational facility, an outdoor swimming pool, .and a track, making this the housing of choice for atlaletes at Cal. Completed in 1995 for a | total construction cost of 7.3 ? million dollars, Manville " Apartments offered 132 studio units for law and graduate students. It was located along Shattuck Avenue, a prominent street in downtown Berkelc) ' . featuring mucli of the city ' s restaurants and movie theaters. The buildings surrounded a centr,al courn,-ard, and several units had outdoor decks or views of the bay. Unlike dormitory housing, whose occupancy was determined bv the academic schedule, the apartments were leased to students year-round. Construction on the latest university-owned housing was completed in 2002. The building, named .ifter die street corner it resided on, contained 2. 3, 4, 5, and 6-bedroom apartments with a housing capacity of 120 students. Following the trend from Manville Apartments, the College Durant Apartments took another step closer to resembling non-campus housing: indeed, it was considered off-campus housing for financial reasons. The complex was open primarily to graduate students, but undergraduate residents were also considered. D D D n fO in COMMUNITY-BUILDERS MAKE A DIFFERENCE RESIDENT ASSISTANTS AT CAL i-fr c m Ai AN INCOMING TRANSFh;R STUDEN I, Wendy Ngu -cn, a junior majoring in molecular cell biology, was concerned about starting a new academic and social life at Berkeley. Classes were expected to be rigorous and establishing; new friendships in such a large institution seemed dmost impossible. Upon her arrival at Cal, however, Nguyen ' s anxieties soon eased. With the help of her resident assistant (RA ), Heidi Morey, a fifth-year integrative biology ma]or at Unit 2 Griffiths Hall, Nguyen met many friends from diverse backgrounds, learned more about her major classes, and even took part in several campus organizations. " My RA was very approachable to me. We talked •ibout different things from complaining about physics classes to discussing personal issues. She had so much energy, especially when organizing floor socials, and this really helped me meet new people and become more active on campus. " Each year, approximately 90 undergraduate students were selected by the Residential and Family Living Department to take on the responsibilities of being RAs for Berkeley ' s seven residence halls — Bowles, Clark Kerr Campus, Foothill, Stern, Unit I, Llnit 2. and Unit 3. Upon being selected as RAs, students from diverse backgrounds underwent extensive training, including community-building, policy enforcement, and conflict mediation. In exchange for a single room and a standard meal plan, known as CDAs, to help foster a close knit RAs were required to commit a minimum of 20 community. hours every week to attend Hall Staff and Hall Association meetings, to coordinate events for their residents, and to conduct duty shifts that entailed lock-outs and floor rounds. As a result, RAs served as integral leaders who fostered communal living, cultivated personal growth, and ensured academic success in the residence halls at Cal. To build tight-knit communities among the students living in the residence halls, RAs, under the guidance of Program Assistants (PAs), took on leadership roles to organize programs and events based on the ACTS (Academic Success, Community Development, Transitional Support, and Service to a Diverse Student Body programs) and CDA (Community Development Activity) framework. Despite their demanding schedules as full-time Students lounge in the common area at Foothill after enjoying a pizza social. RAs were responsible for organizing at least ten small-scale events for their residents, undergraduate students and active members m other campus organizations, RAs were responsible for creating tour large-scale programs each semester ranging from a trip to the Jelly Belly Factory in Fairfax to a Faculty Dinner event in the residential Dining Commons. According to Philippe Campbell, a freshman, undeclared, " Through the Faculty Dinner event, 1 was able to interact with a lot of new professors with amazing accomplishments and degrees. I learned that obtaining an undergraduate degree should not be my ultimate ainbition. I realized from such prominent professors that there were things beyond that. " In addition, RAs were required to put together a minimum of 10 small-scale activities, also known as CDAs. to further promote diversity and enhance communal living standards. " Some of my most successful programs have centered on diversity issues. The activities I planned for Jewish hohdays and Black History Month have really educated residents about people with different backgrounds, perspectives, and cultures, " said Bryant ang, a ]unior double majoring in legal studies and ethnic students, and an RA at Clark Kerr Campus. Residents were encouraged to integrate into their communities through the CDAs, which have ranged from such events as ice-cream socials to floor trips to Berkeley Iceland. According to Victor Culatta, Associate Director of Residential Living, " The Residential and Family Living Department hires extremely talented and gifted students. Our student staff employees are passionate about their work and they challenge themselves to meet the ever-changing needs of their residents. Community-building within the residence halls was thus strengthened largely bj- the creative programming initiatives taken on by RAs. Aside from planning programs for their residents, RAs, along with their direct supervisors, also called Resident Directors (RDs), enforced policies not only to maintain positive communal living conditions, but ,dso to promote personal growth among their residents. Since the majority of residents living in the residence halls were freshman and sophomore students, many of them explored new opportunities as a college student. Some of their experiences included taking part m hall socials and academic programs, while other vpt ' iu ' iiCL-.s involved violacing policies sucli as underage drinking, liall sports, and creating unreasonably loud noise in their rooms. RAs were required to document these actions in incident reports. Through the sanctions that residents faced upon violating a piolicy, however, many freshmen and sophomore residencs were presented with a valuable learning experience — realizing that there will always be consequences to their ictions. " The best part of being an RA is being able to help students, especially incoming freshmen transitioning into college. It is unbelievably rewarding to have residents tell vou that vou have inspired them IS role models, " said Vang. RAs also practiced their conflict mediation and counseling skills to further help residents thrive in " heir new living situations. Living in the residence halls A-ith roommates, especially for incoming freshmen, ivas often a daunting challenge. For many incoming Jtudents, moving into the dorms was their first time iving on their own and various conflicts often arose •egarding roommates or other residents. To address :hese issues, RAs served as mediators to alleviate any :oncerns or anxieties among their residents. Other ssues revolved around depression, homesickness, and ■ating disorders in which RAs provided counseling as I friend or even referred residents to specific resources Deluding Health Workers (HWs) for health issues md Security Coordinators (SCs) for safety concerns. ' When I was a freshman, my friend and I experienced depression and we both decided to seek help from our RA, ' said Justm Lo, a jiuiior majoring in statistics. ' Our RA spent a lot of tune consoling us and I felt that t was very helpful. " Through learning how to cope with oommate issues, interacting with people from diverse )ackgrt)unds. and overcoming adversity, most residents •rew as individuals under the thoughtful guidance of heir RAs. Academics within the residence halls were fostered hrough the Academic Centers and bulletin boards itilized by the RAs. Each semester, RAs collaborated vith the Academic Program Coordinator TAPC) to lan at least one project that would help their residents hrive academically. R.As encouraged residents to take dvantage of the tutoring and computing services irovidcd by the .Academic Center, and even compiled tAJtninon C ' lass List CCLj booklets to encourage residents to form study groups for their classes. .Additionally, bulletin boards in the residence halls were used throughout the year to publicize campus events that ranged from talks on the impact of war to descriptions on the select number of Do- Cal courses taking place each semester. As full- time undergraduates, R.As shared their academic resources with their residents and assisted ihem to overcome any academic hurdles at C ' al. RAs m the residence halls at Berkeley played a vital role in shaping the experiences of man ' students, especially incoming freshmen students, through community building, counseling, and promoting academic excellence. As Montgomery Groves. Resident Director of Cunningham and Lhrman Halls in Unit 2, said, " Student staff members have the largest direct personal impact on residents. Lirstly. college students learn more from their fellow students than they do from their classes. Secondly, hall staff are the go-to people in cases of emergencies, questions about classes, difficulties with significant others, and disagreements with others. " i RAs and their residents are all tangled up as they enjoy a rousing game of Twister. Each year, approximately 90 students are chosen to be RAs for Berkeley ' s seven resident halls. Residents convert one of the co-ed Unit bathrooms into their own personal salon. RAs were faced with the difficult task of determining what residents could and could not do, as they served as both a friend and disciplinarian. fi fc REACHING FURTHER NEW PROGRAMS IMPLEMENTED TO INFORM AND CONNECT STUDENTS TO THE ASUC 01 m in by Tiffany Thornton As Jesse Gabriel, a third year political science major, gained control of the presidency in 2002, his main focus, as well as that of the other executives, most ot whom were also members of the Student Action part ' , was the implementation and improvement of programs for the student body. New initiatives under the Gabriel administration mcluded: Campus Outreach that connected students through a new system of emails; increased student access to the student government: and greater ASUC accountabilit) ' . One of the new programs that tell under the control of the Campus Outreach team was ASUC Connect, an ettort consisting ot newsletters implemented this year by the Gabriel administration and the Office of the President. ASUC Connect was designed to make the campus commimit) ' aware ot the projects underway in the ASUC and to provide a forum m which other students were able to publicize their programs. Gabriel e.xplained the motivation for implementing this system: " It ' s hard because Berkeley IS such a spread out campus. There ' s not reaUv anv one medium for people to communicate by. The idea is letting students know what their student government is doing for them and also getting feedback so that we can be a more responsive student government. " The newsletter was sent out weekly by email and hard copies were posted in all of the dorms and major publication stands: the newsletter included a calendar of events and a message written by Gabriel. According to the Executive Assistant to the President, Rebecca Simon, a sophomore majoring in English, " ASUC Connect is a way not only for students to learn about what ' s going on, but also for them to be an active part of tlie greater campus community, which is really nice because students are always looking for ways to publicize their programs and activities. " A number of freshmen mentioned that they had heard of activities through ASUC Connect as it it was well established, even though it was only the first year the program had been implemented, explained Simon. Gabriel noticed the demand for the newsletter as well, stating, " I ' ve seen a noticeable increase in the number of people contacting us wanting to be put m the newsletter, which means they ' re seeing it and they think it ' s useful. " The challenges going into second semester for the Campus Outreach team were increasing visibility- for students who were not freshmen and improving the program to ensure continuity into the future and institutionalization. Along similar lines was the weekly " President ' s Email, " put into operation this year in order to inform students of those programs sponsored by the Office of the President. It consisted of four main sections: campus update. Office of the President information (such as upcoming projects), community activities (for example, activities taking place m the residence halls), and a message from Gabriel. During Welcome Week, the Gabriel administration made a strong effort to increase student access to government. ASUC tried to carry forth the goal by providing hour-long informational sessions twice daily for an entire week, detailing exactly what student government was, where they could find certain things, how thev could access it, and more importantly, the best way to obtain internships. Although this forum was conducted in the past. Simon felt that, " This year the efforts were stepped up and the enthusiasm . nd energy which it was executed was better than I ' ve ever seen. " T-shirts were made, cookies were baked, and fliers were handed out. Simon noticed that it seemed as though Gabriel was there 24-hours a day talking to every freshman who was willing to listen so that they would be familiar with who the president was, whom to access, and whom to talk to. Gabriel ' s presence was also noted at every new student convocation during which he gave a speech. The Gabriel administration felt that one of the major means of gaining access to student government was to simply have students know who the people running the government were so that they would know whom to talk to when they wanted something done differently. Town Hall Meetings were another new area of increased access to government. The major idea behind these meetings was to bring the government to the students. Town Hall Meetings were held in accessible places where students went, such as residence halls and computing centers. At the meetings. Gabriel not only informed students about events that were going on, but he also made himself available to students u ' ho wanted to understand more and be involved at a greater level so that students were able to use the student government for their own agenda. For example, students who wanted to implement their own programs or fight for a certain cause could use student government to their benefit. Gabriel believed, " The only way we can be a responsive student government is if we go out there and we hear student concerns and we hear what it is thev want to work on and then we go back and act on them. " The intimacy of the Town Hall Meetings provided the perfect opportunity. These meetings allowed students to see how hard their government was actually working for them. In addition, the senate meetings were held in the dorms at least ui once or twice a semester so tliat senators were also more accessible to students. Another ni.iin area of change was holding programs in more pli sicall - accessible venues. Many events were held m more open areas so that it was easier for students to have access to them. For example, the Picnic in the I ' ark movie was shown on a large screen in lower Sproul outside of Eshelman and other meetings were held in the Martin Luther King, Jr. Student Union. Althouijh the strides made by the Gabriel administralion under the heading ot ASUC accountability were less tangible, it was certainly an area ot greater focus than in years past. According to Gabriel, one of the key aspects of accoimtability was Minplv the tact that, " We ' re communicating to the student bod - exactl - what it is that we ' re doing. We ' re not embarrassed about what we ' re doing; we ' re not trving to hide anything. In fact, we ' re proud of what we ' re doing. It you want to know how vour student fees are being spent, we ' ll tell ou exacth ' how. " The Gabriel administration ' s innovations were desii;ned to keep the campus comniuniti,- informed and connected to their cjovernmcnt .as well as make government more accessible to students. As Simon concluded. " I could see that some of the student government officials, the executives, had very big dreams, and ver - large hearts, and they wanted to do good things for students, and that meant they could employ enthusiastic and accountable staff people to carry out those dreams. Being involved from last year to this year I saw a vast improvement in the student government mindset and it ' s a great feeling to have been a part of these fantastic changes. " " BERKELEY IS SUCH A SPREAD OUT CAMPUS. THERE ' S NOT REALLY ANY ONE MEDIUM FOR PEOPLE TO COMMUNICATE BY. THE IDEA IS LETTING STUDENTS KNOW WHAT THEIR STUDENT GOVERNMENT IS DOING FOR THEM AND ALSO GETTING FEEDBACK SO THAT WE CAN BE A MORE RESPONSIVE STUDENT GOVERNMENT. " —JESSE GABRIEL, ASUC PRESIDENT in " BERKELEY IS KNOWN NATIONALLY AS A BASTION OF ALTERNATIVE THINKING, SO IT MAKES SENSE THAT OUR RADIO STATION WOULD GAIN NOTORIETY. " — SHAWN REYNALDO, KALX OPERATIONS MANAGER FROM ON THE HILL TO OVER THE HILL CELEBRATING 40 YEARS OF KALX HISTORY by Tiffany Thornton (D (D in 00 A student DJ operates the switchboard. KALX broadcasted a wide range of infornnatlonal programs and music, many of which were not normally offered in mainstream venues. F0R " n ' YEARS OF COLORFUL HLSTORY was surely something to be proud of, I especially when it contained numerous relocations, awards and set records. KALX, however, chose to celebrate its 40 ' ' ' anniversary in a manner very similar to the way their radio station was run: alternatively. After being born in a cigar box in the dormitories of Cal to becoming one of the best college radio stations in the nation, KALX hardly acknowledged its anniversary (other than with a few minor celebratory actions such as special T-shirts and mugs) because " it was just business as usual around here at KALX, " explained Operations Manager Shawn Reynaldo, a 23-year-old resident ot Oakland. In the Spring ot 1962, what was then called Radio KAL, was started by a group ot science students that included Marshall Reed and fim Welsh, who were more interested in the technology ot a radio station rather than the musical aspect. A cigar box was used as the tirst mixing board. Radio KAL was a carrier-current station broadcasting through the metal pipes in the dorms and its tirst programming came from a transmitter in Ehrman Hall. In the beginning, the station played four hours ot classical music from Sunday through Thursday. Radio KAL tound its first real home in the basement ot Dwindle Hall in 1966. As the UC Regents and UC Berkeley ' s chancellor, Roger W. Heyns, began thinking about applying tor a broadcasting frequency. Radio KAL stumbled upon its first major setback: an investigation by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) implied that all available channels in the Bay Area had already been assigned. Eventually engineers discovered two more available stations and KALX was eventuallv broadcasted at 90.7. Its first broadcast, running a few months behind schedule, aired on October 3, 1967, while the actual broadcast license was later issued on that Halloween. After a tumultuous few years of being on and off the air due to relocation, inter-staff tension during the seventies, and having equipment thett problems, the station was informed that it would have to leave its Dwindle location and was given options for relocation. K.ALX found itself moving up the hill to the Lawrence Hall of Science in the spring of 1976. The station actually became a permanent exhibit at the Lawrence Hall of Science, where visitors could watch the KALX disc jockey (DJ) broadcasting from behind a window. However, the museum management blamed the radio station for many things that went wrong in llio building. even such little things a.s food missing from the refrigerator, regardless of who was responsible lor it. This, in addition to an inappropriate broadcast that was heard bv a group of children, forced the station to move once again, this time to Bowditch. Reynaldo explained that at the Bowditch location there " was just not enough room really for us and our music library was all over the place, " so the station eventuallv moved to Its present location in the basement of Barrows Hall. KALX put its name in the record books in 1978 when it became the first college radio station in the world to be the official broadcaster of a major- league sports franchise, the Oakland Athletics. The partnership was short in duration, lasting onlv one month, before the manager of the .Athletics found a commercial station that would broadcast the games. KALX still set the pace m innovation, as it was the onlv Bay Area media to still maintain a Women ' s Department. In 2003 KALX still aired a couple of women ' s oriented radio shows, such as the weekly program Women Hold Up Half iht Sky and the biweekh ' program Womai In the Arts. AdditionalK-, the Women ' s Department put together informational programming such as interviews, local event coverage, and features on women who are active in the arts. KALX was honored with the designation of Best College Radio Station by a magazine calledGiv i in 1997. Also, as Reynaldo explained, " K. L. IS definitely one of the most influential radio stations in the country, probably in the top five. CM] (College Music lournali is the main outlet to which all college radio stations report what they ' re playing, and our charts are weighted towards the top in terms of importance when they ' re putting the charts together. Berkele ' is known nationalK ' as a bastion of alternative thinking, so it makes sense that our radio station would gain notoriety. " Two of the more wide-reaching purposes of KALX have been to train students in radio to provide a venue for alternative music on our campus and in our community. Reynaldo elaborated. " .•Ml the training for students and community members, but especially for students, is very valuable because they get to be ,i D] .md run their own show. This is a community radio station, something that ' s increasingly rare in the iii.irket place, especially as all these big corporations are buying up all these radio stations. Lverything becomes homogenized and the same and boring and stale. KALX IS different, and it ' s fairly democratic in that people can come in, and as long as they go through all our procedures, thev can get trained as a D] and play whatever they want or talk about whatever the ' want. " Volunteers were recruited at the beginning of each semester through informational sessions or by visiting the website an orientations were held at the beginning of each semester. Anyone was able to volunteer so long as they are able to make the 12-hour per month commitment to the station. The training that the station offered and Its distinguished reputation provided many students with an opportunity for internships. According to Pavla Mikiila, a second year business and mass communications major, " [In 2002] a few producers of some of the news programs had the opportunity to intern at Fox News and other local news stations because of their KALX experience. Also, Fat Records, a record company in San Francisco, was offering KALX volunteers an internship vvillunil even interviewing them due to the good reputation of the station. " Mikula also emphasized that her training was very hands-on and applicable, rather than theoretical. Despite 40 years of entertaining history and imich change, K. ' LX has consistently held true to its mission: " Radio KAL offers a wide variety ' of entertainment and information programs. Rather than attempting to hold the attention of a small segment of audience most of the time, as is the practice in commercial AM broadcasting, we oiler a wide variety of program content. " Reynaldo said, " Musically, we play all kinds of artists that would never get exposure in mainstream commercial outlets. " The musical diversity is also evident in the fact that the DJs are required to play music from at least three different genres. The station was a nonprofit organization, so the major funding came from the KALX Annual Fundraiser campaign that took place for a week at the beginning of each November. Due to the anniversary of the station, Judy Phu, a second year rhetoric and art major, stated, " The tundraising was a little different this year in that we added a special mug with a really cool design to those who donated a certain amount and our t- shirt was also specifically designed to commemorate our 40 ' ' ' anniversary. " The longevity of the station was the major focal point in enticing patrons to donate to KALX. The fundraiser this year brought over $55,000 to the station. This money was spent on anything, except staff salaries, that the station needed, such as office supplies, compact disc (CD) players, digital product ion workstations, or computers for the newsroom; this year the station bought a digital cart replacement. The only other major recognition ol the anniversary was that, as Reynaldo explained, " We made an extra effort for homecoming to try to recruit back people who are KALX alumni, so we had a much bigger turnout at our homecoming open house than we normalK ' have. " Despite a turbulent beginning 40 years ago Reynaldo believed. " KALX has definitely gotten to a period of stability as a station. The station has had a tendency in recent years to essentially stay the same despite student turnover. " The station has settled in its new abode in Barrows and came a long way since its cigar box days. So as long as the DJs keep playing that alternative music, the students and community will surely be tuned in and remain loyal listeners for many more decades to come. KALX ' s extensive music library is housed on the basement floor of Barrows Hall. In its 40-year history, KALX was also located at Dwinelle, the Lawrence Hall of Science and on Bowditch before settling at Barrows. c in by Mi Jin Yoo ENS ADD DROP POLICY FOR CLASSES A Student completes her add drop form outside 1 20 SprouL The new policy encouraged students to make informed decisions when choosing their classes. OJ o 0) Q. ro 3 TO What was that ruckus and huge luu- ,u 1 13 Campbell for? There must have been free food. What was that paper everyone was carr ing? Was a famous star signing autographs? Unfortunately, the rush to 1 1 3 was not something so exciting but instead it was to meet the new deadline for students to turn m their add drop forms. Effective October 1 8, 2002. there was a new policy for adding and dropping cour-ses. ■All undergraduates in the Haas School of Business, the Colleges of Chemistry, Engineering, Environmental Design, Letters Science, Natural Resources, and Optomctrv had until October 18 ' ' [o drop a class and to change their grading option without a dean ' s approval. However, the date for adding a class was different in each college. Undergraduates in Business and Letters Science had until October 18 to add a class without a dean ' s approval, while those in Natural Resources, Optometry, and Chemistry only had until September 27 ' ' ' . Those in Engineering and Environmental Design had until September 13 ' ' ' . In short. Fall 2002 students were not allowed to add drop courses or change their grading options after the eighth week ot instruction. However, graduate students were not affected by the change and continued to have until December 6th to drop or add a course without a dean ' s approval. After October 1 8th, students were only allowed to make changes by a late petition to the dean only if there were extenuating circimistances. Petitions were reviewed on a casc-by-casc basis. Students had to include a statement outlining the case along with full documentation of the situation. Neither late nor retroactive drops for non-attendance or adds tor attendance were granted. In other words, not knowing class enrollment status was not an extenuating circumstance. Because to add drop a course or change the grading option after the deadline was not guaranteed and was a Icngthv process, it was best to meet the deadline. Why was this new policv adopted; Students were known to manipulate the previous system by waiting until the last possible minute to make changes to their schedule. Previously, a dropped course after the fifth week resulted in a " W " notation on the transcript. However, students had until the last day of lecture to add or drop. Chip Khamrongnsa, a senior majoring in political science, who worked at the College of Letters Science Student Services said, " Students would wait until they knew what their grade would be in the cKass and add or drop at the List minute. This abuse of the system was unfair and that was why we had to place this new policy. Thus ihe old policy allowed students to repeat courses, which prolonged their stay at Berkeley, and pushed them over the 130 units cap. In addition, students that repeated courses took up class space, preventing other students from taking these classes. Because students were not completing graduation requirements m an effective and timely manner, and because there was an apparent misuse of the previous policy, the new policy was established. The new policy sought to promote die meeting of graduation reijuirements and to encourage students to make more informed decisions on the courses they wished to enroll in. Student reaction to the new policy was minimal, partly due to the fact that portions of the student body did not even know of the changed policy. Best efforts were made to publicize the new policy through countless fliers, e-mails, letters, online postings, announcements, and tabling at nuinv different locations. However, students that were aware of the policy said it was a practical change, preventing students from eliciting advantages over other students. Robert Chun, a freshman majoring in chemical engineering said, " As a freshman, this policy makes perfect sense. Eight weeks sounds like a time period to make a decision whether to take the class or not. It would not be fair for other students if I repeated a course until [I got] my perfect 4.0. " The previous policj- allowed the possibilin, ' of inflating the students ' GPAs.This was unfair because students who could not prolong their stay due to their financial situation or time concerns could not repeat courses until they received a satisf ' ing grade. With frequent changes in policies generated hv t hr administrators, it was natural for some of these changes to tail and others to succeed. It was clear that the new October 18 ' ' ' policy was a successful one because it was for a fairer educational system. Although some students complained that eight weeks was not enough time to make a decision on a course, students eventually adapted to the deadline. Not only did this policy help enroll more students into classes but it also forced students to make serious decisions about which classes to enroll in. Studen ts make their way towards the end of the line. Large signs were necessary to direct the rush of students that crowded Campbell Hall. A long line weaves out of the doorway of 120 SprouL October 1 8 ' " was the last day students were allowed to turn in their forms. ■ n n D D m 01 o. m 3 Professor Pedro Sanchez was awarded the 2002 Food Prize for his groundbreaking work in food production. by Agatha de la Cruz Most of us purchase our food in grocery stores or at restaurants, never thinking of the process that brings this food to us. We nevei think of how food is produced, and how people find ways to make sure there is enough food to sustain the growing population of the world, which was Hearing 6.3 billion in 2003. Professor Pedro Sanchez did this. Knowing that more than 840 million people in the world were suffering from hunger, he worked to find ways to increase food production. Due to hi; great contribution to the improvement of the world food reserves. Professor Sanchez wa: awarded with the 2002 World Food Prize. Born m Havana, Cuba, Professor Sanchez overcamf economic adversity and political turmoil to earn hi; PhD in soil science at Columbia University. Soor after. Professor Sanchez estabUshed his life mission to disprove the assumption that tropical soils wen useless for food production. He worked to prove thf soil ' s utility in Brazil, by adding a mi. ture of mineral: eeding the world PROFESSOR PEDRO SANCHEZ A INS THE 2003 WORLD FOOD PRIZE OR HIS GROUNDBREAKING WORK N FOOD PRODUCTION nd fertilizer to the soil at specific soil depths. His fforts made him instrumental in making the Ccrrado rca of Brazil, once considered unfertile, into the ireadbasket of Latin America. This may seem extraordinary enough, but Professor ■anchez made an even greater breakthrough in -Jairobi, Kenya. He found an affordable way to :juvenate the soil, by adding different amounts of ative rock phosphate to the crop soil, while also lanting trees and bushes alongside the crops. This elped farmers increase their yield by up to 200-400 ercent. Not only did the process help increase food roduction, but it also helped reduce carbon release, ' hich is a leading factor in global warming. The ifrican people were so grateful to Professor Sanchez lat one Kenyan leader made him an honorary chief thank him for keeping his people from going ungry. Kofi Annan, secretary general of the United •Jations, said, " It is clear that Dr. Pedro Sanchez ' s chicvements offer great promise that the Green .evolution, [the phenomenon of increasing food production through the use of science j, can be spread through Sub-Saharan Africa. " The World Food Prize was given to Dr. Sanchez in a ceremony at Iowa State University, in Ames, Iowa, on October 24, 2002, coincidentally falling on the same day as United Nations Day. Legendary performer Ray Charles and the Des Moines Symphony Orchestra were on hand to provide entertainment tor the sold out event. Professor Zilbcrman of die Agnailtiiral Resource and Economics Department at Berkeley stated, " Humanity generally benefits from people that create new food systems, helping people to get more out of the existing plants. Pedro is one of these people. He extended the human possibilities of food production, and the world will long benefit from fiis work. " According to the World Food Pnze Organization, Professor Sanchez ' s scientific contribution helped in " preserving our delicate ecosystem, while at tlie same time offering great hope to all those struggling to survive on marginal lands around the world. " ABOUT THE WORLD FOOD PRIZE The World Food Prize was founded in 1 986 by Nobel Peace Prize recipient Dr Norman Berlaug and John Ruan to recognize the achievements of individuals who have improved the quality, quantity, or availability of food. The Prize stresses the necessity of nutritious and a continuous food supply for the global population. By awarding phenomenal individuals yearly, the Prize hopes to shine light on the importance of research that helps provide food for all. The Prize seeks to create role models who will be an inspiration to others. Since its inception, the World Food Prize has been given to deserving awardees, including recipients from Switzerland, the United Kingdom and the United States. Dr. Pedro Sanchez was the first Cuban to receive this prestigious award. ■ n n D n in o TOM CAMPBELL THE NEW DEAN OF THE HAAS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS BRINGS INTELLIGENCE AND INTEGRITY MAKES HIS MARK by Bindu Sudhir and Henluen Wang 01 Q. a 3 Congressman, Caufornia state senator, Stanford law professor, and clerk to US Supreme Court Justice ByR)n White were only a few oi the positions that the accomplished 49 year-old Tom Campbell had previously held before becoming the 13 ' ' ' dean of the Haas School of Business. On Mav 8. 2002. Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl recommended Campbell to the position, as the outgoing dean. L.aura d ndrca Tyson, became the new dean ot the London Business School. Henilding Campbells appointment, Berdahl said. " Tom Campbell fits the Haas School ' s mission perfectly in the breadth ot his e. perience and in his perspective. He is a legal scholar who holds a PhD in economics, is extraordinarily knowledgeable about business issues, is dedicated to public service and is an educator of considerable achievement. " Campbell earned his bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees in economics at the IJnivcrsitv of ( ' iiicago in 1973, his law degree at Harvard in 1976, and his PhD in economics at the IJnivcrsitv ot Chicago in 1980. A consummalf intellectual, m all C ' ampbcH ' s pursuits he has relied on his extensive law and economics background to make informed decisions. When describing his work in Congress, Campbell said, " Hconomics helped me with assessing the economic impact of laws we passed. " His scholarlv work h,as focused on antilrust law, a topic on which he has published numerous articles. Yet Campbell was more than an intellectual — he was an with a heart. In the dog-cat- dog world ot politics, Campbell was ciimmcnded for his integritT, ' as he was named the " most ethical state senator " by the California lournal in 1993. As the new dean, Campbell sought to carry forth his strong principles and lifetime devotion to public service by making business ethics one of his top educational priorities. To Campbell a complete business education taught " not only the tools to create wealth, but the values to share that wealth. " His ideals resonated strongly within the business and educational community following the 2002 Enron and WorldCom scandals, which had sparked widespread distrust in corporate America. " The country and the world are demanding to know if recent lapses in business ethics are symptomatic of a system-wide failure, " said Campbell, " Our great universities and business schools must play a major role in answering this question and leading the effort to discover ways to correct the problems. " On September 1 I, 2002, Campbell announced the Socially Responsible Business Initiative, calling for renewed and expanded efforts to address corporate social responsibility and ethics in business. Campbell ' s goal tor the program was to teach students that morality ' was " a necessary question in every context in business. " Directed by Kcllie Mclilhaney, previously from the University of Michigan Business School ' s Corporate linviionmental M3n.igcment Program, the new and expanded programs included talks given by white- collar criminals, such as Walter Pavlo, an MCI executive convicted ot money laundering and wire fraud; a new required MBA course, " Global Business Citizenship, " teaching ethics, corporate responsibility and management; an expanded lecture series on ethics, including a talk given by Enron whistleblower Sherron Watkins; and the National Social Venture (Aiinpetition, the first business plan competition of its kind to reward entrants for both hnancial and social invention. Es tablished in 1898, the Haas Business School IS the oldest public business school in the nation. In 2002, Haas was ranked fourth among undergraduate and eighth among graduate schools in the nation. Campbell sought to carry on the school ' s legacy of academic excellence by fostering an environment in which students would not only be competitive in the business world, but also learn values, share knowledge, and gain a means ot helping society ' . Tom Campbell discusses the new Socially Responsible Business Initiative on the steps of the Bank of America Forum The newly appointed Campbell was the 1 3 ' dean of the Haas School of Business. D n D D direct connection A professor actively engages his mentees in conversation. Emeriti professors and recipients of the Distinguished Teaching Award participated in the program Mentors exchange laughs vtfith their mentees over dinner. The Introductory semi-formal event served as an ice breaker for the faculty and students 01 Q. (S 3 00 Mentors and mentees meet for the very first time. The pilot program matched up varying ratios of students and faculty members according to their interests student faculty mentorship by Mi Jin Yoo Sitting in lecture, lost amid 300 other students, one has to wonder how it is possible to get the professor ' s personal attention. Without exerting the effort to go to office hours, many students go througli courses witliout even being able to exchange a single word with their professors. The University ' s accreditation process, the Commission on Undergraduate Education reports, and the University ' s New Academic Plan have all recognized UC Berkeley ' s high student to faculty ratio as a problem. To solve this problem, the Academic Affairs Office of the .Associated Students of the Universitj- of California organized a Student Faculty Mentorship program to improve the relationship between the two groups. ASUC president, [esse Gabriel, a junior majoring in political science explained, " 1 his program is designed to enhance the educational experience for the students, to build a closer sense of cominunit -. and to break down the barrier between professors and students. Students were given the opportunitv to connect and interact firsthand, with a professor in the field of their interest. Mmdv Steinberg, a freshman double majoring in ethnic studies and Spanish said, " What was so great about in ' mentor John Polt was that he is a professor in the Spanish department so we spoke Spanish to each oiher. We would talk about anything .uid it was a great opportunity tor me to able to use my Spanish frcelv. Another mentee of Professor Polt was Melissa Loeffler. a freshman majoring in psychology with a minor in education, who said, " It was great running into him on cimpus and seeing a familiar face. He helped me understand how the univcrsitv functioned. ' The facult - and students filled out interest sheets and questionnaires, prior to the .so that ever ' effort could be made to match professors with students who were interested in their specific area of expertise. Kim Truong, a junior ma]oring in psychology and the director of the project, said, " This questionnaire helped us find out v hat the tacult ' and students desired out of the program, and through this, further distinctions for matches were made. Common academic interest took a higher priority than personal interests. " The faculty shared insight into current situations in real work settings and gamed a better understanding of their particular field. Students reaped the obvious benefits of picking the brains of their professors. The goal of the project was to start a pilot program that would eventually expand to where every student had the option of being paired with a faculty mentor. The project started with a small group of eleven faculty members and seventeen students. This helped pinpoint the problems and successes on a smaller scale so that they were easier to correct and expand throughout the year. Varying ratios of faculty and students were arranged.The target facult) ' members were emeriti professors and recipients of the Distinguished Teaching Awards. The program consisted of an introductory dinner for all of the mentors and mentees, followed bv individual meetings to pursue the students and faculty ' s relationships. Nelson Chan, a freshman double majoring in economics and political science said, " I met with my mentor John Brady frequently and talked over dinner. We shared our personal lives and 1 learned a lot about what an assistant professor goes through. In a sense he served as my mentor because he recommended courses and in another sense he was my friend because we even went to a concert together. " At the end of the year, a closing dinner took place where mentors and mentees reviewed the vear and many even made plans for the following year. Everv detail counted and a tremendous amount of work was involved to make this project a success. This included convincing faculty members to participate, selecting qualified students, matching them appropriately, setting up events, and checking on each participant periodicallv. One of the interns, freshman Mariam Juby, undeclared, said, " Although this project required a lot of time and commitment, it was definitely worth every minute of my time. It was rewarding when the faculty and students personally thanked us for setting up such a program. I am glad 1 can be a part of such a meaningful program. " Overall, the S tudent Faculty Mentorship program succeeded in giving students the opportunity to pose questions and receive personal advice from experts and professionals in their fields. One of the student participants, Cory Hildebrand, a freshman majoring in psychology said, " 1 participated in this program because I wanted to directly connect to a professor. This program offered that opportunity and I am glad to be a part of it. " This transfer of knowledge, experience, and skills from the mentors to their students opened new prospects and created lasting contacts, rhus the inception of this program served as a large stepping- stone in reaching the ultimate goal of bringing the faculty and students closer together. n m n a D n by Catherine Fan mid-nineties nostalgia Seniors Catherine Fan and Julie Keller, devoted fans of My SoCalled Life, ran a decal on the popular, yet short-lived television show. Julie Keller discusses the personality assessment tests These tests were used to discuss such issues as gender dynamics and family structure. Students are ready to watch the week ' s episode. Although many students attempted to enroll, the class size was restricted to 30 It all started with the ingenious release of the " My So-Called Life " complete DVD set. All 19 episodes of the short-lived show were being ottered on the Internet, discounted on nonetheless. As a devoted tan of the television show since it had aired in 1994. I immediately ordered it. The show had a refreshing reality to it. unlike the other teen shows on the air, such as " Beverly Hills, 90210. " I met [ulie Keller, a senior ma|oring in environmental sciences, while working m Professor George Chang ' s lab in the Nutritional Sciences and To.xicology Department. Interestingly, our initial bonding occurred over lab work with E.coli, Salmonella, and other deadly bacteria. One day, the topic ot the DVD box set somehow came up, and we both discovered that we were big tans ot the show. Jokingly, we mentioned how cool it would be if other people could also watch the show. The joking became actual discussion when we remembered the existence of the Democratic Education at Cal (De-Cal) program. In this program, students could tind professors to sponsor them in teaching a class on a specialized topic. After weeks of discussion, Julie and I decided to go through with the process of creating a De-Cal course on " My So-Called Life. " The first question was, which area should the course be under? It seemed obvious that through the complex, ever-changing bonds and relationships portrayed throughout the show, psychology would be a great choice. In addition, through a psychological viewpoint, the characters ' personality changes, as well as the realistic and controversial issues they introduced could be anal zed. Luckily, as a senior majoring in psychology, I had just taken Psychology 150: Personality Psychology the past semester. The professor, Oliver John, was a leading researcher in personality psychology and was well- liked among psychology students. We made an appointment to meet with Professor John, and he was more than happy to sponsor the De-Cal class. The next step was creating a course syllabus. As co-instructors, we were vehement about giving the n 0) Q. A 3 O " the psychology of my so-called life " de ca students an opportunity to watch the entire season of " My So-Called Life. " Therefore, we had to mcticulouslv schedule each discussion, each episode, and each homework assignment on a weekly timeframe. After many revisions, Julie and I were finally able to fit every lesson plan into the semester. Though the main attraction was watching the long- cancelled, vet beloved episodes, we wanted the class to be thought-provoking, analytical and discussion- based. During the course of creating the syllabus, we came up with a great idea — to incorporate a •■tom-madc personality assessment for all the main I iracters. Since the characters ' personalities seemed to shift continuously throughout the show, we planned to ask the class to rate the characters at three separate times during the semester — beginning, middle, and end. After proposing our idea to " nifessor John, he made suggestions for creating a H isonahty test based on Kelly ' s ReparatoryTest and he Big Five Personality Factors, which Professor John nad created. The final version of the personality isscssment consisted of a grid with each characters ' lames across the top. and relevant personality traits. 3r " constructs " , down the side. On a scale of 1-7. tudents would rate each character on each particular :onstruct. Then, a class average of each character )n each construct could be calculated and presented. That way, the personality development of each rharactcr could be traced and discussed. Finally, pon completion of the syllabus, Julie and I filled )ut the De-Cal application, received signatures from ■ ' rofcssor John and Professor Karen DeValois. chair bf the Psychology Department, and submitted the orms to the Dc-Cal office. Soon thereafter, the course was approved and 5osted on the official De-Cal website. Much to our urpnse, though the class was posted weeks before chool was to start, the response from interested tudents was overwhelming. E-mails from hundreds )f students flooded our inbo.xes in a matter of days, sking for the course control number and class nformation. However, Julie and I had decided that ve wanted to limit the class to 30 students in order to produce the best discussion en ' ironment. So, the class sign-up had to be done on a first come-first serve basis, based on who had first expressed interest. Therefore, at the first class meeting, held in a very crowded 160 Dwindle, the sign-up policy was discussed and syllabi were handed out. In the next few days, Julie and I sorted through E-mails and sign-up sheets, determining who would be accepted into the class. Once the 30 students had been selected and enrolled, we could finally shift their concentration from bureaucratic paperwork to interacting with students ,ind facilitating quality discussions. Each class lasted two hours, and depending on the schedule, included watching two episodes of My So-Called Life, or watching one episode and having a long discussion. After students turned in their first assignment, which was a short paper in response to the first several episodes. It was clear to us that for many students, watching the episodes after so many years brought back nostalgia for their inid-nmeties teenage years. It also became app arent that students in the Berkeley academic setting had developed a new point of view which they used to critically analyze the series. Many recognized that h.iving a teenage girl as the narrator and main focus of a drama was a unique approach to television shows of that time period. One enriching aspect about discussions was that we let students have open class conversations about what they considered to be the most fascinating aspects of My So-Called Life. Serious topics were visited frequently, such as gender dynamics, queer issues, race demographics, the role of fantasy, family structure, and personality change versus stability. Some of this class time was spent presenting results of class-averaged data from the personality assessment tests, creating one set of scores for the entire class. Julie created a poster with the characters ' photos and corresponding scores as a visual aid for illustrating personality changes among characters. Discussion was often triggered by these results and how students interpreted the change or stability of a character ' s personality score. As the class continued, it became clear to us that questions had arisen during discussions that we could not answer. Students wanted to know about the specific target audience that creators aimed for in developing the show, and specific details about what would have happened to the characters had the show continued. Coincidcntally, at around the same time, Julie was discussing aspects of the class with an old friend, the same friend that had introduced her to the show back in the mid-nineties. Through complex connections with this friend and her brother, communication began with the creator writcr co- executive producer of " My So-Called Life. " Winnie Holzman. Before long, Julie ' s friends. Miranda and Zeus Smith (from Monterey and San Diego, CA, respectively), had aided in the plans for Winnie to visit Berkeley as a jjuest lecturer for the class. We kept the secret from the students all semester long. Finally, three weeks before Winnie Holzman was due to visit from Los Angeles, Julie and I broke the news to the whole class. The visit from Winnie was scheduled fcir the last day of class on May I2 ' Sn lOI Moffitt. We advertised Winnie ' s visit throughout campus by wide- spread flyering and F-mailing. The classroom reserved was large enough to fit more than 80 people. Finally, on the last day of class, Winnie Holzman arrived on campus and met with us. The three of us discussed the basis of the class, providing Winnie with a clear concept of what had been going on the entire semester. At five o ' clock, class began and Winnie opened up the floor to questions. The room was packed with students, and the questions began to pour. Winnie was such a delightful storyteller, revealing her attitudes about the show, her affectionate reflections on the actors, and her intense struggles with resisting pressure from the network. Her visit perfectly rounded out the semester, allowing the course to come full-circle, from viewing the very first episode to finally gaining knowledge of the creator ' s personal insight. Catherine Fan is a senior majoring in Psychology and co- instructor of the De-cal on " My So-Called Life. " ■ n n D n Dudgetwoes i by Sheila Choi 4 n 01 a. (D Students peruse their homeowork in preparation for their upcoming test. In addition to providing a study area for students, the SLC offered tutoring in a variety of subjects. The SLC atrium is filled with students and tutors. More than 4,000 undergraduate students, 300 tutors, and 21 professional staff members made up the SLC community. Due to Governor Gray Davis ' state budget proposal for 2003-2004, which included $299 million in funding reductions for the UC system, the Student Learning Center (SLC) was forced to prepare for a looming budget cut on its academic support services for students. Having served the campus for 30 years, the Student Learning Center consisted of a coimnunity of 4,000 undergraduate students, more than 300 tutors and instructors, and 21 professional staff members. The SLC primarily provided Berkeley students with academic support by helping students transition to the campus, locate resources, and achieve scholarly excellence. The center supported a vast array of academic subjects, including the biological and physical sciences, business administration, computer science, and economics. According to Chris Rombaoa, a freshman majoring in molecular and cell biology, " The SLC was a great resource because the tutors helped me understand difficult concepts in my organic chemistry class. The study groups, mini lectures, ' and mock midterm reviews provided me with thorough explanations on the material. " By supporting and training tutors, mentors, and instructors, the SLC also cultivated student leaders on campus. Although the Student Learning Center faced a possible reduction in student services due to the state budget crisis. Director Cara Stanley sought to counter as many adverse impacts that the center would otherwise have experienced once the budget cuts took place. Approximately 85- 90% of SLC ' s funding, which came from the state government, had remained stable in the last five years due to California ' s steady economy. With a technology boom in the Silicon Valley area during the period of 1 998-200 L revenues filled the coffers of California, and as a result, there was a massive boom in the state budget that had allowed the SLC to receive steady funding from the state government. However, when the technology boom collapsed and Tidal Wave II, the swelling in enrollment in education institutions, encroached upon the state in 2001, many people were left unemployed and children from the Baby Boom generation were overcrowding schools. Due to such detrimental factors, there was a decrease i in the state budget, and in 2002, Governor Davis specified a $25.3 million ' cut on student services in the UC system for 2003-2004 to help close the state ' s budget deficit. The decrease in the state budget and imminent cuts in the center ' s funding led Stanley to set precautions for the impending shortage. In the worst-case scenario, the SLC anticipated on having included adverse effects on services the center provided for Berkeley students. In particular, the maximum number of academic support services would not be available to the students and there would instead be a significant decline in the number of study courses that the SLC offered. According to Stanley, " there would not be diversity in the support services as we would have to THE STUDENT LEARNING CENTER BRACES FOR IMPENDING BUDGET CUTS Jimit our workshops to just writing and quantitative-based majors. " Moreover, there would not be enough funding to train as many student Itutors as the ability of the professional staff to provide mentorship would be curtailed. Another one of Stanley ' s biggest worries revolved around potential lay-offs in the center: " I am also concerned about the influence : khe cuts would have on the lives of my professional staff due to potential . lay-offs, but I need to help my staff stay focused on their work. " li Despite the alarming worst-case scenario, Stanley came up with internal ! ' cuts to modify and prepare for significant cuts in its fiinding, so that the 1 center would be less affected if a monetary shortage occurred. Although Stanley did not have much say in resisting the cuts, she discussed issues iwith the Vice Provost of Undergraduate Education, Christina Maslach, iwho oversaw the entire division and determined the final budget for all units, including the SLC. If there were any discrepancies, the Vice Provost • Iwas able to discuss with the governor ' s administration and initiate a change. • [Within the center, Stanley enacted an internal cut to have more flexibility ij In the center ' s expenditures while encouraging her professional staff to prioritize service areas. Stanley had her staff thinking about spending l|Jless money in advance, such as by cutting 10% off of each staff member ' s annual salary so that she could later support them the following year. While permanent cuts were more challenging in the sense that the money iwould not be returned once it was removed from the unit, savings from Iche temporary cut would oftentimes increase the budget once the cut ■ ' joccurred. " I would ask my staff to think about which service areas they i- jwould cut if there were actual cuts, " she said. Lastly, Stanley minimized I paying for professional training opportunities for her staff; and instead, ! ppcnt the money on student services. The cost saving measures undertaken ■ ; by the center ' s director called for each staff member to prioritize his her txpenditurcs and prepare for the actual cut in fiinding. For the next year, the SLC foresaw a lesser impact on its staff and services upon budget cuts, counteracting the worst-case scenario due to Stanley ' s preventive strategies. According to Stanley, " We would have to I je frugal whenever possible and take advantage of the savings from our temporary cuts. " Study courses and workshops would not be as limited f n variety since the SLC would leverage resources by avoiding overlapping iervices provided by other centers such as the Residential and Family j Living Department ' s Academic Centers in the dormitories. , Stanley ' s preventative measures therefore lessened possible impacts jn the center upon actual budget cuts. As Stanley explained, " The budget s a primary source for staffing. . . We need to maximize our support , iervices to students and try to maintain them as long as possible. . .Doing H I quality job in delivery of a work product is important, so I am always I rying to stay ahead of the game. " A student tutor explains a problem set to his tutee. Impending budget cuts forced the SLC to restructure and reduce services. ■ D D D D CO " SHE SHOWED SOME FANTASTICALLY GROSS PICTURES OF DISEASED VASCULAR TISSUES. ..THAT VERY GRAPHICALLY BROUGHT HOME THE DOWNSIDE OF CHEESEBURGERS AND FRENCH FRIES. HAD I BROUGHT THOSE PICTURES HOME TO MY CHILDREN, I MIGHT HAVE SUCCESSFULLY FENDED OFF A DINNER TO NATION ' S THAT WEEK. " —PROFESSOR TERESA HEAD-GORDON, BIOENGINEERING 24 ASPECTS OF BIOENGINEERING 24 LOCATION: W 4-5PBECHTEL AUDITORIUM INSTRUCTOR: PROFESSOR TERESA HEAD-GORDON CCN: 07803 UNITS: 1 LOWER DIVISION STUDENTS EXPOSED TO ADVANCED TOPICS by Mi Jin Yoo Today ' s guest speaker presents on microfabricated biochemical analysis The bioengineering department at Cal focused on numerous areas, among them were neurology and genetics. Students listen to the guest speaker for the day in bioengineering 24. Students were allowed one absence and were only required to write one report on what they learned. 01 o 01 a. (V j BIOENGINEERING 24 SPARKS INTEREST IN CUTTING EDGE RESEARCH IN THE MECHANICS OF SAVING LIVES AND HUMAN HEALTH On the Berkeley campus the two separate fields of biology (College of Letters Sciences) and engineering (College of Engineering) may have different sources of funding and i ai;cndas, but the interdisciplinary Bio- I engineering program, just a little under .1 decade old, .limed to meld the two fields together. Bioengineering is defined as the integration of physical, chemical, or mathematical sciences and engineering principles for the study of biology, medicine, behavior, or health. It .idvanccs fundamental concepts, creates . knowledge from the molecular to the (organ systems level, and develops innovative biologies, materials, processes, implants, devices, and informatics approaches for the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of disease, for patient rehabilitation, and tor improving health. I Here at Berkeley, this extensive field I was packaged into a manageable size in Bioengineering 24, a one unit, hour-long seminar that met every Wednesday. It uas taken on a pass not-pass basis in which a variety of esteemed researchers, professors, and doctors in their respective fields from UC Berkeley and UC San Francisco (UCSF) presented a broad selection of state-of-the-art resources with cutting-edge bioengineering research that was currently underway. Each lecmre was an introduction to new research conducted by researchers at Berkeley and UCSE The goal of the course was to help freshmen and sophomores gain a feeling for the breadth of interesting problems in bioengineering and also the variety of ways that engineering principles can be applied to biological and medical problems. The mam focus of the class differed each semester. During the fall of 2002, the course focused on imaging; while during the spring of 2003, instead of a specific area, it covered a broad range of topics in bioengineering. This helped introduce bioengineering as a very diverse and multi-disciplinarv held. The lecturers explained the details of their research, illustrated its significance and benefits, and related it to bioengineering. A myriad of topics were covered, from Microfabricated Biochemical Analysis Systems, Computational Biology, Blood Transportationto to Bioinformatics. Prof. Ted Cohn inspired a number of students to seek out undergraduate research opportunities in Bio-E, illustrated by his own research program in vision science. Professors Howard Fields and Tom Ferrin gave very different research perspectives on drug development and discovery, illustrated with case studies on the variability of an individual ' s response to drugs, and our current understanding of pain and pain alleviation, while Prof. Robert Spear offered an integrated perspective on the control of parasitic disease when drugs were too costlv. Professors Jay Keasling and Kevin Healy presented their very different approaches and their success stories in developing new biomaterials. There were impressive talks on applications of imaging to cardiovascular disease by Professor David Saloner and the use of radiopharmaceuticals in imaging by Professor Tom Budingcr. Professor Frank IVndick showed a hilarious documentary film on surgeons attempting to master minimally invasive surgical (MIS) techniques. The instructor of the course. Professor Teresa Head-Gordon, who coordinated the seminar and arranged which speakers were to come, said, " I think the high point of the semester were talks given bv an undergraduate. Raven LeClair, already legendary in his co-organization of the Bio-E bioastronautics course and by a post- graduate student from the Bio-E Joint UC;B UCSF graduate group. Dr. Donna Ebstein. LcClair gave a raucous talk on ' Bioengineering .Applications in Human Space Exploration ' , u sed a great deal of off-color language, but clearly conveyed his inspiration for the field and his love of astronautics.Thrce days after his talk the Columbia sliuttle explosion occurred. He was the first person I thought of when 1 heard the news, and at the same time reminded me that there will be a future in space exploration. " In Ebstein ' s lecture, physics-based techniques in tissue characterization were discussed. Head-Gordan said, " She showed some fantastically gross pictures of diseased vasailar tissues that she was characterizing with nano-indentation and FT-IR spectroscopy, that verj ' graphically brought home the downside of cheeseburgers and french fries. Had I brought those pictures home to my children, I might have successfiilly fended off a dinner to Nation ' s that week. " Despite the advanced material that was addressed, the students in attendance expressed curiosity and interest for the subjects covered. The lecture hal l was packed with .i (nil enrollment of 266 students each semester. During each lecture, many asked questions and interacted with rhe lecturcr. Most students were bioengineering majors who were required to take two semesters of the seminar. Noorie Lim, an undeclared freshman, said, " I liked the seminar because it introduced maiiv different topics and just listening to different research each week was interesting and relaxing as well. " Despite the abundance of topics, the seminar was useful in presenting many var ' ing pursuits m the field of bioengineering, and the types of research involved. Caroline Chee, a sophomore majoring in bioengineering, said, " Before taking this class, bioengineering was only an interest for me, but now having seen the effect of bioengineering in today ' s world, I h,ivc decided to pursue and major in it. " This course was not only good for its short meeting times, no homework, and no test aspect, but ultimately it helped students formulate a better understanding of the world of Bioengineering. D D D D D in rv SENIOR GARNERS PRESTIGIOUS INTERNATIONAL AWARD ANKUR LUTHRA, RHODES SCHOLAR by Mi Jin Yoo President Bill Clinton, Supreme Court Justice David Souter, actor and songwriter Kris Kristotterson; each saw the world in a different hght. Even though they accomplished and mastered different areas ot life, thev held one thing in common: they all won the Rhodes Scholarship. UC Berkeley was proud to add Ankur Luthra, first winner from UC Berkeley since 1989, to the impressive list of winners of the Rhodes Scholarship. Inspired hv altruism and his desire to learn, this senior double- majoring in electrical engineering and computer science (EECSl and business administration set himself apart from the rest of the students bv becoming the 21 " Rhodes Scholarship winner from Berkeley. Luthra, an only child and first- generation Indian-American, was born and raised in San Jose until his famil) ' moved to Saratoga when he was in fifth- grade. He was educated at Saratoga High School where he graduated as valedictorian and was also a top-ranking state ch.impion in speech and debate. Even as a child and teenager, he was always noticed by his feUow students and community as a hard-working, motivated, and caring individual. Reminiscing on his childhood, Luthra said, " I was always an intellectually curious child whose main interests were quite different: math and baseball. I loved science as an educational subject and sports as a hobhv, and that still has not changed. " A big hobby of his was collecting, selling and trading sports memorabilia. He was especially interested in certified autographs of baseball hall of famers. His compassion and curious mind as a child helped him become an overachieving and admirable individual. Although his academic life was a crucial factor in his success, he said that his parents, Ravi and Tripta Luthra, who ran a small in ' cstment in Saratoga, were his ultimate influence. He explained, " The constant selflessness of my parents and grandpiirents consistently inspired me. " He has been awarded numerous scholarships .xnd awards in the past three ears, including the Regent ' s Scholarship, Berkeley ' s prestigious academic scholarship: Nokia scholarship, a scholarship to support the scientific development of information and telecommunications technologies: the Donald A. Strauss Scholarship, a scholarship awarded to juniors pursuing a self-initiated public service; and the University Medal, the highest honor bestowed by the university on a graduating senior. He also launched the ongoing and successful Berkeley EECS Research Journal in January 2002. In addition, as a freshman Luthra began tutoring high school students in computer skills when he found himself concerned with the lack of resources students were raised with. As a result, he founded the Berkeley non-profit Computer Literacy 4 Kids in 2001 to help underprivileged youth receive computers, software, and training. Luthra often designed and ran workshops on an array of topics for various audiences, including " How to Win the Rhodes, " " How to Get Prestigious Jobs, " and " How to Succeed in High School " for middle school students. On February 6 ' ' ' , Luthra held a two-hour workshop outlining the process of applying for a Rhodes Scholarship at the Haas School of Business. There were about thirty students at the workshop, making it an intimate and gathering. One of the participants, Ellen Kim, a freshman maionng in economics, said, " The workshop was so lively thanks to his enthusiasm and his eagerness to share his experience. The workshop personally served as an inspiration for me to work harder. " Detailing the selection process, Luthra went through exacth ' what the selection committee looked for, from the essays, recommendation letters and interviews to the little elements that set each candidate apart. For potential Rhodes Scholarship applicants and other attendees, Luthra offered tips on ways to obtain good recommendation letters and ideas to include in the essays. He stressed the importance of relating Oxford LIniversity to one ' s interests and recognizing a social issue and tackling it. Luthra explained, " This is an extremely tedious process .and you must throw your ego out the window. Have confidence and do not forget to be ' ourself7 ' He also emphasized how the interviews were crucial. He explained that, " The interviews can determine everything. It is probably the most depressing time. In 30 minutes, they will tr ' to make you frown and they can make you feel extremely stupid. So prepare yourself for such a pressure- packed setting. Brevit) ' is the way to win and let the committee be the ones interested in you, wanting to ask you more questions. " As a reminder to the students of the importance of minute details, he even gave tips on taking passport pictures: " Remember to smile and look healths Do not forget that it is only a headshot because somebody took a full body shot and [was] immediately disqualified. Also do not forget to sign the back of the photo because I had to drive all the way to San ftinaffl i Despil " TlieprK jiijt trail •htlsK ptOM ipplonts Itami k i frit: dindiials Ivsliai Mjingta Jtoincen 101 onlt nformitn amlinie SKiled li •tH[ WlBit tl iltenin ftdwii »i m ji JuJtjtsio iluvs SB, W(r4 inotlitt, •li ID lift ' " on ' tilo Ankur Luthra, a double major in EECS and business adnninlstratron, becanne the 21 " Rhode Scholar named from DC Berkeley. Francisco because I forgot to sign it. " Despite the tedious and long arocess, he explained the satisfaction hat came with the hard work as he said, ' The process forced me to determine A ' hat truly defines my character and .vhat I sec for myself in the future. 1 :ot to meet manv former and current ipplicants while applying, allowing me o learn a great deal from others and 5uild friendships with tremendous ndividuals. " By sharing his personal accounts, anging from the cocktail parties to the mnouncement of the winners. Luthra lot only made the workshop ntormative but also enjoyable. His .i ual interactions with the students eveal ed his charisma and sociable lature. His words were vcr ' powerful )ecause they were encouraging and nlightening. His sincere desire to help hdwed when he gave out his personal -mail address so that students could sk him any further questions, and )ffered to look over personal statements nd give input. He motivated the tudents to work hard and dream high. ie said, " One thing to remember is to Iways stay composed and smile no natter what. Do not be intimidated h he other applicants. You have to take isks in life if you want to succeed, and ou can ' t do that if vou ' rc afraid to fail. " -7 ABOUT THE RHODES SCHOLARSHIP The Rhodes Scholarship is the oldest international study award available to American students, providing them with two to three years of study at the University of Oxford in England. It is widely considered to be one of the most prestigious and selective awards around the world. Winners of the renown scholarship were chosen from among 981 applicants from 341 colleges and universities nationwide. Scholarship recipients were chosen for their high academic achievement, integrit) ' of character, spirit of unselfishness, respect for others, potential for leadership and physical vigor. Past US Rhodes Scholars include president Bill Clinton and senator Bill Bradlev. i u n D SIMPLY JUNE JORDAN A STUDENT ' S TRIBUTE TO THE LIFE OF A GREAT TEACHER AND POET June Jordan, world renown poetess, professor, and founder of Poetry for the People, passed away on June 14, 2002 Known as the " Universal Poet, " Jordan was the most published African- American writer in history 0) n Oi o. (D by Junichi P. Semitsu June Jordan is the most amazing teacher. Ever. Period. Yet, despite being one of the many fortunate students she transformed into a poet. I can ' t seem to conjure up a metaphor that truK ' captures her. No twister, tsunami or tidal wave illustrates the force with which June Jordan used words. For the last eleven years, she was matriarch of an tmprecedented academic and artistic movement on the UC Bcrkele - campus known as " Poetry for the People. " She focused on poetry written by people ii;nored in most other university curricula, giving unprecedented respect to the invisible, the misrepresented, the forgotten, and the despised people of the earth. No mosh pit or parade or stampede captures the energy that June infused into the program. She held her students ' writini;s in the same regard as any poet. The course centered on student writings, and June published their poetry and presented these new poets in public standini;-room-onIv readin£;s. Her vision for Poetry for the People was so refreshingly revolutionary that ever " semester that she sounded the trumpet, hundreds of students, of every race, religion, and rhythmic potential, including me. signed up to take this course. June never rested. Charged by the crescendo of enthusiasm and the symphony of new voting poets she spawned, she expanded Poetry for the People to Berkeley Hii;h School, Dublin Women ' s Prison, Glide Memorial Church, Mission Cultural Center Yerba Buena Center for the Arts, in keeping with this university ' s goal of a public education. She also helped publish " June Jordan ' s Poetry for the People: A Revolutionary Blueprint " ( Routledge Press: 1995) so others ctiuld develop similar programs around the world. No superhero or healer or halleluiah exemplifies how June single-handedly transformed her students ' lives. She was born in Harlem. New York City to West Indian immigrants on |uly 9, 1936. The only black student in a New York City prep school, she later attended the Northfield School for Girls in Massachusetts, where her love affair with language was first nurtured. In 1953, she entered Barnard College and became involved in the civil rights movement. Also interested in urban planning, Jordan studied with R. Buckminster Fuller in the early 1960s and conceived an architectural redesign for Harlem, which was published in Eiipmr magazine in I9(i5. In 00 ' 967, she bc an her teaching career at City College f New York, the first of a series of positions that ncludcd stops at Yale University, Sarah Lawrence Zollcgc, and the State University of New York at itony Brook. She left New York in 1989 to join the acuity of Berkeley ' s English department. A regular columnist for Progressive magazme, she Jso published an astonishing 28 books, including evcral volumes of poetry, political essays, and hiidrcn ' s fiction. Her numerous awards include this I s Berkeley Citation for distinguished achievement ii l notable service; a Congressional citation in 1990 lor her outstanding contributions to literature, the Digressive movement, and the civil rights movement: tl ' nx de Rome in environmental design in 1970; and Rockefeller grant in creative writing in 1969. Her book of essays, Some of Us Did Nol Die. will be tublishcd this September. She incessantly demonstrated how words can li inge the world. In every classroom she entered, she I ed up to her nickname of " Universal Poet, " sparking iscussions on everything from affirmative action to •sse Jackson to babies to biscxuality to bombs over aghdad to Buddha to Ncruda to Palestine to ' alcntinc ' s Day to Bei Dao. But she didn ' t just lecture. he listened. When I first enrolled in one of her classes, couldn ' t get over the fact that June Jordan — the most ublishcd African American writer in history — looked le — a I9-ycar-old nobody — in the eyes with extreme iterest in v ' hatever I had to say. She honored and p •ctcd her students so much that we were forced 1 1) take ourselves seriously. But, with her infectious ' eijle and knock-out st)-lc, she also made sure we were u ing a really, really good time. Even while battling breast cancer, she worked •rclessly to make sure that she was " simply, the first f a coming, a properly raucous, a finally democratic lultitude. " Her students will forever spread her lessage that no man, woman, or child, anywhere (in MS earth, is disposable. I have never seen a sunset, sunflower, or sk pectacular enough to symbolize the spirit of that life. I June Jordan fought like hell for her life until the ' irly morning of June 14, 2002. Then she passed awa ' accfully, the way she lived her life. No eclipse or earthquake or exclamation will m.itk c impact June leaves behind. nichi P. Semitsu is the new director of Berkeley ' s Poetry r the People program. Junichi Semitsu tlianks his student teacher poets at the Spring 2003 poetry reading. Semitsu became the new director of Poetr) ' for die People. A student teadier poet prcsciiLs at tlie poetry reading. Jordan saw the program as a means to empower students politically and artistically. ABOUT POETRY FOR THE PEOPLE June Jordan first established and began directing Poetry for tile People in 1 99 1 for the African American Studies department at UC Berkeley. Stirred to action by the diversity, passion, and compassion of her students, she envisioned Poetry for the People as " a program for political and artistic empowerment of students. " The three basic tenets of the program called for poets and poetesses to embrace their differences and celebrate diversity ' , respect and encourage their peers, and create meaningful connections with their fellow human beings through the power and truth of words. As [ordan once explained, " Poetry derives from an oral tradition througiiout the world. It comes from the people and needs to be given back to the people. " The program taught students to express their emotions and passions through the written word and gave students a forum at the end of each semester to present their work. Together, the class produced and published an anthology of poems. In 2003, the UC Berkeley anthology was sold for $10 each and all proceeds were donated to Berkeley High School. The force of Jordan ' s spirit and vision launched the program from its modest roots of no more than 20 students in 1991 to more than 150 in 2003. At the Spring 2003 poetry reading, that lasted from April 29 to Maj- I, Jordan was honored as the " matriarch " of Poetry for the People, and each day began with a clip of Jordan reading one of her poems and ended with a recitation of one of Jordan ' s poems by her students. " The most meaningful part of the [Poetry for the People] experience to me was seeing a group of 14-16 strangers become a family in our small groups, " said student teacher poet Mary Boktor. a senior majoring in ethnic studies and minoring in African American studies, " Seeing the amazing process of folks finding their voice, and realizing, in the epic words of June ' We are the ones we have been waiting for. ' " As Ishmael Reed, a senior lecturer in UC Berkeley ' s English department said, " Though the master has moved on. the Jordan school of poetry, I suspect, will be with us for a long time. This is her legacy. " Ihnhien Waiio n D n On " WE ARE VERY CONCERNED THAT OUR DECISION TO LIMIT ENROLLMENT IN OUR SUMMER PROGRAMS HAS CREATED THE IMPRESSION HERE AND ABROAD THAT UC BERKELEY WAS ACTUALLY BANNING STUDENTS FROM STUDYING HERE. ..NOTHING COULD BE FURTHER FROM THE TRUTH. " — CHANCELLOR ROBERT M. BERDAHL SUMMER SESSION SANCTIONS by Henluen Wang Ch.ancellor Robert M. Berdahl found himself in the hot seat on Saturday, May 10, 2003. At a press conference held six days after UC Berkeley ' s controversial decision to ban international students from the 122 countries listed by the Center tor Disease Control (CDC) as being severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) danger zones from Berkeley ' s summer school sessions, Chancellor Berdahl announced a modified policy rela.xmg the restrictions. The change lifted the ban on international students from Taiwan, China, and Hong Kong, thereby allowing about 80 more students into the summer school program. Citing the international nature ot the campus and the lack of resources and facilities to deal with a possible SARS outbreak, the university ' s S.ARS task force had determined that the policy was one amonu several which were necessary to ensure the health and safety of the campus. Other policies included the cancellation of various summer school and travel abroad programs to SARS-attected areas, and limiting the travel of professors to such areas as v ' ell. The SARS task force was created on .April 6, 2003 to actively implement measures to protect students from a possible outbreak. Consisting of The Tang Center is equipped as an isolation area for SARS suspect cases. The University ' s SARS task force Ny implemented a number of protective measures in April and i May, following the worldwide outbreak of SARS, Students slowly file into Engineering 1 90, during Session C of summer sessions International students from CDC-listed countries were originally banned from enrolling in summer session classes. Summer school students trek through Sproul Plaza on their way to and from class. More than 26,000 students enrolled for the 2003 UC Berkeley summer session programs. 01 Q. 3 00 o [BARS PREVENTION POLICY RESTRICTING STUDENTS 1-ROM CDC-LI5TED COUNTRIES SPARKS CONTROVERSY 1 n. nv of the university ' s top officials and health xports, the task force included Tomas Atagon. Iirector of Berkeley ' s Center for Infectious Disease nd George Strait, assistant vice chancellor of public ftairs. " I think that Berkeley is being proactive in rcating a campus-wide task force with cprcsentation from local public health, " said Aragon n an interview conducted in April 2003, " It makes lot of sense. I would be confident that the univcrsir ' i doing everything it can. ' However, critics of the policy claimed that the Jnivcrsitv had done too much. " It ' s not the school ' s osponsibility to identify which students should be n tudving in the US. it ' s the government ' s, " said Jess ung, a junior majoring m applied mathematics. )thcrs contended that the University had vcrcstimated the potential threat of the disease. The SARS situation was overblown, " said Allen !hang, a junior majoring in business administration. It was the administration ' s job to allay the fears of potential outbreak, but the CDC hadn ' t issued any ans against people visiting. Therefore this was an nnecessary policy on Berkeley ' s behalf. " il Chancellor Berdahl cited many smiilar complamts Kj i one of the reasons for the revised policy. " Wc arc jl ry concerned that our decision to limit enrollment m our summer programs has created the impression here and abroad that UC Berkeley was actually banning students from studying here, or was not welcoming Asian students at all. Nothing could be further from the truth. " In an attempt to further clarify the University ' s stance, Berdahl affirmed that, " We came to this decision after consultation wiih the CDC, local and state public health .agencies, as well as discussions with educational officials in the SARS-affccted areas, " said Berdahl. The policy change was also attributed in large part to the greater containment of the disease internationally, as well as the expanded SARS isolation facilities in Clark Kerr and the Tang Center, and a staggered enrollment policy that limited the number of students from CDC-listed areas per session, thereby allowing the University to adequatei control for an - possible outbreaks. More than 26.000 students enrolled for the 200. Berkeley Summer Sessions or UC Berkeley Extension summer classes, of which more than 180 were from CDC-listed countries. Due to these policies, thi University reported losing $1 to S2 million of revenue from summer school enrollment fees. The remainini; travel and enrollcnient restrictions were lifted on jul ' 15.2003. ABOUT SARS Described as " the first severe and readily transmissable new disease to emerge in the 21 st century, " by the World Health Organization (WHO), the severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) virus was first detected in Guangdong Province, China, in mid-November of 2002. By early 2003, both the infectious nature and deadliness of the disease, especially in East Asian countries, had caused international alarm, prompting action from the Center for Disease Control (CDC) and WHO. Belonging to the family coronavlrus, SARS infected the respiratory tract and caused pneumonia and respiratory failure. With symptoms similar to influenza, the CDC case definition for a suspect case was: a person with a fever greater than 38 degrees Celsius, a dry cough or breathing difficulty, and possible contact with the SARS virus ten days prior to the onset of symptoms. ByMay17, 2003, SARS had infected more than 7,800 people and killed 625 people around the world. Henluen Wan 01 o. D 3 FOURTEEN COLLEGES, ONE GREAT UNIVERSITY compiled by Mi Jin Yoo and Huy Chung HAAS SCHOOL OF BUSINESS GRADUATE STUDENTS 722 LINDERGRADUATE STLT)ENTS 600 NUMBER OF FACULTY ' 203 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1898 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Communication, Accounting, International Business FACTS The college was named after the late Walter A. Haas, BS 1910. Haas was President of the San Francisco-based Levi Strauss Company for nearly 30 years, and a relative by marriage of company founder Levi Strauss. 00 M COLLEGE OF CHEMISTRY GRADUATE STUDENTS 522 UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 641 NUMBER OF FACULTY 86 U. R ESTABLISHED 1872 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Inorganic Chemistry, Nuclear Chemistry, Marine Biotechnology lAc rs The college included two departments: chemistry and chemical engineering, and offered a wide range of Interdisciplinary programs. GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION mininiiiRii GRADUATE STUDENTS 446 NUMBER OF FACULTY 55 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1962 SAMPLE COLIRSE OFFERING Cognitive Science, Language and Power, Democracy and Education l. c IS The college was grouped by three areas of studies: Cognition and Development; Language and Literacy, Society and Culture; and Policy, Organization, Measurement, and Evaluation n a D n n to 00 ACADEMICS LIST COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING GRADUATE STUDENTS 1 ,533 LINDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 2,723 NUMBER OF FACULTY 220 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1868 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Structural Dynamics, Cell and Tissue Engineering, Programming Languages and Compilers FACTS The departments were: Bioengineering; Civil Environmental Engineering; Electrical Engineering Computer Science; Industrial Engineering Operations Research; Materials Science Engineering; Mechanical Engineering; and Nuclear Engineering. COLLEGE OF ENVIRONMENTAL DESIGN GRADUATE STUDENTS 164 UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS Not available NUMBER OF FACULTY 73 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1959 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Design Studio, Ecological Design, Architectural History and Urbanism FACTS The college included four departments: Architecture, City and Regional Planning, Landscape Architecture and Environmental Planning. 01 a. n 00 SCHOOL OF INFORMATION MANAGEMENT AND SYSTEMS GRAOrATF STUDENTS Not available NUMBER OF EACLILT ' 26 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1995 SAMPLE COURSF OFFERING Networked Applications and Computing, Print, Literacy and Power in America FACTS Lhe school ' s mission was to " prepare professionals for corporations, government agencies, and the academic world, who would develop improved approaches to handling information, to design and manage information functions, and to merge them with other aspects of the organization. " GRADUATE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM GRADUATE STUDENTS 130 NUMBER OF FACULTY 31 ' FAR FSTABLLSHED 1968 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Mass Media and Society, Documentary Photography, Multicultural Issues lAClS The goal of the Graduate School of Journalism was to train new media journalists towards positions of leadership and influence, and to produce professional print and broadcast. ■ n n n n m 00 ACADEMICS LIST BOALT HALL SCHOOL OF LAW GRADUATE STUDENTS 920 NUMBER OF FACULTY ' 76 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1950 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Antitrust Law, Environmental Land Use Planning, International Law FACTS Law was first taught at Berkeley when the Department of History and Political Science offered Roman Law in 1 881 . The Department of Jurisprudence was founded in 1894, and the Boalt Memorial Hall of Law was built in 1911. In 1912, the Department of Jurisprudence gained autonomous status and was renamed the School of Jurisprudence. COLLEGE OF LETTERS SCIENCE GRADUATE STUDENTS UNDERGR,ADUATE STLIDENTS NUMBER OF FACULTY YEAR ESTABLISHED SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING FACTS 2,655 17,469 774 1915 Literature, Linguistics, Biology, Math, Anthropology, History, Women ' s Studies, Languages The College of Letters and Science was the largest of the colleges, with more than half the University ' s faculty, three- quarters of its undergraduate students, and nearly half the PhD students. The departments were: Biological Sciences, Arts and Humanities, Physical Sciences and Social Sciences. o. 3 00 COLLEGE OF NATU RAL RESOURCES GRADUATE STUDENTS 305 UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 665 NUMBER OF FACULTY 120 WAR ESTABLISHED 1868 SAMPLE COURSE OFI ' IiRING Agricultural Economics, Globalization and Environment, Nutritional Science, Plant Molecular Genetics FACTS The departments were: Agricultural and Resource Economics; Environmental Science; Policy and Management; Nutritional Science; and Plant and Microbial Biology SCHOOL OF OPTOMETRY f ' GRADUATE STUDENTS 292 NUMBER Ol " FACULTY 236 MiAR LSLABLISHliD 1941 SAMPLE COl ' RSI- OPII-RING Optics of Ophthalmic Lenses, Ocular Manifestations of Systemic Disease, Vision Science FACTS The school ' s mission w as to " advance the practice of primary vision care and vision science research. " Berkeley ' s School of Optometry was ranked first nationally for its training program in the clinical and biological sciences. D n n D CO ACADEMICS LIST SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH GRADUATE STLIDENTS Not available NUMBER OF FACULTY 100 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1919 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERINti Aging, Health, and Diversity, Pharmacology and Toxicology, Understanding War: Biological Origins FACTS The mission of the School of Public Health was to " develop and apply knowledge from multiple disciplines for the promotion and protection of the health of the human population, giving due consideration to principles of human rights and cultural perspectives. " ■ SK:- ' :rpn i THE RICHARD RHODA GOLDMAN SCHOOL OF PUBLIC POLICY GRADUATE STUDENTS 81 NUMBER OF FACULTY 46 YEAR ESTABLISHED 1969 SAMPLE COURSE OFFERING Race and Ethnicity, Drug, Tobacco and Alcohol Policy, Public Budgeting FACIAS The heart of the Goldman School of Public Policy was its two-year Master in Public Policy (MPP) program. This program emphasized " practical and applied dimensions of policymaking. " 01 n a. D 00 OQ SCHOOLOF SOCIAL WELFARE P i ' . ' mrr, ,, HI me m ■-■• ,! 1 ! Ml Nil 1 i| Is Not available M Ml ' .l K 1 i t u n 34 M S ' I M r.i :m II i Not available sW.i ' l I I Ol i-:---l M 1 i iciNi , Mental Health and Social Policy. Homelesbness in America, 5ocial Practices ancJ Children 1 M s The masters degree m social welfare, accredited by the Council in Social Work Education, prepared students for advanced professional social work practice in a variety of practice fields 00 i FREE DONUTS AT SODA! UPSILON PI EPSILON FOSTERS COMMUNITY AND SCHOLARSHIP AMONG COMPUTER SCIENCE STUDENTS CIO Ql 3 O 3 by Michael L. Yang BerrelE " ) ' is RNOWN for h.« ' ing big classes and impacted majors: nowhere was this truer than in the Electncal Engineermg and Computer Science (EECS) department. Consisting of two majors, Computer Science (CS) and EECS, from two different colleges. Letters Sciences and Engineering, rcspecti -ely, the EECS department was comprised ot approximately 1,300 undergraduates. With lower division class sizes ranging from 300 to 400 students each and upper division class sizes ranging from TOO to 250 students, it was often difficult for students, new and old alike, to find their way in the departmenL This was especially true of prospeCTive Letters Sciences first and second year students who were required to apply to the competitive CS major— which accepted approxunately 50 students a semester, typically with grade point averages of 3.4 or higher — after finishing eight technical prerequisite courses; these courses include three computer science courses (CS 6 1 A, CS 6IB, CS 61C), four mathematics courses (Math I A, Madi IB, Math 54, and Madi 55 or CS 70), and one electrical engineering course (EE 42). One of the student organrzations that tried to help CS and EECS students find their way in the big and. perhaps, impersonal EECS department was the UC Berkeley chapter of Upsilon Pi Epsilon (UPE). Founded in 1967 atTe.xas A M University, College Station, and endorsed bv both the Association for Computing Machmery (ACM) and the Institute ot Electrical and Electronics Engineers Computer Society (lEEE-CS), UPE was the only honor society ' in existence devoted solely to the computing sciences. The UC Berkeley Chapter was relatively young, having been founded in 1995 by Steven CM Kam, Greg SiHoon Kim, Yaoshiang Ho, and David Wu. Even though UPE was a relatively young organization at Berkeley, it was named the ASUC Hardest Working Academic Club m 2003. Joining UPE was by invitation only, an honor typically extended to the top one-third of computer science majors, typically students with grade pomt averages of 3.7 or higher, approximately 50 people. LIPE oltered many services and events for undergraduate students, both social and academic. One of the most successfiil social events that UPE hosted was known as the " donut run. " Occurnng typically late in the evening on a night before a big project was due, several UPE members distributed free donuts and milk to thankful students in the computer lab (basement of Soda Hall, the computer science building) finishing up their projects at the last minute. One ambitious project that UPE initiated during the spring semester was the " CS EECS Yearbook, " a website where all undergraduates in the Berkeley computer science community could register and put up a profile; the goal ot the project was to bring the computer science community closer. Since, on any given day, we would see a dozen new faces in the department, the CS EECS Yearbook allowed students to get to know each other better. At the academic end, UPE offered free one-on-one tutoring tor any computer science or mathematics course. For industry hound students, UPE sponsored several info sessions a year with companies looking to hire graduates and interns. Kurt Diegurt, a sophomore majoring m computer science, was one such person who tound an internship through an into session. " I made a connection with Intel when a representative came to speak at an into session, " said Diegurt, " this summer I ' m working at Intel as an intern. " For graduate school hound students, L ' PE hosted seven to eight " taailt) ' luncheons " a year. During these luncheons, undergraduates had the chance to meet computer science protessors who talked about their area ot research in computer science. Students in the past were able to find research advisors through these luncheons. At the begirming ot the year, Gifford Cheung, a senior majonng m computer science and tall semester president ot LIPE, initiated .ui ambitious partnership between UPE and the Palo Alto Research Center (PARC, formerly affiliated with Xerox), one of the most respected computer science research institutes; PARC was known tor many innovations in computer science including the Ethernet, the predecessor to the internet, and i;raphical user interlaces. Through this partnership, UPE members were able to secure research positions at PARC working on several cutting edge areas of computer science. " Once I began getting a sense of the organization as a whole 1 found a very engaging environment, Cheung explained about PARC. " Suffice to say, there ' s a lot of learning going on around me and more than a iew things that I eagerly expect to see move the field. It ' s an mformation rich place and has kick , ■ Phillip Angert Started a bit of m ' own passion and eyes on viliat Id cill rclcvTuit computer science. " I- ' inally. UPE also helped with :omniunit ' outreach. In the past, UPE Tiembors have helped at Berkeley Meighborhood Computers, a nonproht organization that Iniilt computers from ■ccvcled parts and distributed them to ow income families. During Dav, JPE members were loiind at .Soda Hall speaking to prospective ct)mputer science itudents and their parents, giving tours ■ f the lacilil les. and answering questions It the student panel. Chris Loer, a senior n computer science and Community service officer for UF ' E, played the itcrcot pical CS student and pretended o sleep on the floor of Soda Hall. Jrandishing a sign that read, " .Ask us ibout sleeping in Soda Hall vs. the Dorms. " When asked by parents of a orospeciive student, Loer replied, " It ' s •asier to sleep in .Soda Hall since it ' s juietcr. " With ihe increasing; number of tudents attending Berkeley due to Tidal tVavc II. a term dubbed b - administrative itficials referring zo the University ot -alifornia pl.uis to accommodate 63,000 nore students s stem v ' ide in the next iccade. 4,000 of which will be at ierkelex ' , the EECS department will indoubtcdly grow as well. Student )rganizations such .is L ' PE will become ven more essential to students who may ind themselves hclplessK ' swept away by he sheer m.ignitude ot the increase in tudents at Berkele -. Soda Hall is a familiar sight for computer science students. Known for their " donut run, " UPE distributed free donuts to hard-working students cramming late at night In Soda Hall ' s computer lab. A UPE officer greets awaiting members during their member induction day. In 2003, UPE was named tfie ASUC Hardest Working Academic Club for their efforts in helping tfneir fellow undergraduate students. A UPE member tables at the induction ceremony. UPE hosted a number of activities and programs to bring the, computer science community closer together, such as the CS EECS yearbook. lichael L. Yang is a graduating senior in omputer science and Spring 2003 iresident of UPE n ■ n D D ro TWENTY YEARS AND STILL GOING STRONG . ' ;cr- ' - ;? -:g ::- Students take a break from their studies. The OASES program sought to help Asian immigrant youths in the Oakland Unified School District. A volunteer partakes in some classroom clowning. The majority of OASES volunteers w ere students from UC Berkeley. It started ordinarily enough, like any other commumrv ' service club at UC Berkeley. In 1983. a group of 1 5 Berkeley students with the common goal of hclpmg strugglmg Asian immigrant youths in the Oakland Unified School District began combining their efforts. First they registered as a student group through the Office of Student Lite. Then for three hours a day, two to three days a week, they carpooled to the neighboring city of Oakland to tutor grade school students in the cafeteria of Lincoln Elementary School. Two decades later on the eve of its 20 anniversary, the Oakland .Asian Students Educational Services (OASES) had grown into a 400-volunteer strong registered non-profit organization, empowering more than 400 students each year to achieve their full potential through a wide slate of educational and social programs. Stacy Fat. former lead coordinator of the elementary school program, credited the organization ' s success to a variety ' of factors. She said. " It ' s almost impossible to attribute the success of OASES to any single factor because there are so many... the enthusiasm and dedication of our volunteers, the efficiency and organization of the program, and most of all, because ever -one is working towards a common goal — to help the youth of Oakland. The program has expanded beyond anyone ' s expectations. " The organization grew rapidly during its first several years as more and more volunteers, primarily students from the Berkeley campus, dedicated their time to help students in need. It was not until the early 1990s, however, that the organization started to truly expand beyond Berkeley and become fully established. The original student volunteers who had long since graduated remained active and assisted the then-current staff in making the transition from a campus club to a 501(c)(3) registered non-profit organization. Soon afterwards, they leased a nearby building and established the OASES Community Center, a thrce-stor - complex featuring staff offices, a flexible classroom and meeting space, and a pilot technolog - laboratory. The technology laboratory was especially important because the local schools and community centers lacked computer facilities. 00 3 o 3 Dakland Asian Student Education Services by Daniel Song The added classroom space allowed for ,i Imo.kI ipansion of the OASES programs. 1 he general itorial program expanded to include middle and igh school students, offering not only academic itoring, but also extracurricular enrichment orkshops, such as dance and painting classes. In idition, New lmmii;rant Services (NIS) provided lOre intensive language support for students ruggling with English, and Asian Youth Promoting dvocacv Leadership (AYPAL) began i raining 3uth to become community leaders. laking vantage of the in-house computing facility, two Iditional programs: Kids Technology (KATs) and ids Into Computers (KICs) were established that ught students computing skills ranging from basic licrosoft Office programs to HTML prograintning id JavaScript. The Inspiire Mentorship program was so established, matching; hit;h school students with mited resources to collc£;c students to aid them in jrsuing higher education. In 2003, OASES was served by a full-time staff 10 which included tour AmeriCorps members, 13 bo.ird members, 20 general coordin.itors, a number oi interns, and hundreds ot student volunteers. All these proijrams and the tremendous volunteer support resulted in iicarK- 40.000 hours ol service that year. The results were more than evident, when compared to 100 similar socioeconomic schools around the state, the sHulents ot Lincoln Elementar - ranked second. Ihrough the steadfast initiative and persistence shown by a handful ot Berkeley students in 1983, in .iddition to the support ot hundreds of other student volunteers, OASES tar exceeded the expectations ot the tvpical campus group. It had become a pillar of support tor the Oakland (-hinatown cominunity, recoi;nized many times over bv a myriad ot affiliates and sponsors from Clorox to Sun Microsystems, as well as with numerous community awards, such as the 2001 Spirit of Mentoring Auard. Although there were no immediate plans for further expansion of its proijrams, OASES hoped to continue doing what it had done so well — helping the communirj ' s youth and in the process, demonstrating what was possible when students work together toward a common goal. Homework is made easy with the help of an OASES volunteer. Tfie OASES program supported more than 400 volunteers a year A student shoots the camera a wry smile. With the help of OASES, Lincoln Elementary was ranked second among 1 00 similar schools in the state. D D U D P THE SQUELCH goes to Stanford by Kenny Byerly 01 " Can ' t you please make a space for us in the yearbook? I ' ve already written an article for you to use. " " We might not have space. " " I ' m dating a former yearbook design editor Doesn ' tthatcountfor anything? Keep in mind that she used to work here just last year, and now I kiss her like, all the time. " Members of the Heuristic Squelch perform at Big Game Week ' s " Laugh your axe off " comedy show. At the show, the Squelch also showed the docu-comedy they filmed at Stanford. Kenny " Oski " Byerly converses on his cell phone for a skit. The Squelch was notorious for Its off- the-wall humor and risque jokes featured in their humor magazine and comedy shows o 3 For more than twelve years, the Hmristic Squelch has provided home-grown humor to the students ot Berkeley, t;radualK- carving out a place for itself as one of the onl) ' Sproul handouts to be taken willingly. Enjoyed by thousands of students six times a year, the SqiM is among BerkelcNS most visible and treasured student publications. At least, this is what the staff seemed to believe, and as such, the Squelch ' s position of power .and £;reatness should be documented for postenti, ' in tlie Blue Cold, as it was here. " Can ' t vou please make a space for us ui the yearbook? " 1 pleaded. " I ' ve already written an article for you to use, " 1 said, referring to this article, in which I had planned out what I would sav well m advance. " We might not have space, " the current yearbook editor might h,ive said. " Come on, " 1 most likelv persisted, " ' ' ou can just leave out one of the frats. No one will notice. But don ' t tell them vou left them out for us. Tell them you left them out for v ' omen ' s swimming, because lhe - won ' t get mad at them. " ' ? Understandably, the editor would likeh- have remained unconvinced. " We have to include women ' s swimming aii wa -. " he she might have said. " I ' m dating a former yearbook design editor. Doesn ' t that count for anythint;? " I probably cried in desperation. " Keep in mind that she used to work here just last year, and now 1 kiss her like, all the time. " ' No doubt, this was the fact that convinced him her. It was just this sort of willful audacity that led thcSquekh staff to its latest feat of imagined greatness, on one brisk October day in 2002. The thinking was this: The students at Cal are used to receiving a shmv. liilanous co pv of thcSqiielch while walking through campus. But students on the Stanford campus might be less used to it. Why not treat them to some well-crafted Berkeley brand humor, and give the poor saps a break from Stanford ' s lavishly funded but obviously inferior humor magazine, the Stanford Chappaml " : It would be a gesture of pure ijood will. Plus, we had so many back issues cluttering up our office, you have no idea. We would be in enemy territory. It was imperative that we 2(.) undercover — we would claim to be Stanford suidents [ we did not know the language, but surely a thick Russian accent would fool all but the most discerning observers). Our imaginations ran wild widi fantasies of slipping into Stanford lecture halls and asking professors if our student group could make an announcement: when the time came, we would loudly declare, " Stanford sucks! " and race oul of the room. Soon we decided a second person should remain in the room to calm the confused crowd: " I ' m sorry, I don ' t know what that was about, he wasn ' t supjiosed to sa - that. We ' re actually here because we v -anted to — Go Bears! " Cue running. This scheme did not come to fruition, though interested readers are invited to try it for themselves. More successful was a plot that involved me lugging aloiii; my enormous antique ' HS camcorder (circa 1988) to record interviews with ordinary Stanford students. Posing as " fellow Stanford students, " our interview team, including Lydia Chen, a senior ma|oring in music, D.ivid Duman, a junior majoring m rhetoric, .and myself, a senior double-majoring m film studies .and English, grilled subjects on their school spirit. The goal: To learn if the Cal-hate at Stanford matched the level of Stanford-hate readily apparent at Cal. The answer: Stanford ' s Cal-hate fell short. Clearh ' , years of Big Game victory had bred a sad apathy in the ranks. There was even a sense that many people grasped the irrelevance and futility of interscholastic riv.ilries in the grand scheme of things, but this is no excuse. Of course, this w,is but October, and one wonders how that atmosphere of self-satisfied tolerance for Cal might have changed after Stanford ' s humiliating defeat in 2002 ' s Big Cjame. Interview highlights included a trio of Stanford males admitting that the tree was a pretn, ' laine mascot, easily inferior to the bear, which was " prett)- cool, " and a member of an Asian fraternity- realizing that perhaps he should have gone to Cal, due to Stanford ' s dearth of hot Asian chicks, as well as the apparently well-known " sexual totem pole, " which limits alternatives by putting Asian men at the bottom with white women wtll out of reach. The trip culminated in a visit to the office of the St nfovdChapparal, the Stpielch ' s glossier, less funny Stanford counterpart. We had belatedly sent the Chappie an email announcing our visit, but alas, it was not read in time, and the Chappie offices were empty when we arrived. Yet the second-floor placement of their office had lulled them into a fatal complacency about security, and everywhere were open windows. I shimmied out onto the two-inch-wide second-floor ledge and climbed into the window nearest the raised walkway. This sounds lame now, but readers should note that a fall from this height would almost certainly result in broken bones, or worse. I opened the door and the others came in to explore. Reveling in our thrilling disregard for the law, we marveled at the spacious three-room office — bigger th.m a Berkeley apartment and replete with twelve or so Macintoshes, a full-sized refrigerator, couches, lujuor. ashtrays, and a sink! A sink in an office! Henceforth we spoke in hushed, reverent tones. I quietly insisted that our bre.aking-and-cntering not be marred by vandalism, so we blanketed the floors with old Squelch issues (more a gift than a prank, really) and left a cheerily insincere message ( " Squelch loves the Chappie " ) to discourage them from pressing charges. Score! Squelch: I; Chappie: 0. In the event that the Chapparal does take legal action using this article as evidence, other participants included Lydia Chen (senior, music), David Duman (junior, rhetoric), Zack Fornaca (senior, linguistics), Dan Frcedman (sophomore, conservation resource studies), Monica Padrick ' sophomore, undeclared), Ryan Pauley (senior, English;, and Cassic Wu (sophomore, art history French), all of wliom 1 am taking down with me if anything bad happens. After all, that kind oi togetherness is what the Squelch was all about: Spending your college years with fiinnw hardworking people; people wlio work night-long shifts in Eshleman instead of doing homework and getting much needed sleep; people who expressed their love not with empty shows of affection, but with cruel, bitter hate and sarcastic, cutting insults. That ' s tough love. ' s friendship. So, yeah, the story. In the end, we edited the video with the help of then- Web Editor, now-Hditor-in- Chief Tommaso Sciortino (senior, physics) and showed it, along with some live skits we performed, at Rally Comm ' s " Laugh Your ' Axe ' Off " Corned) ' Night during Big Game Week. People seemed to like it. So Berkeley, wliat I ' m trying to say is, the Squelch has worked hard for you, and they certainly deserved a place in your yearbook. That, and former yearbook design editors: hot. Kenny Byerly, editor emeritus of The Heuristic Squelch, is a senior majoring in English and film studies Q D n D D EHUD BARAK SPEAKS THE lAC INVITES PROMINENT YET CONTROVERSIAL ISRAELI PRIME MINISTER TO UC BERKELEY op ai O 3 00 .by Rebecca Simon I ; ,: 1 , .: , A : ; ■ ' ■. ' ■■:■ i ■■•■ • Ji ' - ' ' ' ■ ' . ' ppoi liinin ii ' p.iiiiiii Milh uimirMr .uiiniiiisiMiois ii iMirii; I.Mnut I ' lniu- Mini ' -ui . ! |si. . I. I JukI K.n.ik. 1. ' i.impus on Ni iiiil ' 1 h ' . 2002. In .l.nne " . l ' i 1A( iIlJ lis I iMniniiiiuiu i. 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I ..iiii Rebecca S.mon isti member (if the l ' s ' ,jel Action Commit tee dnci d second yt-di student doLil)le ma)onng in tnglisf-i and politicdl science Members of lAC pose -.vith former Prime Minister of Israel. Chud Bara- , in tf e Alumn: House BATTLEOVER BARAK Since the renewed outbreak of violence and terrorism more than two years ago, Israel and the Middle East have been the focal point of student- led activism and numerous discussions at UC Berkeley. Many students, feeling personal connections to Israelis and Palestinians, have taken on this issue as their own. Our campus has seen a plethora oi protests and shouting matches regarding the Arab- Israeli conflict during my time here. But as students, attending a University on the forefront of public debate like UC Berkeley, it was our obligation to engage in meaningful intellectual discourse. This discourse was what the Israel Action Committee (lAC), founded in 1972 by a group of UC Berkeley students, worked hard to accomplish on campus. Central to our efforts and mission ot educating and providing an accurate portrayal ot Israel over the last year was the visit of former Prime Minister of Israel, Ehud Barak, to UC Berkeley on November 19, 2002. A leader of his country in both war and peace. Prime Ministei Barak served until 2001 as Israel ' s 10 ' ' prime minister. The core of Barak ' s tenure was devoted to the peace process. He led far-reaching efforts to negotiate peace agreements, first with Syria and later with the Palestinian authority. Most notably, Barak headed the Israeli PEACEMAKER? delegation at the Camp David peace summit in July of 2000. There, he was instrumental in working hand-in- hand with former President Bill Clinton and Palestinian Authority Chairman Yassir Arafat to hammer out an end to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. However, the Palestinian delegation rejected Barak ' s offers with no counter-proposal. Only months later, the horrendous bombings of Israeli buses, discos and market places, which were all too common during the last two years, began. Since then, the Palestinian leadership has been decried internationally for its role in financing and abetting such acts. Barak was a man of peace, a negotiator unwilling to accept failure and a role model for us all. The lAC worked hand-in-hand with Chancellor Berdahl and his office to make the event a great success. This event highlighted the fine institution of higher learning that Cal is. At such a university we should expect distinguished speakers routinely, and last fall we got one. Over the last year, the lAC actively challenged fellow students to publicly declare their support for Israel. At a private reception with Barak and student leaders after his speech, the lAC presented him with a copy of an advertisement that ran in the Daily Ciilifornuin that same day containing by David Singer the names of 1,087 UC Berkeley students who declared such support. Since last November, hundreds more students have added their names to the list in what amounted to the largest public statement on any current global issue by Cal students. These students at UC Berkeley said with a resounding " YES! " that they stand for peace, we stand against terrorism, and they " stand with Israel now and forever! " Thanks in large part to the work of the lAC and groups we partnered with, such as the Cal Democrats and the Berkeley College Republicans, students understood the nature of the threats facing Israel. Thev were prepared to take a stand and work together, doing the little they could to help America ' s friend and ally in the Middle East. The lAC at UC Berkeley will continue to strive to solve problems by engaging fellow students in meaningful discourse regarding the Arab-Israeli conflict and teaching about Israel and the Middle East. This is what UC Berkeley is and should be about: education, intellectual debate, and activism with the goal of problem solving. The lAC did its part to add to such an environment. David Singer is the co-chair of the Israel Action Committee and a third year student majoring in history. o 3 O o ' A-- ' - J PEACEFAKER? Pro-Palestine demonstrators protest in front of Satlier Gate. by Snehal Shingavi On November 19, 2002. thud Barak came to Zcllcrbacli hall to deliver a speech entitled " Peacemaking: Prospects for Israeli-Palestinian Peace. " That Barak was a man of peace or that he had much to offer in terms of making the world more peaceful was news to many of us who were activists — some of us opposed to the occupation of Palestine, other opposed to the coming war with Iraq — at UC Berkeley and had followed events in the Middle East for the past several years. Barak ' s record speaks for itself. I he single most decorated soldier in tlie history ot the Israeli militarv. Barak became famous for leading a raid in the 1970s as a leader of the elite commando unit, Saveret Matkal. Dressed as a woman, he snuck into Beirut in 1973 with a conmi.indo team that assassinated three leaders ot the Palestine Liberation Organization, a fact that he brai ijed about in his spcedi at LK Bcrkele ' . And although he boasted of making a generous offer to the Palestinians during Camp David, his offers of peace were litde short of a provocation and an insult. Barak demonstrated his sincerity when he allowed armed guards to accompan - Ariel Sharon to the .Al-.Aqsa mosque in September of 2001 and then did nothing to protect the Palestinians when Sharon ' s guards opened fire on worshippers. His commitment to peace was hollow rhetoric at best. But Barak ' s speech at UC Berkeley was not just an explanation of the Israeli-Palestinian peace process ' a process that saw more Palestinians killed and displaced from their homes than during cither Intifada). The speech was part of a national campus speaking tour that Bar.ik ' s supporters had organized in the US. Before coming to Berkeley Barak spoke at Dartmouth, Stanford, and Yale, and reports produced hv student publications from those universities demonstrated that Barak ' s tour was designed to promote the case for war against Iraq. Dartmouth and ' ale news papers reported that Barak defended the " moral and strategic clarity " of Bush ' s motives for a strike against Iraq and that " previous violations of m.inv L ' nited Nations .Security Council resolutions provide the legitimacy to remove [Hussein]. " So when news hit campus that Barak was going to speak, anti-war activists quicklv organized a rally and teach-in in opposition to the pro-war policies of the e. -prime minister of Israel. As a consequence, on November 1 9, 2002. activists from the Berkeley community gathered to protest Barak ' s vision of " peace. " For several hours before his speech, hundreds of activists attended an outdoor lecture outside of Zellerbach Hall about Barak ' s legacy, sponsored by the Berkeley Stop the War Coalition, the Muslim Students Association, the .American ,- rab .-Vnti- Discrimmation Committee, and Jewish Voices for Peace. Berkeley professors and activists explained what Barak ' s policies meant (or the Palestinians and what the consequences of a war on Iraq would mean. Activists also held up banners against the Israeli occupation of Palestine and placards that read " Barak is a peace-faker " in protest. Barak ' s policies and speeches have proven activists correct. Not only was the United States about to embark on a deadly and costly war against Iraq, but the war against the Palestinians that Barak initiated and current prime minister .Ariel Sharon is completing, has also left the region littered with corpses. A true peace in the Middle East will only he achieved when the United States withdraws its military forces from the region and the Israeli occupation is ended. Ehud Barak has never been willing to take this position. ' Barak is ijuoteJ lo have said: " A tear later disgwsei as a young lady with everything in place. I led a eommando squad to hit three terrorists leaders in the center of Beirut. It was part of an ongoing operation against those terrorists that participated m the murder oj our athlete m the Olympic Games m Munich of 12. " (source: http: ' events) Snehal Shingavi is a member of the International Socialist Organization and a PhD candidate in English. RAISED VOICES ComPASs FIGHTS FOR THE FILIPINO-AMERICAN COMMUNITY by Dyan S. Ortiga Affirmatin ' f, Action recruitment and retention policy changed on the UC Berkeley campus in 1985. removing Filipinos from the hst of " underrepresented students " and exckidinc; them from Affirmative Action and outreach programs that had once apphed to them. As a direct result, a year later, in 1986. the admission rates of Filipinos suffered a dramatic 90% drop. In desperation and frustration, the Filipino student community dratted a statement of concern that opened with the tollowini; sta tement: " ...more Filipinos are applying to enter higher education at Berkeley than ever before, but fewer Filipinos than ever before are being aeeepted. M hile the withdrawal of support from Affirmative Action has been undciibtedh a major faetor m our gradual exclusion from the Uiiiversitv, our invisibililv on the institutional and academic levels has onh fueled our growing ecnviction that UC Berkelcv has no interest m providing Filipinos with the support and encouragement necessary for our survival here as an underrepresented niinoritv... " Now. more than a decade since Affirmative .Action took its toll on the UCB Filipino population. ComPASs. the Committee for Pilipino American Studies, continued to search for answers to the demands of the Filipino-American community. Even though the Asian American Studies Program, was formed years ago. in I9(-i9, under the Ethnic Studies Department, it neglected to provide Cal students with the option of a Filipino American Studies course. Why? Because the University had failed to grant tenure to any Filipino American Studies professors, causms; most professors and lecturers to leave over disputed contracts. While the campus offered a " Filipino American History " course, it was only offered every other semester and was often taught by lecturers or professors who did not stay for more than a few semesters. One ot the ultimate goals for ComPASs, the newly formed ASUC sponsored org.inization, was to make the hopes of a permanent Filipino American Studies Professor a reality. " The cry of urgency and frustration came from being tired of dem.mdmg something we already deserve and should have had, " declared Senior Karmela Herrera, an active ComPASs member majoring in ethnic studies and social welfare. ComPASs presented its needs and concerns to the Cal ' s Ethnic Studies Department m the Spring of 2001, after letters of support were drafted, petitions were written, circulated, and signed, and meetings were held to gain community, wide support for the cause. The department unanimously declared that an FTE position would be granted to the Filipino American Studies professor. Since then, one of ComPASs ' main purposes was to work alongside the search 01 n 01 Q. (D 3 Various organizations united with the rest of the Filipino-American community to present " Pilipino Culture Night. " PCN was a variety show about Filipino culture that was open to the public o to " UC BERKELEY HAS NO INTEREST IN PROVIDING FILIPINOS WITH THE SUPPORT AND ENCOURAGEMENT NECESSARY FOR OUR SURVIVAL HERE AS AN UNDERREPRESENTED MINORITY... " — STATEMENT DRAFTED BY THE FILIPINO-AMERICAN COMMUNITY IN 1986 committee and the Ethnic Studies Department in finding a suitable and cjuahhed person to fit the position. ComPASs was part of a larger state-wide organization called CCPS, the California Coalition for Pilipino Studies. CCPS was a network of junior colleges, state schools and universities who collaborate with each other through conferences and annual meetings about their common interest: Pilipino Studies. In October, members of ComPASs and associated CCPS members put together a " Pilipmi) Visibilities Week, " which was designed to inform their respective campuses of Filipino history, as well as to make them aware of the possibility and necessity of a Filipino American Studies course being implemented on campus. Written in chalk, all over campus were messages that read: " Did you know that the United States bought the Philippines from Spain for S20 million dollars in 1898? Neither did we. Support Pilipino American Studies. " Members of ComPASs also visited classrooms throughout the week to make announcements to the student body. During the week, there was also a dramatic performance m front of Dwinelle Hall, called the " gue riDa theater " which consisted of several skits " expressing political ideas in an artistic manner, " said Herrera. Some of these political ideas referred back to the forced eviction of many Filipino WWII veterans, the loss of airport security ' screening positions after the implementation of strict employment regulations after the September 1 1 attacks, and the World ' s Fair in 1904, where Filipinos were caged and put on display. Many students, facult)-, staff, alums and community members attended the events throughout the week, including the informational forum held earlier that week which allowed those in attendance to listen to the history of the struggle for Filipino American Studies. Interestingly enough, many of those who were advocating for Filipino American Studies several years ago spoke or were present at the meeting, turning the evening into a reminiscent timeline of events leading up to the present. Throughout the week ComPASs was stationed in Sproul Plaza, at a table where one could sign a petition, help by distributing and posting flyers, and pick up a broun armband or " 1 Support Pilipino American Studies " stickers in support. Later that month, the Ethnic Studies Department advertised for a Filipino American Studies professor. The search committee, consisting of several facult) ' members from the Ethnic Studies Department and one sociology graduate student, chose five candidates to speak on specific topics at " Job Talks. " These talks were open to the general public as a way to allow those concerned to become acquainted with candidates for the position. Mark Ramos, a ComPASs member and junior majoring in ethnic studies, exclaimed, " There were so many people at the job Talks that the rooms had to be changed twice. There were professors, alumni, and obviously many more students than we had anticipated. " Even faculty members from across the bay, San Francisco State, came to support the search. " San Francisco State has 30 faculty members — of lecturers, professors and staff — in their Filipino Studies Department. They have had this admirable faculty for as long as we ' ve had ourTagalog course, here at Berkeley, " said Ramos. " The Job Talks felt so great, like such a community. People together, for one central purpose. After each of the Job Talks, there was a long running conversation from people of all generations. Some of the people who were fighting forTagalog decades ago were back to support us in our fight today, " added Herrera. So what is the next step for ComPASs? With the conclusion of the Job Talks, the search committee would nominate one candidate who must be approved by the Ethnic Studies Department, the budget committee, the Dean of Social Sciences, and the Vice Chancellor and Chancellor. ComPASs was hopeful, especially with the promising results of the efforts of other CCPS organizations. " UC Irvine just had a march and rally to fight for Tagalog on their campus, and they succeeded, " reported Herrera. " And now they ' ve got their minds set on fighting for a Filipino minor. " Ramos agrees, and like those at UC Irvine, maintains his locus on moving forward. " I think that ComPASs should not be satisfied wilh just one token professor. We shouldn ' t just be happy with that. We will continue to fight for more professors and maybe even a program, eventually. Who knows? Maybe even a department. " In the closing paragraph of the aforementioned statement of concern, it was stated that the Filipino community " ...demand fo he recognized as an underreprescntcd minority at all levels of the University... we call upon all the Filipino community groups across America to hold UC Berkeley accounlahlc for our exclusion and effacement from the academic community. For there is no shame greater than that of belonging to a race which has no name, no face, nojuture... " With the help and perseverance of organizations like ComPASs, the Filipino American community at Cal was not a " no name, no face " race... and is certainly one possessing a bright future. D D ■ D D D o GUARDIANS OF CALIFORNIA RALLY COMM: UPHOLDING CAL SPIRIT AND TRADITION 3 by Dyan S. Ortiga You ' ve seen them. They ' re everywhere. At football games, swim meets, soccer matches, and almost all other athletic events. Dressed in their long-sleeved, blue and gold striped " rugbies, " they were sited waving the large-script Cal flags at football and basketball games. You found them at the annual Big Game Bonfire Rally, excitedly runnmg out to feed a dymg fire as the audience chanted " freshmen more wood! " They frequented Sproul Plaza, demanding you give them your red shirts in exchange for new blue ones. And this year, they were even spotted parading around campus with the much-coveted Axe from this year ' s Big Game victory. So you wonder, who arc rhey?What are they doing? It does not take you very long to figure out they are members of the California Rally Committee ( " RaOy Comm " for short), the oldest student organization on campus and the chief guardian of Cal tradition and spirit. The Rally Committee, which began as a men ' s group, was founded in I90I by a few ambitious young men who sought to unify the University campus and Berkeley community. The organization flourished and its members quickly became known for their hard work and their deep love of the California Spirit. Just a few years later, in I9I0, Rally Coimn performed two separate card stunts: the Stanford A. e, and a blue C on a white and gold checkered background. These were the first card stunts recorded in the nation, even though rivals Stanford and USC claimed otherwise. Card stunts remained as one of the oldest California traditions, upheld with pride by the Rally Committee. A Women ' s Rally Committee, separate from the men ' s group formally known as the California Rally Committee, was formed in 1 939. The women stepped up and assumed the men ' s responsibilities during World War 11. The growing committees collected more and more responsibilities as the years passed. In 1927, Rally Comm was designated as the official guardian of all campus traditions and was made in charge of the rooting section at all athletic events. In 1963, when the graduating class donated the California Victory Cannon to the University, Rally Comm was placed in charge of shooting a cannonball at the beginning of each footb;ill game, after each score, and after each victory. In 1973, the ASUC Senate threat to stop funding for segregated student groups resulted in the merging of Women ' s Rally Committee and the California Rally Committee into one spirit committee. This year, members of Rally Comm were still responsible for the California Victory Cannon, card stunts, and upholding University tradition; but they were also in charge of much more. They organized and participated m the annual Charter Games, a three- day celebration including games, activities, and competitions for students groups of Greek organizations. The event was held in honor of Charter Day, March 22 , 1868, the University of California ' s " birthday. " They also organized the annual Big Game Bonfire Rally and other rallies held throughout the year. The Big Game Bonfire Rally required more work than any other Rally Comm-sponsored event or activity. Months before the date, members contacted the proper authorities to reserve the Hearst Gree k Theatre, obtain the necessary permits, and invite entertainers, athletes and the communitj ' . The event required months of planning during an already busy football season. Rally Comm also hosted " Big Game Week, " the week preceding the annual Big Game against Stanford. Members broke off into sub- committees in order to plan and organize the week ' s activities. There were designated " Blue and Gold Days, " when local businesses offered discounts to students wearing blue and gold in exchange for some publicity. Rally Comm members worked out shifts for tabling on Sproul Plaza at the " Get the Red Out Blood Drive " and shirt collection, where students could donate blood to the local blood bank or exchange a red shirt for a new blue one. The blood and clothing drives were only a few of the community service projects sponsored by Rally Comm. They also collected teddy bears for needy children and offered coupons for students who wanted to purchase bears firom the Cal student store. It was obvious that being an active member of Rally Comm required many hours of dedication and volunteer work. Because of the time spent in Rally Comm, the organization fostered strong friendships and budt connections between its members. They met at the Campanile at midnight for " Midnight Singing, " where old members helped new ones learn the songs .md yells of the University, and they shared laughs and memories over milk and cookies. Rally Comm took beach trips .md ski trips, especially when there was an athletic event to follow. The members were known to pile into cars and drive down to Southern California for the football game versus USC, or to Lake Tahoe to support the Men ' s Basketball team. They also held an i annual Spring Banquet to recognize the year ' s achievements and efforts. Now you must be thinking. . . who are these people? Philanthropists? These are college students attending the most prestigious public Universiti,- in the world. How did thc - manage to do all this unpaid work while attending school? The answer is simple. They had fun doing what they do. Their love and pride for the Universit) ' and all its traditions are what drove them. With such unselfish motivations, how could their hard work go unrecognized? It is no wonder that ' Ou saw them everywhere. In the news, on campus and at athletics events. Everywhere. o Oski, Rally Comm, and the Cal Band celebrate during the noon display of the coveted axe. The committee later paraded around campus and in various buildings to show off the axe. Rally Comm and the Cal Dance Team skate around the Kristy Yamaguchi Ice Rink, displaying their Cal pride . The days before the Big Game were devoted to putting on such events. Danielle Woody, the Rally Comm director of student relations, proudly waves the Cal flag at the UCLA Homecoming Game. In addition to waving the flag, Rally Comm and loyal fans cheered on the team with organized card stunts. D D m D a a IT) O oa ai o 3 SIDERGRADUATE OLITICAL CIENCE «VWiWMiT5IT STUDENT ORGANIZATIOi by Do Young Lee The Uni ' ersity of California at Berkeley boasts a storied past that has left an unforgettable impression on the national consciousness — indeed, one could hardly imagine Berkeley without a reflexive nod to politics. It was nearly 40 years ago Mario Savio rose to defend free speech at Cal, garnering worldwide attention and establishing the university as a focal point for political activism. In the subsequent decades Berkeley students have honored the Free Speech Movement legacy by continuing to push for political awareness in a myriad of causes. A walk through Sproul Plaza any given afternoon — ram or shme — is testament to the dedication of Berkeley students to political activism. The Undergraduate Political Science Association (UPSA) tapped into this campus-wide political vitality by providing a lorum for educational enrichment. UPSA served as a vehicle to articulate concerns, a supplement for a multidimensional political science education, and a place to foster and fortify bonds with students and facult) ' . Otto von Bismark once remarked that there are two things you do not want to see being made — sausage and legislation. UPSA challenged that adage bv instead delving into the nuances and intricacies of current events. In the Spring 2003 semester UPSA sponsored a Forum on Iraq during which representatives from Cal Berkeley Democrats, Berkeley College Republicans, and Cal Libertarians argued the costs and benehts ot militar) ' action. Later in the semester. UPSA co-sponsored The Great Debate in which four distinguished faculty members tackled the issues of Iraq, North Korea, the Bush tax plan, and the upcoming 2004 elections. UPSA was much more than a medium for pohtical discussion — it was the campus ' preeminent affiliation for students interested in political science careers. Whether our members were working to become lawyers, researchers, consultants, or even officeholders, UPSA sent them in the right direction. The UPSA Academic Committee held events such as the Peer Advising Night and " Getting A Job in Politics " Panel to educate Cal students on professional opportunities. For those thinking more short-term, UPSA offered the best occasion to really meet and connect with Berkeley ' s renowned faculty. UPSA ' s bi-annual Faculty Dinner provided a relaxed atmosphere to chat, network, and joke with professors and lecturers. At the end of each dinner, both students and faculty walked away with smiles on their faces, and often had difficulty tearing themselves from the table to head home. At a university where class size is a concern, UPSA bridged the gap between educators and scholars. FinaU) ' . and most importantly, being a part of UPSA was an incredible experience. Like a phoenix, UPSA rose from the ashes — the current club was revived in 2000 after nearly a decade of inactivity. At that time, three dedicated students had the vision to revamp the organization completely. Over the last two years, membership increased from those three leaders to more than 70 active members. This year, while still in its expansionary stage, UPSA grew exponentially with each new semester. As a means of encouraging growth, a majority of our events heavily emphasized the social side of campus life. Ranging from networking parties to BBQs and banquets, social events helped officers and members build lasting friendships. New members frequendy lauded UPSA ' s casual and friendly spirit. Through all of our events, our aspirations were realized, and we collected scores of fond memories. Do Young Lee is a senior majoring in political science and is the President of the Undergraduate Political Science Association. o o LEBRATES B dciaaiyifciartiiirmMiacfiHi- Students flic into a packed auditorium for " The Great Debate. " The event featured four visitini; professors who discussed both foreign and domestic issues. Students and visiting faculty voice their opinions about the war during the " War in Irac] ' (orum. D D D D n o OQ 0) O 3 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 100 College Black Men, Berkeley Campus 4-D Stars Academic Sports Academy Council About Face Abundant Life Christian Fellowship Achievement Council Adventist Christian Fellowship Afghan Student Association African-American Law and Policy Report AIESEC-Berkeley Al-Bayan Newspaper Alliance for Humanitarianism in Modern South Asia Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemistry Fraternity Alpha Kappa Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Xi Omega Alternative Breaks Alternative Spring Break: Sustainability and Environmental Justice Ambassadors for Christ American Advertising Federation American College of Healthcare Executives, Student Chapter American Indian Graduate Student Association American Institute of Architecture Students American Institute of Chemical Engineers American Medical Student Association — Berkeley Premedical Chapter American Nuclear Society American Red Cross at Cal American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers Amnesty International Amnesty International, Boalt Hall Chapter Angry Jack Animal Welfare Movement Anime Booster Club Anthropology Graduate Organization for Research and Action Anthropology Undergraduate Association API Issues Conference Planning Committee Arab Student Union Architects Anonymous Armenian Student Association Art History Graduate Students Association Artists in Resonance Arts for Healing Asha Asian American Association Asian American Christian Fellowship Asian American Performance Festival Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Asian Business Association Asian Law Journal Asian Pacific American Law Students Association Asian Pacific Council Asian Political Association Asian Triathlon Krew Asians On Stage By Any Means Necessary Asia-Pacific Student Entrepreneurship Society Associated Students of Psychology Association of Geography Graduate Students Association of Psychology Undergraduates Association of Undergraduate Women in Computer Science Electrical Engineering Assyrian Student Alliance Astronomers at Berkeley Astronomy Student Society ASUC - Office of the Executive Vice President ASUC - Office of the President ASUC Research Publication Organization ASUC Student Legal Clinic Baroque and Classical Harmonies Bears for UNICEF Berkeley ACLU Berkeley African Student Association Berkeley AIDS Coalition Berkeley Art Museum Pacific Film Archive : Student Advisory Committee Berkeley Association for the Study of Informal Learning Berkeley Association of Taiwanese Students Berkeley Bahai Club Berkeley Bhangra Club Berkeley Business Law Forum Berkeley Cambodian Students Association Berkeley Campus Democratic Socialists of America Berkeley Campus Sci Fi Writers Berkeley Chapter of the Society for Conservation Biology Berkeley China Public Health Development Berkeley China Review Berkeley Chinese Students and Scholars Association Berkeley Christian Fellowship Berkeley College Republicans Berkeley Consulting Berkeley European Network Berkeley Games Society Berkeley Global Justic e Berkeley Han Ma Urn Korean School Berkeley Human Rights Association Berkeley Hyenas Berkeley Indonesian Student Association Berkeley Jewish Journal, The Berkeley Joint Student Chapter of ASM TMS Berkeley Journal of Employment and Labor Law Berkeley Journal of International Law Berkeley Juggling Club o 00 Berkeley KBH Team Berkeley Law Foundation Berkeley Leaders Association Berkeley League of Ambitious and Helpful Students (BLAH) Berkeley Minority Women Berkeley Model United Nations Berkeley Model United Nations Secretariat Berkeley Multicultural Activity Club Berkeley New Music Project Berkeley Objectivist Club Berkeley One-Act Play Festival Berkeley Organization for Animal Advocacy Berkeley Paintball Club Berkeley Poetry Review Berkeley Political Review, The Berkeley Science Review Berkeley Scientific Berkeley Southeast Asianists Berkeley Squirrel Fishers Berkeley Stop the War Coalition Berkeley Student Association Berkeley Student Buddhism Association Berkeley Students for a Sovereign Taiwan Berkeley Students for Fair Trade Berkeley Students for Life Berkeley Students Peace and Justice Advocacy Teams Berkeley Tikkun Student Organization Berkeley Undergraduate Journal Berkeley Undergraduate Sociology Association Berkeley Vox: Voices for Planned Parenthood Berkeley Women ' s Law Journal Berkeley Worms Berkeley Youth Vote Coalition Best Buddies at Berkeley Bioengineering Association of Students Bioengineering Honors Society Bioengineering Research Forum Black Business Association Black Campus Ministries @ Cal Black Engineering and Science Students Association Black Graduate Engineering and Science Students Black Pre-law Society Black Recruitment and Retention Center Black Students in Health Association Blue and Gold Yearbook Boalt Criminal Law Association Boalt Environmental Law Society Boalt Hall Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender Caucus Boalt Hall Outreach Committee Boalt Hall Women ' s Association Break the Cycle Bridges Multicultural Resource Center Bring The Noise Buddhist Compassion Relief Tzu Chi Foundation Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca CAL Classical History Association for Students Ca Ca Ca CAL Gun Club Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Ca Actuarial League Animage Alpha Berkeley Democrats Berkeley Habitat for Humanity Christian Fellowship - IVCF Community Music Dreamers Forensics Hang-Gliding Club Hawaii Club Hiking and Outdoor Society in Berkeley Student Internship Program In Sacramento In the Capital Japan Club Libertarians Literary Arts Magazine Motorcycle Club on Campus Opportunity Scholars Association Pep Flags Pre-Dental Society Pre-Law Association Pre-Veterinary Society Queer Asian Running Club Ski Snowboard Club Slam Sport Clubs Students for Educational Outreach Students for Equal Rights Valid Education Students for Skiing Table Tennis Club Vegetarians Women ' s Boxing Association fornia Asylum Representation Clinic fornia Common Cause fornia Engineer Magazine fornia Investment Association fornia Mock Trial fornia Public Interest Research Group fornia Voice fornia. Advertising and Marketing Association fornian Turkish Student Association fornians, The Peruanos D n e n n n o o 3 STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Campaign to End the Death Penalty Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Evangelical Fellowship Campus Evangelistic Fellowship - Cantonese Group Campus Evangelistic Fellowship - IVlandarin Group Campus Go Club Campus Greens Campus Performing Arts Association Campus Radical Women Canterbury at Cal Capri Club Casa Joaquin Osos Casual Observer Catholic Students at Cal - Newman Hall Celtic Colloquium Centro de Abya Yala Chaitanya Charter Day Commission Chi Epsilon - Civil Engineering Honor Society Chicano Latinos in Health Education Chicanos and Latinos for Empowerment China Dance Theatre Chinese Association Publications Chinese People Union Chinese Student Association Chinese Korean Student Association Christian Science Organization Christians at Boalt Christians on Campus Chun Jin Ahm Circle K International Climbing Any Mountain Necessary Club 99 Club Club CNMAT Users Group Coalition Against Racial Profiling and to Defend Civil Liberties Coalition for Diversity Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action By Any Means Necessary Cognitive Science Students Association Colombia Support Network Colombia Working Group Committee for Campus Renewal Committee for Korea Studies Committee on Student Fees and Budget Review Common Mic, The Community Circuits Computer Science and Business Association Computer Science Undergraduate Association Concrete Conservation Resource Studies Students Organization Council for Graduate Students in Political Theory Covenant with Christ Cross College Social Network Crossroads Christian Fellowship: Chinese for Christ Berkeley Church Cubs for a Day Council Cultural Analysis Dafka Dance Junta Danceworx Dancing Rice! Dead Logicians ' Society Dean for Mayor Campus Team, The Decadence Delta Sigma Pi Delta Tau Delta Publications Dinner for 12 Strangers Disabled Students ' Union Dramatists ' Guild of California Drug Resource Center East Bay Workers ' Rights Clinic Eastbay Bible Institute Eastbay Christian Fellowship Economics of the Noosphere Eggster Organization EGO Empowering Women of Color Conference Engineering Society at Cal Engineers in Medicine and Biology Society Engineers ' Joint Council English Graduate Association English Undergraduate Association Entomology Students ' Organization Environmental Coalition, The Environmental Sciences Students Association Epsilon Pi Honors Society EspaOol para Salud Publica Eta Kappa Nu Ethiopian Student Union European American Political Association Farbrengen Society (Chabad) Farm Worker Support Committee Fellowship in Christ in Berkeley Female Sexuality Film Graduate Student Association Folklore Roundtable Forced Migration Studies Group Foresight Pre-Optometry Club Formula SAE Frank Reed Horton Fan Club Freshman and Sophomore Business Club Friends of the Berkeley Free Clinic Future Teachers of Math and Science o 3 Gamma Gamma Gamma Gamma Zeta Alpha Fraternity Incorporated Global Arts and Crafts Global Association of Culture and Peace Goftegoo: Dialogue on Iran and the Region Going Places Golden Key National Honor Society Good News Berkeley Gordon Allport Society Grace Graduate Association of Public Health Students Graduate Economics Association Graduate Film Working Group Graduate Medievalists at Berkeley Graduate Minority Students ' Project Graduate Working Group on Race. Racialization Racism in Environmental Studies Grupo Folklorico Reflejos de Mexico h2so4 Haas Business School Association Haas International Hapa Issues Forum Hardboiled Harvest Berkeley Health and Medical Apprenticeship Program Health Care Law Society Health Services and Policy Analysis Students Hermanas Unidas Hermanos Unidos Heuristic Squelch, The Hindu Students Council Hispanic Engineers and Scientists Hispanic Scholarship Fund Scholars Chapter HIV Homeless Outreach Homework, Inc. Hong Kong Student Association Honor Students ' Society Human Rights Student Board at Boalt Human Rights Through Film lAM Outreach Program IBID IEEE Student Branch Impact -The Rock In Focus Incentive Awards Program Student Association Inclusion Initiative Indian Business Association Indus Information Dissemination Information Management Student Association Inspire Youth Mentorship Program Institute of Industrial Engineers Integrative Biology Graduate Student Association Interdisciplinary Student Association International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience International Health Student Organization International House Debate Club International Justice Mission, Berkeley Campus Chapter International Public Policy Group International Socialist Organization International Student Ministries - IVCF InterVarsity Christian Fellowship lota Sigma Pi - Hydrogen Chapter Iranian Students Cultural Organization Israel Action Committee Israeli Folk Dancers Issues Berkeley Medical Journal Italian International Student Association Jehovah ' s Witness at Berkeley Jewish Student Union Joyce Discussion Society, The Justice Through Public Health Kappa Gamma Delta Kappa Omega Gamma- National Cognitive Science Honors Fraternity KAPWA - IVCF Korea Campus Crusade for Christ Korean American Student Organization Korean Baptist Student Koinonia Korean Graduate Student Association Korean Student Association Krayola: Creative Education Krimson Kourts, Inc. Kroeber Anthropological Society La Fe - IVCF La Paz: Partners in Health La Raza Law Journal La Raza Law Journal Symposium La Raza Law Students Association La Voz Lambda Sigma Gamma Lambda Theta Nu Sorority Inc. Laotian American Student Representatives Latino Business Student Association Latino Graduate Students Association Latino Pre-Law Society Latino a Association of Graduate Students in Engineering and Science Latter Day Saint Student Association Law Students of African Descent of Boalt Hall Le Cercle Francais Left Party Club Left Turn D D D D D 00 HI STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Let ' s Rise: Asian Mentorship Program Life Biblical Family Lightbearers Living Water Fellowship Lucero IVlac User Group Maganda March of Dimes Collegiate Council Marketplace Material Science and Engineering Association Mechanical Engineering Graduate Student Council Mediawatch Medical Cluster, The Meridian Flexibility System Microbial Biology Graduate Student Group Molecular Cell Biology Cell Development Neurobiology Association Molecular Cell Biology Undergraduate Student Association Mortar Board Senior National Honor Society Movement, The Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan Multicultural Student Organization Muslim Student Association Muslim Student Union National Association for the Advancement of Colored People National Council of Negro Women National Organization for Women National Pan-Hellenic Council National Society Collegiate Scholars Native American Law Students Association Native American Recruitment and Retention Center Nerdnoise Nikkei Student Union Nisan Assyrian Recruitment and Retention Center Nuova Lingua Franca Oakland Asian Student Educational Services Oakland Tech Garden Project Old and Middle English Colloquium Om Meditation Circle Omega Delta Phi Club Onyx Express Open Computing Facility Organization for Maintaining Natural Interests Oriental Organization of Orientals Orthodox Campus Fellowship Outreach Committee Pachacuti Partnership for Pr e-Professional Pilipinos Peer2Peer Leadership Training Team People ' s Test Preparation Service Persian Business Association Pharmacists ' Informational, Learning and Leadership Society Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity, International Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity Phoenician Student Association Physics Graduate Student Association Pi Tau Sigma Pilipino Academic Student Services Pilipino American Alliance Pilipino American Law Students Pilipino Association for Health Careers Pilipino Association of Scientists, Architects, and Engineers Pink Think Public Policy Group Planning Students Association Politica Premed Perspective Pre-Medical Honor Society Prisoners ' Action Coalition Progressive Bengali Network Prytanean Womens ' Honor Society Public Knowledge Queer Alliance Queer Grads Queer Resource Center Queers in Space Qui Parle Quiz Bowl Club Quran and Spirituality Circle, The Raza Recruitment and Retention Center Reach! Asian Pacific American Recruitment and Retention Center Re-entry and Transfer Student Association Regents ' and Chancellor ' s Scholars Association Renters ' Legal Assistance Repercussions Rise to Peace, the Peace Studies Student Association Robotmedia Presents Rock On Rotaract Russian-speaking Business and Law Student Association Salaam Shalom Salt-n-Light Sappho ' s Sisters Sexual Harassment Advocacy Peer Education Sigma Alpha Lambda Sigma Alpha Omega Sigma Omega Tau Sigma Omicron Pi Sigma Phi Omega Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority Sikh Students Association Singapore Malaysia Student Association Sino Talks Smart Ass, The o 3 II Social Welfare Graduate Assembly Society for the Advancement of Excellence in Premedical Education Society for Creative Anachronism Society of Cal Integrative Biology Undergraduate Students Society of Hong Kong and Chinese Affairs Society of Linguistics Undergraduates Society of Women Engineers Sociology Graduate Student Association Somali Student Association South Asian Law Student Association Southeast Asian Student Coalition Spartacus Youth Club Split Ends Spoonbill Action Voluntary Echo International Student Action Student Association of Graduates in Ethnic Studies Student Financial Advisory Committee Student Health Advisory Committee Student Informs Student League for Health Rights - Berkeley Student Parent Association Student to Student Peer Counseling Student Tutorial Resources for the Improvement of Vietnamese Educational Attmt- Student Volunteer Board-YWCA Students for a Free Tibet Students for A Nonreligious Ethos Students for Hip Hop Students for Integrative Medicine Students For Katz Students for Out-of-State and International Diversity Students for Progress and Development in Iran Students for Prop 47 Students for Sensible Drug Policy Students for Tom Bates Students for Transnational Feminism Students of Color in Planning Students of Color in Public Policy Students Organizing for Justice in the Americas Suitcase Clinic Support our Staff Support the Educatio n Minor Sustainability Coalition Taiwanese American Student Association Taiwanese Student Association Take Back The Night Take Ten Rita Tau Beta Pi Teach In Prison Teatro del Frijolito Magico, El Thai Students Association The Labor Coach Program The Undergraduate Legal Studies Association Theatre Rice: Modern Asian-American Theater Theatre Rice: Improv Troupe Theatre Rice: Sketch Comedy Group Theatre Rice: Writer ' s Block Theta Phi Psi Fraternity TIE Future Entrepreneurs Tomodachi Transmission Meditation TRENZA Turtle Island Tzedek UC Berkeley Model United Nations UC Jazz Ensembles UC Rally Committee UG-MO Ultimate Undergraduate Economics Association Undergraduate International Business Development Undergraduate Marketing Association Undergraduate Minority Business Association Undergraduate Philosophy Club Undergraduate Political Science Association Unitarian Universalist Campus Ministry United Leaders Unity in Christ Upside Down Club Veritas Fellowship VERTEX Victory Campus Ministries Vietnamese Student Association Village Residents Association Vision Science Graduate Group Visual Anthropology Club Voices Heard Waku Waku Ru Web Entrepreneuars at Berkeley WingTsun Student Organization Women of Berkeley and Iran Women of Our World Women on Rock Wonderworks World Collegiate Association for the Research of Principles World Peace Buddhists Young Entrepreneurs of Berkeley Young Inspiration Gospel Choir Youth and Education Law Society Youth Mentor Program - University YWCA Youth Support Program n n S E O R S " ONE DAY, WHEN I BRING MY GRANDCHILDREN TO CAMPUS, I WANT TO TELL THEM THAT I MADE A DIFFERENCE IN SOMEONE ' S EDUCATION. " — IMAN AHMADE, ENGINEERING THE MAKING OF A LEGACY THE SENIOR CLASS PARTICIPATES IN DIVERSE WAYS TO GIVE BACK TO CAL by Huy Chung Face it. When college students are given a choice on how to spend their money, more often than not the decision involves weeks ot calculations. But t " or the seniors oi 2003 the difficult process of choosing a class gift was made a little easier with three dif ferent, but distinct choices. The three gift campaign choices were: Keep Cal Beautiful, Class of 2003 Scholarship, and ' 03 Grads for Undergrad Research. 1 ,540 members of the class of 2003 were able to amass $47,798. This was just $27 short of meeting the class of 2002 ' s record-breaking contribution towards the Campanile for the Students Project for the restoration of benches to the Campanile Esplanade. A possible reason for this decline in participation was simply timing. De Cola Groce. a double major in legal studies and African American studies, said, " It ' s a good idea, but they ask too soon. They should ask when people get a job, that wav they could get more. I didn ' t contribute because I didn ' t have the monev. " However, if she could have contributed, Groce said she would have chosen the one she believed would help students the most. " The options arc cool. The one I would probably choose is the Class of 2003 Scholarship. It ' ll be a good opportunity to get an education without stressing over paying for tuition, " said Groce. The tri-part system of voting allowed each senior contributing to vote which campaign he or she wanted to win. The campaign receiving the most votes was designated the senior class gift. The Keep Cal Beautiful would have focused particularly on restoring the fountain in front of Kroeber Hall. The fountain was the 50 ' ' ' anniversary class gift of the class of 1 9 14. ' Whereas the Class of 2003 scholarship was to be awarded to undergraduates based on the endowment ' s interests. The third and final option aimed to award undergraduates with research stipends in the amount of $2000 to allow them to work with professors through the ' 03 Grads for Undergraduate Research. After the votes were tallied, the Class of 2003 Scholarship was announced the winner in early July. The class gift committee was spearheaded by, seniors Eddie Isaacs (political science). Cindy Lin ( interdisciplinary field studies and legal studies), and Thomas Leroe-Munoz (geography). Isaacs said, " I want future students to have the same or even better support, services, and facilities than I have had at UC Berkelev. " Whereas Isaacs focused on improvements to campus support, Lin wanted to ensure that her years at Berkeley were felt. " I ' m giving to the senior class gift so I can leave a legacy at Cal, " said Lin. Leroe-Munoz said, " I want to improve our University and really make a difference in the undergraduate experiences of future classes. " Students from the School of Engineering and Haas School of Business participated separately from other seniors. The School of Engineering had a goal of 35% participation, but fell short at 23% participation. In total, they amassed $10,445.49. The seniors of the School of Engineering also had three senior gift campaigns to choose from. The three areas were: the Berkeley Engineering Annual Fund, also named the Dean ' s Discretionary Fund, Student Services, and Alumni and Community Outreach. Funds were spent on such projects as, " small. 15- student seminars for undergraduate engineers, innovative student-run projects (like the Solar Car project), and Publications and programs that provide a vital link between the College, its alumni, and its students, and E.xpansion of the Kresge Engineering Library collection and operating hours, " as posted on their website. Iman Ahmade, a senior electrical engineering and computer science major, said, " one day, when I bring my grandchildren to campus, I want to tell them that I made a difference in someone ' s education. " Ahmade served as a member of the 2003 Engineering Class Gift committee. George Chao, the chair of the committee and a senior majoring in Engineering Phv ' sics said, " If everyone ' gives $5 that is fine as long as they i participate. It isn ' t how much you give i that matters, but that you do give back. A unique aspect of the Engineering class was the option of tripling their gift, thanks to the generous gift of Bob Sanderson, an industrial engineering, and operations research alumnus from ' 66 and ' 70, who challenged the 2003 class to earn $10,000. VI o The School of Business students had until |iine M) to make their gift. Ihc Haas School Annual Fund helped initiate and implement outstanding programs and services, and specifically benefited faculty recruitment and retention, curriculum program enhancement, student services, and alumni .ind rommunitv outreach. A hallmark of a Berkelev student ' s ;ducation is the rewarding experience jf working with distinguished acilitics, excellent student services. ind interactions with top-notch acultv from around the world. In jart. manv of these rewards were Tiade possible through class gifts. A rombined total of $170,647 was •aised since the first students from the Zlass of 2003 entered the Berkeley rampus. Now that they arc on to ' etter and brighter things, thev can ;now that they made a difference with heir contributions to the senior class ;ift. (The class of 2001 raised a total if $ 36.484 towards a library ollections endowment and the class .f 2000 raised S38,540 towards The I ' iat Lux Project, providing lighting ■n Campanile Way). A representative of the senior class presents Chancellor Berdahl with a check of $47, 800. The 2003 class was just $27 short of surpassing last year ' s record breaking total. Seniors say goodbye as they walk the stage at the Hearst Greek Theatre. The Class Gift campaign was a way for seniors to give back to their alma mater. The Keep Cal Beautiful project promised to renovate the fountain in front of Kroeber Hall. This project, along with the Class of 2003 Scholarship and ' 03 Grads for Undergrad Research, were the three potential class gifts. ff iB fV f! ia im , % I n n D m a D r by Sheila Choi MIDYEAR FAREWELLS . •- i " AS YOU GRADUATE, YOU ARE STARTING YOUR OWN GREAT ADVENTURE. IT MAY NOT GO EXACTLY AS YOU HAD PLANNED; BUT, AS MY STORY SHOWS, PERSISTENCE CAN BE MORE IMPORTANT THAN THE PATH YOU TAKE. " _, — REX WALHEIM, NASA MISSION SPECIALIST - ' ' BW ' llj Rex Walheim, 1 984 Cal alumnus, gives the keynote address. His speech, " My Own Private Dal ota, " related his personal struggles to achieve his goal of flying a space shuttle. N« s«i s :i .v " Ail Haii Blue avd Gold, Thy strength ni ' er shall far. For ihee we ' ll die, All Had! All Hfli . ' " Approximately 1,800 senior students who were eligible to graduate from the UC Berkeley at mid-vear were honored during the December Graduates Convocation on Friday. December 6. 2002. With nearly 600 guests attending the event at Zellerbach Playhouse, this marked the highest rate of attendance of all December Graduates Convocation ceremonies in recent campus history. December Graduates Convocation, an informal graduation celebration, was first conceived in 2000 to congratulate students completing their degree requirements m the fall semester and to applaud their accomplishments. Graduates were welcomed by Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl and the Californians, who took part in organizing the event through the sponsorship of the California Alumni Association and Universit)- Relations. They were also accompanied by the words of wisdom from the keynote speaker, 1984 Cal alumnus and NASA mission specialist. Rex Wallieim. The event concluded with a performance by the Men ' s Octet and a reception held at the Alumni House Toll Room. During his welcome address. Chancellor Berdahl described the significance of earning a degree from Berkeley. Earning a Berkeley diploma was described as a " sweet victory " that taught students sound principles in life — a knowledge of learning, an open mind, and a sense of compassion to be responsible for each other. In his message to the student graduates, Berdahl said, " Your imagination is now our richest national resource, your open minds our most precious treasure. As newly named alumni and alumnae of an admirable institution, Berdahl expressed his prospects for the December 2002 Graduating Class as he said, " with yoiii strength and your heart and now your new ways of knowing, you will have thi opportunity to open up vistas for the world to gaze upon. " (D 3 FALL GRADUATES CELEBRATE AT THE DECEMBER GRADUATES CONVOCATION Having journeyed an arduous path to become an astronaut. W ' alhenn shared his life lessons and experiences, and instructed the graduating class to persevere in ,ill their life endeavors. In his speech titled, ' Mv Own Private Dakota, ' Walheim reflected upon the hardships he endured to follow his dream of becommg a member of NASA ' s astronaut corps. His story revealed how things never go according to plan and how life-long goals were fulfilled through perseverance. Upon graduating from CaLWalhcim was commissioned as a second lieutenant .iiid sought to go to Air Force pilot training, fly fighter jets, become a test pilot, and ultimately become an astronaut. However, after learning that he had heart murmurs, which would have caused problems in high-performance jets, W;ilhcim was faced with giving up his life-long dream of flying supersonic Air lorce jets and the Space Shuttle. He had to accept an alternative oppxirtunity working as an . ' ir Force engineer in North Dakota. While other members ol the . ' Xir Force were dissatisfied in North Dakota, Walheim made every effort to make the most out of what seemed to be a " dead end. " He said, " I did mv job as best as I could. " . " Xtter working on a small missile warning radar site in North Dakota, Walheim was determined to further pursue his life goal. Walheim recounted the painstaking steps he took to achieve his most grand dream of becoming an .astronaut. Having applied to be a flight test engineer twice and learning that the heart murmurs diagnosis had been incorrect, Walheim was finallv able to fly in the back seat of jets to help test pilots evaluate the aircraft and its systems. He gained more experience flying in supersonic Air Force jets and later decided to take on another d.uinting challenge by applying to NASA. Although he was not accepted the first time. Walheim refused to let loose his .ambitions and instead took the risk of reapplying. In 1 996, Walheim learned that he had been selected to jom the astronaut corps and in .April 8. 2002. he flew on the Space Shuttle Allanlis. As Walheim concluded his speech, he said, " As you graduate you arc starting your own great ad enture. It may not go exactly as ' ou had planned, but, as my story shows, persistence can be more important than the path you take. " Despite the challenges that the Califormans faced in organi ing the large- scale event, they were content with its overall success. As a student organization sponsored by the California Alumni .Association, members of the Califormans were dedicated to promoting leadership and class unity while serving as ambassadors for the University. This year, the December Graduates Convocation was organized by the Junior Branch of the Californians to further unify the Graduating Class of 2002 and to encourage all current, active students to transition into active alums in the future. According to Film Chen, Junior Branch President and a molecular and cell biology major, " There was a lot to be done, given certain time and budget constraints, but we pulled it off and had a great December Graduates Convocation. " The event was trulv a significant one for .all graduates and guests. Students were congratulated for their accomplishments and many of them were inspired by the kevnote speaker, as was evident in the large turnout at the reception with Walhein and the other speakers. According to Janelle Sahouria. December Graduates Convocation Chair and a junior double-majoring in history and political science, " The 2002 F ecember Graduates Convocation was a very successful event. 1 was very pleased with the large turn-out rate having seen many guests fill up the entire Zellerbach Playhouse. It was an honor to have Rex Walheim speak to the audience from his heart and I felt that it was a memorable way of celebrating the achievements of the students. " D D n 8 SENIOR WEEK MEMORIES THE CALIFORNIANS HOST A RECORD NUMBER OF SENIOR WEEK FESTIVITIES by Amy Lei I PAUSE PONDERING THE POSSIBILITY THAT this might be the last time I end a letter with the title of " Secretary, Californians, Class of 2003. " Suddenly a sense of loss succumbs me for a split second. What seemed like an endless school year filled with tumultuous events, such as an international war waged by the United States, finally came to a head. I wonder whether the year ' s hard work will have made a lasting impression on my fellow classmates. In a school that often lacks personal attention, the Californians, a student group sponsored by the California Alumni Association, sought to make our last year at Cal a positive and more personable one. It was with this purpose in mind that the fourth year branch of Californians revived and organized the Senior Week tradition. Senior Week consisted of a week of fun-fiUed activities that took place on and off campus to celebrate the last days seniors spent at Cal. This year, the week ran from April 28 to May 3 ' ' The theme of the week was " Oski-land:The Lair of the Golden Bear, " and included a record number of events. Vice-President of Senior Week, Julie Chang, a senior majoring in legal studies, said, " My goal for this year ' s Senior Week was to have more events and to increase awareness and participation in all Senior Week events - and I really believed the Californians, Class of 2003 did that. " For the first time in the history of Senior Week, the Californians organized more than six events. This year also boasted a record number of book sales, as tickets were sold out for many of the events. " It was a great success, and I just hope that the Senior Week traditions at Cal continue to grow, " said Chang. At Tuesday night ' s " Baseball Night at Pacific Bell Park, " the class of 2003 cheered on the San Francisco Giants against the Chicago Cubs. Wednesday ' s " Senior Scoop " at the Alumni House offered free and colorful scoops of blue and gold ice cream to the class of 2003. Later that day, seniors enjoyed dinner, music and a beautifijl sunset at the " Campanile Sunset Concert. " On Thursday, the " Senior Pilgrimage " took students to various campus landmarks where Cal ' s history and lore were imparted upon them by guest speakers. Later Thursday night, the " Blue and Gold Cruise Dance Party on the SF Bay " took seniors and their dates on a magical four-hour cruise tour of Alcatraz. the Bay Bridge and the Golden Gate Bridge. On Friday, seniors trekked up the Berkeley hills to " Paint the Big C White. " The " C, " usually preserved a fine golden tint by Rally Comm, was left for white by the seniors in honor of their graduation. Saturday ' s Senior Luau marked the last event of the week. Seniors came decked out in grass skirts and leis, and danced the night away. As the volunteers picked up the last pieces of trash from the luau that night, we all sighed in unison. Whether it was due to e. haustion or lament that the week of events had come and gone or that the school year was drawing to a close, no one could really say. But through everything, the members of the Californians Senior Class have tried to give a little personal attention to their fellow classmates. And so, to my fellow class of 2003, I hope that you enjoyed your Senior Week. I congratulate you on your graduation and I hope all the friendships that you have made here at Cal will continue through the years to come. Sincerely, Your Secretary Californians, Class 2003 N3 o The stands at PacBell Park are packed with seniors ' smiling faces Tuesday night of Senior Week was spent cheering on the San Francisco Giants at Pacific Bell Park. Seniors enjoy their time in San Francisco at the " Baseball Night at Pacific Bell Park " and " Blue and Gold Cruise Dance Party on the 5F Bay " events This year, the Californians organized a record number of events for Senior Week. u m 3 ABOUT SENIOR WEEK AND THE CALIFORNIANS 7 lie idea of Senior Week came from the tradition of the Senior I ' llgrimage. Dating back to 1874, the Pilk;rimage originally involved students visiting various campus landmarks, where Cal ' s historv and lore were imparted upon them by guest speakers. This tradition was cancelled in the 1950s, m the face of student anti-war protests. However, in 2000, the Californians revived and expanded ilu- tradition, naming the week-long celebration as Senior Week. The Californians were known for organizing numerous trademark campus events. One such even! was " The Freshman 15 " student panel held at every Cal Day. This event, organized by the first anc second year branch, sought to connect first year Cal students with incoming Cal potentials. The third year branch was charged with setting up the December Graduates Convocation. This was onl - one of two university-wide ceremonies that allowed graduating seniors of every major to celebrate their graduation at a formal ceremony with the Chancellor. RexWalhcim, a NAS.A missions specialist, served as the keynote speaker. December graduates, who were often left out of the spotlight because of their non-traditional graduation date, were given their moment of recognition. In addition to setting up Senior Week, the senior br.inch was also responsible for organizing the Mav Commencement ceremony. This year they invited former White House Chief of Staff, Leon Paiietta, as the keynote speaker. The senior branch also commissioned the production of the senior class banner. m INSPIRATIONAL WORDS FOR THE CLASS OF 2003 AT THE COMMENCEMENT CEREMONY CALL AND RESPONSE by Michael Neri Leon Panetta, former White House Chief of Staff under President Clinton, gives the Iceynote address at the 2003 Commencement Ceemony. Commencement 2003 hardly SEEMED like the time for a question- and-answcr session due to the excitable audience, flashing cameras, and (on more than one occasion) a crv of " Go Bears! " from a distin£;uished speaker. Rather, it gave the perfect opportunity for an open dialogue between the speaker and the audience members, who amoni; them, the cjraduates themselves were of most importance. The speakers ' words created a verbal mountain that required the seniors to traverse and creatively interpret them by their own means. Although the speakers came from different backgrounds, the one overlying challenije they laid out was simple: to promote change, a necessity in today ' s dynamic world. Economics professor and recipient of the 2003 Distinguished Teaching Award, Martha Olney, merged her own deep-rooted interest in economics with a message about the chan jint; global landscape. But above the talk of taxes, health crises and international diplomacy, she challenged seniors to live outside the bubble of academia that had surrounded them for the past four years. She said that because of their UC Berkeley education, they could now call themselves " world citizens. " Olney also said, " the world you are stepping into is not in good shape. International diplomacy is perhaps at its worst point in anyone ' s memory. But even if you were not a political science major, you can make a difference. At Cal, you have met people from all over the world, whose assumptions are sometimes different than your own. You can contribute to useful, productive dialogue. You have a Cal education. When the world is in conflict, remember what you learned at Cal: You have learned to be a citizen of the world. " By asking; the seniors to look beyond themselves. Olney rhetorically challenged the seniors to answer back not with words but with action. She left current problems in the hands of the seniors and asked them to use the skills they learned here at Berkeley to solve them. Later in the c eremony, keynote speaker Leon Panetta, used the theme of change and melded it with his experience working as Bill Clintons Chief of Staff He used his time to speak about politics and the importance of public service and political awareness. In order to inspire young citizens to be aware of issues surrounding them, he suggested that two years of public service, whether it be through environmental agencies, the military or any type of social work, should be mandatory. He also proclaimed that today ' s youth were far less concerned about politics and were often unaware of the global issues that affected them. His challenge to the senior class was to change this fact, but he left no clear-cut answer, for it was up to each person to decide how he or she would respond to this polemic. O in " IF NOTHING BOTHERS YOU, I AM DEEPLY SADDENED. COMPLACENCY AND SELFISHNESS ARE THE CORE INGREDIENTS TO A FADING SOUL. IF SOMETHING, ANYTHING, BOTHERS YOU, I CHALLENGE YOU TO DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT YOU ASK ' CAN I MAKE A DIFFERENCE? ' WITH CONFIDENCE, I SAY ABSOLUTELY. " — ANKUR LUTHRA, 2003 UNIVERSITY MEDALIST Yet, It was his words about action and inaction that he hoped would spur the seniors to create change, " You can bless yourself with the hope that everything will turn out OK. but you ' re still going to have to fight for what you believe in. " Panetta ' s question was imple, how docs one become aware of :he issues that surround oneself and nopetully spur change? Panetta gave no dominant answer to that question. Though the wiser generation tried :o impart their cautionary tales, the ipeech that came from this year ' s Jniversity Medal winner, Ankur -uthra. a peer ot the seniors no less, ■night h.ivc been more applicable. He ised Mahatma Gandhi ' s own personal na.xim. " Be the change that you want :o see in the world " as his challenge to the senior class. " 1 ask vou: what change do you want to see? To figure that out, I ask: what bothers vou? ... If nothing bothers you, I am deeply saddened. Complacency and selfishness are the core ingredients to a fading soul. If something, anything, bothers you, 1 challenge you to do something about it. You ask ' Can I make a difference? ' With confidence, I say absolutely, " said Luthra. Although the answer may not come immediately. Luthra based his assumptions on the successes in and completion of an education from what some consider as the greatest public university in the world. Even though each senior ' s college experience was different, the challenges of inserting oneself into a post-graduation life were the same. Hven thoui h " idealism " was a pejorative term to some, Luthra asked that each senior not lose his or her sense of il. for it this sense of idealism that motivated us to change. Commencement 2003 could be seen as a simple question and answer session — the orator asking a question to the audience and the audience answering back, not vocall ' , but through a heightened sense of the world we live in. However, it was more than that. It was the first step for many into the world at large, a pivotal rite of passage if you will. Even though the endless days and sleepless nights in the library may be over for some of the seniors, their greatest challenge extended outside Cal ' s walls and into a constantly changing world. Throngs of seniors, friends, and families gather in the Greek Theatre to participate in the 2003 Commencement. The ceremony lasted more than two hours and featured many speakers with unique messages. Members of the Californians, Class of 2003, and graduation speakers welcome the cheers of the newly graduated seniors. Planning for the ceremony was a year-long effort and consisted of booking speakers and arranging a venue. D D D ■ D D IT) r 4 CLASS OF 2003 CLASS OF to ABAYA — ASOMUGHA Lael Lee Abaya Ian Ackerman Erwjna Acosta Anne Acufia hcono nlC Dolann Adams Steve Aguirre Kathleen Ahern Richard Ahn Monica Ahuja Anthony Alarcon I ' ,.|.r,,.,l s. ,,n, Pouya Alimagham I ' , .1,1..,, I ■■.. . ... I..JJlcl_jjii-tnSludic Albert Allen Stacey Allen lnirrd.wiplm.,n. Sludirs Tidd M.i|or Maria Alonso Elizabeth Alvarado Heather Ames Maria Denise Anderson Ii..lanSludics:HiM )iyof Ai. Luis Andrade l ' ,.l,n,,,l s,M . Eitan Michael Angel Blesilda Arellano Criselda Arellano Psychology Carlos Arrieta I ,„:l, !l Teda Arunrut Reza Asgari Nnamdi Asomugha BuMticss Adnimislr.iiion D D D ■ D D CM CLASS OF 2003 Le Tien Au NutnCinn il Stiinci- Yee Tung Au Bert Ayers Katherine Baber Kyung-Roon Bae Mjss Communications T oy Ballesteros Industrial Engineering A: Operations ReMMrch David Banuelos Sama Banya l ' ..|,.K-.ll S,..|,0 Elham Barati Molecular Cell Biology Toby Barmeyer 1 nglisl, Aurora Basa Lejal Snidic All Bashir Gabrielle Bassin Integrative Biology Grecia Bate Business Adminisir.Hion Dawn Beahm Niiiniional Sciences Sonia Benavides An,l.r,.,...Ky, Michelle Benjamin Molecular Environmental Biologi Anthony Beron Interdisciplinary Studies Field Ma|or Dorothy Bhe Political Economy ot Industrial Societies Aieicsandr Bituin Molecular 8t Cell Biologv Intcjritivc Eiolop Zachary Bocian Karolyn Bock-Willmes Sociology Mary Boictor Ethnic Studies Jaren Boland Mass Communications: s iithriipolog Terry Booty Archirecrurc U) o 00 A U — BRYANT Peter Bosel Christine Bottrell N:,.|r.„b, .V I rll lln-l.v. H.lton ' Laura Boychenko Sharon Molly BoyI Primrose Boynton Kevin Braga J ' iychology Jennifer Brandon Sachi Brittin t..].-. ' ,:.u :. I ell iliol.vv Brian Brokaw Alison Brown Integmive Biology Bennett Brown Gina Brown-Morris Karin Bruch Lindsey Brueckner Lrgal Studies Arica Bryant l,n.-Rl,v ,,.lui,iM si„a,c F.tld Major Courtesy o( Amy Lei n n D ■ D D o CLASS OF 2003 ASTRONOMY 10 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 10 ETHNIC STUDIES 21 AC HISTORY 7B POLITICAL SCIENCE 157A TOP INTELLECTUALLY STIMULATING CLASSES Larisa Bukh Moloc S (lU Bioloji Debra Burnett Sean Byrne Cognitive Science Kathryn Cabrieto Cognitive Science Jasper Cacananta Business Administritrnn, PoIukaI Science Kristine Cachola liiuiT.11110 Bi..|,.,:i Brian James Cadiz Aichil.ciuie Irene Cadiz Business Administration Melissa Calavan Busini-iv . JministratK-.n Catherine Callahan I ' oliticil Science Karen Cardenas Mary Rose Carlos Nutritional Sciences Ryan Carney Integrative Biology; Practice ot Art Melinda Castillo Myra Castillo Socioloev in « o U) o B U K H CHANG WHAT DO YOU LIKE BEST ABOUT CAL? " Dl TO FFERENT STUDENT GROUPS THAT BRING MINORITY STUDENTS TOGETHER, WHETHER IT IS SOCIALIZE, POLITICALLY MOBILIZE, MENTOR, OR RECRUIT STUDENTS TO COME TO CAL. " — DE COLA GROCE, LEGAL STUDIES AND AFRICAN AMERICAN STUDIES Gladis Castillo Ortiz Vanessa Castro Alana Causey Damian Cavaleri political Science Carlos Cerda Maria Nayeli Cerpas Lua Hye Young Cha Christopher Chai lilfvlntal lingmccring fii Computer Scifncf April Chan Molco.lir a LcU B.ologJ- Becky Chan Cheryl Chan Doris Chan [,ii irircnng Computrr Scic Edwin Chan :i,™,uair.„s,„„r,„g James Chan M..l,.„l„ A I ,11 Biology Janelle Chan Kevin C. Chan 1 n iiiniNii. Iluvii-, Kimmy Chan Legal Sludir . Lik Fu Chan M,tirii.iK Sm-iu, ' 1 Engineering Robin Chan ling Compuler Scic Sandy Chan iiudiei Field Maior Suzanne Chan N:.i-,iii,,r (ell Biology- Wendy Manchi Chan Anny Chang liii.i.l.-..|.|.„.iii Siudies Field Ma|or Bonnie Chang M..I-. iil.ii A 1 41 B,.,l„fv Bruce Chang Political Science n n n D D CLASS OF 2003 Dong Eun Chang Shelley Chang George Chao Kaili Chapman AiiuncnSiudh Yen Chau Business Administration Norma Chavez Mass Communicaiions, Spanish Amy Chen Cell Biologv Danny Chen Diana Chen Mass CommuniL-jtions Ellen Chen Economics; Psychology Helen Chen Jamie Chen Janet Chen Mass Communicatii-ns. political Scion i Joyce Chen Mjss Communi cation i Amy Cheng llltCi:.,UIV,- lliolui l Chiao-Lun Cheng Chemiscn ' ; MoK-aibr tc Cell Bk.!o Irene Cheng Paul Cheng EiTonomiLs Ka-Yan Cheong Molecular 8; Cell Biolofi Wai Cheong Molecular i Cell Hioloj, Po Yiu Cheung Siu Ling Cheung eermgc Operaiion, |,, Christine Chi Economics Danny Chiang Meclianical l.ngmeenni: Mindy Chiang, o CHANG — C H A U Thomas Chiang Tzu-Chih Chien Teresa Chiminiello Meggie Choi Sheila Choi Thomas Choi Yoon Kyung Choi Cory Chong June Chow A,„l„..,,.|,.fv Oliver Choy ,.|Ji,,l M.„lir,n,HH-. Belle Chu Dougland Chu ( oiiipmci Scii-ntc. Hijununiics Eva Chu Irene Chi-Hui Chu [ k-L-tticil l.iit ' iiu-Ltini; S ompmer Science Serene Chua l ' ,yd,ology n n D ■ D D ro CLASS OF 2003 BEAR ' S LAIR CAMPANILE FREE SPEECH MOVEMENT MEMORIAL GLADE SPROUL PLAZA J TOP CAMPUS HANGOUTS Alan Chung Howard Chung Business Adm.nisiral.on Jae Chung Janice Chung Inttjrjtut Biologi, M„„. Nancy Chung Phong Chung Cogn.uvt ScL-ncc Khamly Chuop OIlie George Cigliano Jason Clark [ ' nllllv.ll S(„,ia Ryan Clark Tiffany Cobb tnglish Jennifer Conanan Industrial Enginirrini; Opcratmns KL-starcli Courtney Conley English; Thtatcr, Danct fVrlormanc, SiuJio Kelly Conley Business Adminislralion; Dance Si tVrtTnianM SiuH[r Martin Conrad Political Science: History (D 3 CHUNG DING WHAT DOES THE TERM " GO BEARS! " MEAN TO YOU? " STRIVE TO BE THE BEST YOU CAN BECAUSE YOU REPRESENT THE UC! " — EDDIE ISAACS, POLITICAL SCIENCE Ryan Constantino Mitos Soriano Corpuz Ardmcciutr Alanna Corroo Anthropolo v Laurian Cristea Jona Cruz ' .vL ' .:,• ,v ( rii Biology- Maria Cruz Cheryce Cryer SiKioiogy: Alricjn American Studies Dida Cudrnak I 1,-1. nrnl.J I .i.n.miicMi Policy Alyssa Currier Kendra Custard M..I. ,ul,.r c. ( -II Il.,.|,.j;y Ashley Daley Mass Comniunicaltons Laura Davis Kate de Ayora : -.,.l,-„,,-|,,-j,-, SluJl,-. I ,r],i M.l|or Nenita de Guzman Agatha de la Cruz I liMorv Monette de Leon I.iiii;iiiMi David Oeclercq Angellica DeLoa ' ■■ ■ ' ■:i--l " « Henry Delu M..lciulat « Cell Biology Alex Densmore Mi-ch.uiKal l-.ny;ineering Alexis Denton Anar Desai Michelle Deyo Ill-I.-U .-I ,. Hua Ding bconomics N. David Ding D D n ■ n n CLASS OF 2003 Catherine Dionisio MoleoJari iVIIBinlofv Y-Nhu Dong De«l„|.„K.ii Mud,,. Lily Donn Integrative Biologv Delores Dowdell Mass Cominunieatie ns Wesley Duncan IVlilicAlSar,,,. Deborah Dunham LoMJMudic., Bh ei..ri. Melinda Ehrlich Peje-e Cuilliet Studie. Emily Engie MathemJties Emily Erickson Rissa Espinosa l .0,„c,tl Saener Brett Fallentine Film Studies. Business Administr.iti.n, Catherine Fan PsychoKsgv Asal Fathian Intetjr.iiive Bieslog Nicholas Feldman SneulWeltln Jason Felipe Fei Feng Applied Mathematics Xiomara Ferrera Legal Studies; Psychislogy Meghan Flanagan Erica Flener Hi. tun Johanna Flood Norina Teresa Florendo AtdiiKctute Christopher Fong Business Administiaticn, p.. lineal Science Jonathan Fong Political Science Frances Fontanilla Lester Forteza Electrical Engineering cc Computet Science n 3 D I N I 5 I G A M I D Karri Foster Amy Fou Adrianne Francisco Paige Franklin Mi» Coininunicjtior» Leah Fritz Arl Anne Fry Christ! Fu Carlo Funtanilla PoIiIicjI Science Kia Gaines BusinrsK Adm.n.Mtilion Ryan Gajewski David Galich Erin Gallagher Jamie Gallagher PoUticil Sc.cncc Shannon Gallagher-Bolton Bmin,-., A,lm,ni.,ll,,r,,.„, 1 .■,-.J Sni,|i, ' - Brian Gamido Courtesy of Amy Lei □ i D n D CLASS OF 2003 Andrea Garcia Jesus Casas Garcia Cul Eng,„.crmg Ronald Garcia Santa Garcia of Industriil Al pene Gbegnon Molri-iiljr 4 ' ,11 Bi,.|..i ' V Amy Gee Baron Geluz Economics: Mass Communications Asami Genda Matt Gillette Electrical Enginectmg A 1 ompiitct Science Nicola Gladitz Cinratatu, l.i,.T,u„,. Kate Goines Political Science: Mass Communications Carmen Gomez Spanish: Ethnic Studies Allison Gontang Molecular e " e Cell Bioingv Marie Gonzales IVliiiciJ Science Unica Gonzales Mass Communications (D 3 5 " in Hi 00 GARCIA H AY D E R WHAT IS ONE THING YOU SUGGEST EVERY STUDENT DO BEFORE GRADUATING? " HAVE YOUR FIRST BEER ON THE BIG C. " — STEVE ALVARADO, SOCIOLOGY Jane Grassadonia l-n.-l . Nicole Greely Jonathan Grellas Lilit Grigoryan Mr.. . De Cola Groce 1 I .1! iniii Mtuan .- mcncan Studir Amy Gu Ivy Gullickson Drjm.Uii- Art; Intfrdtwipiirurv Sludici Field M.ijoi Feny Gunawan M,.l,, ul.ll f, I ,11 Bk.I.,;! Anjuli Gupta ( .TIM 1 1, nil. n |. .. l cc Studies; Rhetoric Noriko Gurnari Binh Tarn Ha .Vntliropolo y Kevin Ha ( (impiiicr Science Ola Hadi 1 ill .1 i . iinomi. of Induslna] Societies Mahmoud Hafez ' ..:■. , ill. in. ' 11 il ■ .11 i .ollomiCS ShadI Halavi I l;,|l...l Babak Hamadani FJectncal Etigiticcnng Computer Science Fei Han Applud Mmheiiulics Joy Han Ini. ,:r.mi. Biolocy Szu-Min Han ■.l..l,-.iil,,i I iiMr..iiiii,-iil,il Biology Sherilyn Hanson I ' oliiH-al .Vn-iKV Wanda Hasadsri I 1)1111, Siiijirv I ' iJiIiim] Science ManamI Hashimoto Eric Hausner r .1 II. li I , .11. .11.1 ..( Industrial Societies Kevin Havice Computer Science Bessma Hayder Moleiuhr i Cell Biology D O CO CLASS OF 2003 Kenneth Hendrix Amfncan Studies Patricia Hernandez Latin . jnerrcin Studi, v S[miii 1, Karmela Herrera Ethnic StuJi.-., S..c,A Ijt.- Meiina Hidayat Benny Ho Architcctutc Gabrielle Ho icli,tcauit Lam Ho EconotntL-s, N.iiJn CiCi Hoang Rhetoric: SouthcjM .iiii -.n,J. . Ariel Hoffman Arcli.uaiiif Patrick Hogan Rutli Hoiguin lnt,.i;tiiiv,Ri,.| vv Evan Holland Melonie Holzinger-Coates Intcrdiscipliniiv StuJic- li-.U M.iio, Alexander Mom Christopher Hong Electrical Enginfcrin iiici S niuc Erin Hopkins M,i-,l " ,.mn..ii,ic,.ti„ni Graham Horn llham Hosseini Political Science: Ncit Eastern Studies Stephanie Hou Busines. AJm.niMtJt.on Pamela Howell H i ,.l All Yvonne Hsia Daniel Hsiao Engineering i: Computet ScienCk Diana Hsu Psvchologv Jennifer Hsu Economy of Socuiics Lik-Cheung Hsueh Molecuht i f.ell Biology in O H E N D R I X — ISAACS Tiffany Hsueh Molecular CcU biology Qihua Hu Kerrie Hudson - ' ..,l,c Adrienne Hudspeth Timothy Huey Ar.l.ilc.lurf Carol Hung IJ ( oiniiiimiL,ilion» Leigh Hunsinger Samia Husain i r. .11... 1... ... .■ dmtnm«[ion Ricky Hwa Mariesa Hyman Psycholoj;v Eurico leong m ' t i Stacey Infantino Matthew long Carolina Irias Sociology Edward Isaacs l ' ,.|,[i..,l s TOP PROFESSORS AT CAL ALEXANDER PINES (CHEMISTRY) MAXINE HONG KINGSTON (ENGLISH) LEON LITWACK (HISTORY) ALAN ROSS (POLITICAL SCIENCE) MARTIN COVINGTON (PSYCHOLOGY) n CLASS OF 2003 Dtnitriy Ivanov Aleksander Izmaylovskiy Molecular C I ell Bi.JiV, Jennifer Jacob Nutritional Science Kyung-Ah Jang Applu-d MjilumJiK- Gazelle Javantash Michael Jeffries II Xudan Jin Chadwicl M. Johnson Geography Stephanie Johnson l ' ,i.:li .l.ei Timothy Johnson, F.ncmfctiiic Andrea Jones Kimberly Grace Jose Mass Comntunmations Urania Juang Marissa Kalan Amy Kang PoIii.lJ Science o -t in ■Ck Il I VA N OV — KORAN k VHAT DO YOU LIKE BEST ABOUT CAL? ' UC BERKELEY IS A UNIVERSITY THAT HAS A RICH HISTORY OF PROVIDING A FORUM FOR STUDENTS TO VOCALIZE THEIR CONCERNS. " — SHELLY ROSENFELD, MASS COMMUNICATIONS AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Myun Hwa Kang Yura Kang Mona Kashani Naomi Kawakami Elham Kayvani tconoiTiK , M.iw t ommunicjtions Chip Khamvongsa Jenny Khuu Christina Kim Edward Kim M.itln-ni.Kics Esther Kim nll.,n.■ J, 111, , I, ii.u,o. History Eun Jung Kim Heejoo Kim M.ilccubr i Cell Biology Helen Kim Lc al Studies Hugh Kim Janet Kim B,r,:n.-., . ,l,„i„,s, Jihye Kim Jini Kim political Sfifncc: Class: Michael Kim Asi.111 n„in,iii Sludlt ' Sang-ll Kim l.,-;.il SiqJ,,-, Shirley Kim Stacey Kim fmcgwosc Biology Nicha Kittitanaphan Politival Scicna-; Mass CotiimuniCJiiom Emmeline Kiyan Int,-erjtivt BioLssv Shaliz Koleini Michael Koran Business . Jiiimistr.uion D D D n ■■a- CLASS OF 2003 in m Lusa Kork Chinese; tcononiK Elizabeth Krause Li A Studies Jennifer Kremen Hi Iorv, ( ol,i,.-.,l ScioKf Katia Krukowsltl hnglish: l ' l„loM,|.l„ Erica Ku Sandy Kuang Psychology Tiffany Kuo MLsk-™ ( .11 Bi..|,.m Cindy Kwok Lana Kwong Intcrdisciplinan ' Stuji.. 1 i. IJ M i|..i Kerry Lafferty l ' l.,losopliy Jennie Lagunas I ' sidH.loJV Jenny Lah History; Political Economy of Industrial Societies Carolyn Lai Economics; Mas- I, onimiiiiiciiinns Connie Lam Compiiicr Siicncc Karen Lam Economics Virginia Landig Amy Lang Theater 4 Perlormance Studies Millicent Lapidario Ethnic Studies, Mass I ommumejt.ons Justin Larkin Moleculat Cell Biology Manuel Lastra Dorothy Lau Molecular t ell Bn.l.. ., Grace Lau Materials Science hngineerini; Ka Yi Lau Business Administration Lauren Lau Astrophysics; Cognitive Science Maple Lay Political Economy ot Industii.d Societies KO R K — LEE Amarra Lee Khcionc; Afnciii Amcncaii Sludir Anka Lee Cheryl Lee David Lee Deborah Lee M.wi Communication) TOP CAMPUS RESOURCES ■■aa»»«?s« L 3f- j . y BANCROFT LIBRARY BERKELEY ART MUSEUM CAREER CENTER STUDENT LEARNING CENTER TRANSFER STUDENT CENTER Do Lee Feliser Lee Grace Lee Jaeseop Lee Computer Science; Applied Mathematics Jonathan Lee Joo Lee MiO,. ui,,. J Cell Biology Joo Lee Joyce Lee Molecular 4 Cell Biology Jungwoo Lee Ov,l Kinioeering Michelle Lee M,.I.M,I,„ ,-. I ,11 lliolos u m CLASS OF 2003 in 3 Migi Lee P w Renee Lee Moleculir K c ,11 Bu,|„ , Ronald Lee Cognjtivr Science 1 Sandy Lee Business Adminisiraiion. Rhetoric 4 Sang Jin Lee Moleculir (ell Biologv Soyoung Lee p B Terence Lee Ardiileciur. i t Vivian Lee Practice Of Aft i t. Amy Lei Business Administtati... r Man 1. Lei Materials Science l Fni;ineerinc ' . ' ' Bryan Leifer I ' mIiimI V ' .ii Mary Leroe-Mufioz HiMori ' Thomas Leroe-Munoz « " " ' .ji-oi;iaph ' Miclielle Leung g Fan Li Business Admin i si rat ion m w t LEE — LO WHAT DO YOU LIKE BEST ABOUT CAL? " THE ETHNIC STUDIES DEPARTMENT BECAUSE THE PEOPLE ARE OPEN AND COLLABORATIVE, WHICH MADE ME FEEL LIKE I WAS IN A CLOSE AND VIBRANT COMMUNITY. " — WANDA HASADSRI, ETHIC STUDIES AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Faqiang Li .-nn Computer Sci«n« Jennie Li Jenny Li Molecular Celt Biology Julia LI Fiijilisli, BuMficw Administration Li Li Business Admini ' Hrjtion Shawn Li Reina Ligeralde Song Lim Hconomics Wilfredo Lim I , oni.mi, 1 Mnlrcuh. Cell Biology Eva Lima Christina Lin Christine Lin Molcculjir Biology Kevin Lin NinKaJ.i, Cell Biology Stacey Lin Teresa Lin jdon; Economics Jenny Liou Molecubi CeU Biology Wei-Su Liou Melanie Lising M.,lr..,l.„ ,-, I ai Eh.Ioj;, Jason Liu Yu-Ling Liu P1,)S,CS Yunhan Liu Applied Mjthematics Jennifer Lizcano l,r„rl..., ,-. I ' I.,„1 |l,..l.. Elaine Lo i i-.ii- n I riemecring Computer Science Howard Lo KioLo Economics D D n ■ D n CLASS OF 2003 Shari Lo Genetics Pl t Biology Bee Choon Loh Ana Maria Lopez Crystabelle G. Lopez Cognicive Science Dahianna Lopez Psychologv Jose Luis Lopez Brendan Love Michelle Low Leah Lowthorp Anthropology; English Angela Lu Industrial Engineering Operations Han Lu Sociologv, Eilinic SiuJi,-, Wade Lu Induscrtil Engineering; ; ilf tr.iiKin?. K.tif.irili Chunyang Luan Business Admin istrai ion Christine Lubega Social W ' eltjtc Leslie Lui Mechanical Engineering; Carie Ma Business AdmmiMraii, .11 Helen Ma Political Science Julie Ma Molecular H Cell Biology Lin Lin Ma Economic, Shana MacAsieb I ejal SluJ.c, Matt Macedo ' iiicrican Ian Mackey-Newman 1 lassical Civilizations Sara Mackie Moleculat i Cell Biology Michael MacLafferty liii.Sr.iTiv, Hi..l,.gv Rene Mader PhvslCi OS LO — MARTINEZ Victor Madrigal I ' ol.n.JS., ,-„.,- Yem Mai K .. ,l„„i.fM..Uf„n Daniel Mallegni Rhoda Manangkil I nvironinriitjl bconomici Saro Manoukian M..!r,.,l.„ , . t rll |l,-.l,it, Neha Marathe Gian Marianeila Ravinder Marok Matt Marquez Rl.ttOtK Carolyn Marshall Jennifer Marshall Carlos Martin I ...,. .ii,i,v 1-1„--Mr„: Legal Studirs Emily Martin Molecular Cell BioIobv Laura Martin ; r.nvironmental Scic Elyce Martinez So,-,ol,vv D D D ■ n n CLASS OF 2003 3 e BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS Johanna Masbad Brian Maser Psychology; Integrative Biology Catherine Massaro Mnlcculjl A Cell Bl, .1.1 1 Maya Matsuo Fahima Mayer Molecular IcH Biol,. ., i„,n,„ Aaron Mayse Julia McCarthy l ' ,vchologv Sarah McCarthy Heather McCauley HiM,.ri, [V.litiCj|Sc„,K. Katherine McCullough Hi,i,.,, Andrea McDermott English Patricia McDonald StuJus Brendan Mclnnis Business Chris McLaughlin Bu.incs- Jmm,s,ij,„,„ Lateef McLeod English 01 o M A 5 B A D M U K A D A M WHAT IS YOUR MOST MEMORABLE MOMENT AT CAL? " SPENDING THREE STRAIGHT NIGHTS IN SODA HALL WORKING ON A CS 150 PROJECT. " — HENRU WANG, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND COMPUTER SCIENCE Candace McNamee Rosemjna Mehrdady Gaurav Mehta Luis Mejia I -n.nTllt , 1 cvrliipnicm SludlCS Stephanie Melton Marissa Mendoza Susy Menjivar PsychoIog Sharmin Merchant Marc Metson Jordan Conrad Meyer Gregory Michail Jeffrey Miller Wendy Miller Sibyl Minighini Ingrid Moats Naureen Mohammad Amy Mok (ompu c,Sc,r„.r Kelly Molnar I liraifcjl Ln.-iiir, riM,- Brynn Monteith Rosette Anne Monzon Nu[ntionaI Scicncr-. Chul-Won Moon Heidi Morey Brent Mori Maggie Moy MolecuUr Cell Biology Sophie Mukadam Moltcular H tell B...|..c ' n n D ■ D D CLASS OF 2003 in (D 3 Jonathan Mukai Business Admmisir.iti,.n Margaret Myers Civil Engineering Environu-mal Engineering Harpaul Nahal Political Science Ashvini Naidu Incerdisciplinarv Sindies Field M.iiur Mariko Nakabayash Lejul Studies Varinthorn Nakkeow Anthreipol.. v, S Studies Mashal Nasiri Molecular Cell Biology Danielle Neils Conservation Resource Studies Mara Nerenberg Spanish: Latin American Studies Rupak Neupane Molceulii I ell Bi Scott Alan Newman tngineeiincl ' lnsies Jennifer Ng Sociology; Mass Communications Scott Nichols Business Administration. Mass Communications EmI Noguch Ant]i.o|.,,l .e ' Caitlin Noonan Political Science (J1 (1 ' , - -CjI 9 g-il ' M ffVj yI ti ' V 1 .it m M U KA I — N U Karim Noorali Applied MatfinTUtio David Nusbaum Jada Nys Galen O ' Connell Brooke O ' Meara English Charlene Oh Chihyon Oh ; |Ju-.| Ma.l,. „,,,ruv Jennifer Oh Aya Okuyama Rodgrigo Olarte John Oldenburg Anya Oleinikova Daniel Ong Erwin Ong Mc.I.culjr s, Irll Biology Mitch Onu l ' ..Ittu..IS,, -fK .i;ilinic Studio PegSkorpmski en U1 CLASS OF 2003 CAFE MILANO CAMPANILE HELLER LOUNGE MEMORIAL GLADE MOFFITT LIBRARY TOP PLACES TO STUDY Dara Orlando Melissa Orlina Trisha Ortega Norlyuki Oshima Yukl Oyama Melissa Padua Michelle Palomino Lstin American Studies Derrick Pang Electrical Engineering i ' Campuccr Science Ailed Paningbatan s I,.C Jee-Young Park Su Park Chcmisin Harland Patajo Ardntectiire Amanda Paul I iijlish Andrew Pecota I l,M..i, Meredith Pelcak Lininjisiici, piiiish (D 3 ORLANDO — R D I L LO WHAT DO YOU LIKE BEST ABOUT CAL? " HANGING OUT WITH FRIENDS BECAUSE IT ' S HARD TO MEET FRIENDS AFTERWARDS. " — MARK LUK, COMPUTER SCIENCE La Keiia Penson Coriemae Perea Cara Mia Perlas I ' . ' li ' i. ll I II. It l:l.ill tri3l SoCictic Michelle Perry M.iss Communitjlions Alexis Petru ntl„nr,.|.VV Andrea Petzold William Phan Julia Phelps Aldo Pimentel ,,)ii.,-.i I Priscilla Pineda,,.l.i, i I ,11 IliiiLi.i, Gena Maria Pinheiro Sarah Pompei r.i|.ni-,ilx-i,iui Tomas Ponce Mechanical bnginccring Ann Puschell 111, .1,11.1 Kulsoom Qamar I ' ,,:., . .: ■ Chantel Qiu Lan Quang Molecular C]elJ Biology; Cliinese Language Kimberly Raines M,.I,,ij|.ii I in,r,im,-, Biology Bimalka Rajapaksa ' oil I,,rini-, I m hngmeenng Camille Ramirez liii.i.ii,. i| I , MiiJi,,, |-,cld M.i|or Ramtin Rastakhiz Molecular Oil Biology Ying Ren u,H;„g.„eer,ng Joseph Restaino I ■ ,|| Corina Rocha Kenneth Rodillo I ,(.il Studies r in If) CLASS OF 2003 Gina Rodriguez bnglisl, Raymond Rodriguez Mario Rosauro Shelly Rosenfeld Poliiical Science. M.--. i ..„„nuni, j.„i„, Emily Rouhas Aurelie Rouya Molecuiar 8! CeU Biologv Zhanna Rozinova llona Rubashevsky Nina Sachdev Hij,n.,-c. AdmniMlJl,..!. Kristen Sada Legal Studies Nura Sadeghpour Yuki Saka Mathematics: Ccsmpurrr Scicnci Christina Salim, S 1 ill l ' .i..i,.i.i Sarina Saluja Economics: Lega] Studies Renato Sanchez Cognitive Science Emily Sanderson l.ip.uiese Language Maria Santos Marilyn Diane Santos Fcc.n,.ii,iiv Bong-Min Sapienza Cognitive Science Tina Sarvi Moleculat «C Cell Biology Jeri Sato An I ' lJClur Jesse Saveriano Electrical Engineering e. i. umputei Seunet David Scheld Mass Co Tiah Schindelheim Keiko Hirano Schlamp Lilm Studies O t (A Ol o RODRIGUEZ — 5 I LV E5TR E Michele Scott Jennifer Seah Collette Seaton Womrnx Sludici: Hlhnic Sliidic Yoori Seo ,„l„..y..U.,:. Jamie Seong Laurel Sevier Yin Shen E: CO no m If J Julie Shim l ' ..],l,,j|S,,,,HO Melissa Shing M-,i,,ui.„ i. I ell Hi,.i .i:v Andrew Shum Wai Shum George Shuput Ttic.iiL-1, 1 ).in .- .s IVrtoiiiLincc Studies Anna Shustrova pi.|,. ' J M,,tli,-m,ill. ■. Lindsay Siegel S,. -.1 Writ r Jaylyn Silvestre Pol.t.cJ Scioncc D D n D D m CLASS OF 2003 Agnes Wai Nga Sin Gurdeep Singh l ' ,4,.,cdlScitnc ; Sebrin Siraj Molcculai CcU Bfology Robin Smith History Joanna So Mass CommudiLacions Crissy Solh Leila Sollman [-.nihil Nicole Sondel Molecular Cell Biology Frances Song hnglish Sunmi Song Atcliitrcciiro Cynthia Sperberg Annalissa Spiers Chicino StuJics Joanna Squires English Angela Stephens Brandy Stewart Psichologv O in 00 S N TARKUL WHAT IS ONE THING YOU SUGGEST EVERY STUDENT TO DO BEFORE GRADUATING? ' SPEND AN AFTERNOON SITTING OUT ON SPROUL. " — MAKI TAGAI, POLITICAL SCIENCE Michael Stratford Mcdunicj] Engineering; Nuclear Engineer MoSu I n iini. ■., ( ompiuer SeifiKe Shaunin Su Judy Suh Christopher Sullivan , y I ' oli.ical .science George Sun i liiT!i, il I iii ' iii.-dini; Computer Science Jing-Jen Jeanette Sun I ,,m1 SluJir,. l ' ..|ilK.,l .::-:„r Pei-Yi Sung Sarah Suojanen r.conomics Erika Suzuki Krisztina Szabo ] J,,-iili, -. I .-11 H».l.,-, i Jeffrey Szeto Maki Tagai Mayumi Takahashi An[hrop( ii iM Giselle Talkoff Christine Tarn Dorothy Tam Tommy Tam Legal Studies Yeuk Bing Tam I -.r(i[ i!rci Siiirui, |pl(cd Mathematics Doris Tan P.ii-.inr. ' . .)iiiiniMration Priscilla Tan Emmely Tanaka Anthropology Nelly Tanlzar I hni itirftini; Computer ScifUCe Selamawit Tarekegn Mrh.iri ■ ni.-ri.,Hi Viuhr ., Mul.a.ljr Cell Biology Vivian Tarkul Molcculai jnJ ..rll Biology u n IT) CLASS OF 2003 Charles Taylor l ' lnl.HM|.|n Baharak Tehrani Moltcuhr CcU B.olog) ' Brenda Temple Poh Teng Molcculjr A r.ll B,.J,. , Lindsay Thomas Heidi Thompson Adele Thornbu ry Molecular Environmenlal Emily Thuong IVicholoj;,- Jessica Tlllson L.itui in SiiiJu- Nancy Ting Economics Rosa Tinker Valle l-.ns;l,.l, Sandy Tom r,.|,tK-.ll SCKIK,- Diana Torres I ' .H.cncin.frn,; Edward Torres Eriine Totong Molcculjr ii Cell BKilog) Roxane Tovar Poliucal Science Catherine Tran American Studio: Intcjjrjiivc Bieili t;! Chi Tran Electrical Eni;incetin CoiiipLit ' i Scuncc Michelle Trayer,scif.lni,iri MuJio I ulJ Quyen (Sharon) Trieu Architecture Linda Tt-inh Business Adniinistr.ition Jessica Trowbridge Molecular Emironmental Bu.luci Electrical Eny ir Charles Tseng Corinna Tsiang Legal Studies Vincent Tsui Electrical Engineering Computer Science 3 o ' o o TAYLOR VILLACARL0 5 TOP FAVORITE CAMPUS STRUCTURES ' ' - ' - ' -yjLu 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 . Arin Tuchman Oarrell Tuttle Wiilo opl.) Charlene Twu,i.ljrvS Oil Biology Vannrina U Edith Ubannwa Allynn Umel Amanda Urioste tjfograplu Michael Uyeda Cruz Vargas i ', ' -. .|,„,„,.,ir.ii,. n Alda Vaziri I ' .ij ' ini-- Jiiin;i-n.Ulon Elvin Vedar l-Jcctricil F.ilginrcnng Computer S ' if Olivia Vetesi I r .il ST„d,.-,, r.trmjn Almee Vicencio Christine Vilar Jeremy Villacarlos Legal Sludm CAMPANILE l| DOE LIBRARY HEARST MINING CIRCLE VALLEY LIFE SCIENCES BUILDING WHEELER HALL n n n CLASS OF 2003 Kimberly Villanueva Ethnic StuJifi Tricia Villaruel Manuel Vindiola Cognitive Science; Linguistics Tra-My Vinh Economics Sai-Kit Wah Molcciihr Cell B.ologv Clinton Wai PoliiK-.J N.-iL-ncc Stephanie Wallace Soc,oI,,gV Catherine Wang Inlegrative Biology; Psychology Chiao-Hsin Wang Jenny Wang Industrial Engineering Operjtions Rcseaich Lily Wang Environmental tconnniK- [ ' ••Ik Robert Wang Poimcii Science Amanda Warren English Jamie Waters Miss CommunisMlKins Sara Waters Enghsh; Psychology Ul a o V I L LA N U EVA WONG WHAT DO YOU LIKE BEST ABOUT CAL? " MEETING PEOPLE I KNOW I WILL BE FRIENDS WITH FOR THE REST OF MY LIFE. " — KATE GOINES, POLITICAL SCIENCE AND MASS COMMUNICATIONS Dominique West S. aai Wcltjre Dominique Westmoreland Michele Whitaker Winston Widdes Tracy Wilcoxen Mass Communications Scott Wilson Nicole Wilson-Millaud -..., i.ii U.-]l,u,- Ui. M, ti! -r,, ,n SnjJ.c Biniam Woldemariam Hiruy Woldeselassie Molecular Oil Biology Danielle Wondra Alice Wong |-,oni riir. ■. I ' l-IiiK.iI rcoiiomv of Indusmcs Amy Wong Choi Yee Wong Economics Connie Wong MolccullI Crll Biology Deborah Wong Iris Wong John-Michael Wong . IVll KllgUlCClllg Kenneth Wong I ' olnual r onoiii ot Indtislnal Socictic] Man-Ching Wong Mol,, 1,1,11 i (til lluiloi-i Nadia Wong Patty Wong Steven Wong Applied Mathematics; Economics Suk Chi Wong Intcrdisciplinan Sdidirv Field Major Vanessa Wong Vennassa Wong Millisioiv. AsianLMudiei. n D ■ n D m o CLASS OF 2003 Wai Sze Wong ApFlicd M.ulmiutK-i Yung Ching Wong Electrical Enginciririi: o ' i.iii[iir. i s, i.ti,. Bonnie Woo l ' Vcholog Michael Woo Economici Jenny Wu Karen Wu Computer ScicniTe William Wu Electrical Engineering Campiitcr Stionce Keyi Xu Businuss ■ Jii,in,.[r.i , Annie Yang Elizabeth Yang Electncal Engineering Computer Science Liu Yang Applied Mjthcnijit h Michael Yang Tatiana Yarmola Nbthtm.iiics Jeanine-Marie Yee American Studies Jonathan Yee Patrick Yeghnazar Busin,- s AJministrjiuiii Jessica Yeh Amy Yen Economics Bernard Yen Electrical Engincenng ii Computer Science Richard Yen Electrical Engineering Ccmputer Science David Yerushalmi Doris Yeung Molecular i Cell Biologv Deanna Yick English; Mass Coirununications Deborah Yim Business Administration Daniel Yom Mechanical Eneineerinf; Ul (D O WONG — ZAKARIAN 5 TOP FAVORITE BERKELEY RESTAURANTS BONGO BURGER CAFE INTERMEZZO LA BURRITA TOP DOG ZACHARY ' S PIZZA Chiharu Yoneyama Jin-Hey Yoo Albert Youn I ,.1hkj1 s. - . Lila Youn Connie Young ■.; ... •..: -. • .;iH„.K,sv Jessie Young Molrailat K CtU Biolog)- Stephanie Young [ ' ■:•,,,, ,i,,., ' l,v..„, lli-f,.ri Shaney Youngblood So.iJW.-lf.,,., Mr,, .„ , iluJlt Samantha Yu Shun-Yan Yu Winnie Yu Political tconomy of Industrial Societies Jenny Fei C. Yuen Kevin Yuen l„,i,ir,, ,1 1 ,,i-,,,.-,r,n.- .V i pctations Rcscatch Aiina Zagaytova [ ' „l,.i.jlSaoict Sara Zakarian Mass Comiiuinications: Political Science c c c I c c in CLASS OF 2003 Myra Zamora Sociology Yasmin Zand Business Administration, t ' olitKal Sinnic Hellen Zhang Bi.s,m-s Admiiii,.r.iti..n Lily-Sui Zhang Economics; Environmi ' ntjl KconomKs A I ' olici Meiling Zhang Applied Mathei Tina Zhang Economics: Studies Xiaoning Zhang Electrical Enginct-nrij; A: Computer SciTnuf Yang Zhang Electrical Engineering A: (, MmpuK [ Sihiki Nana Zhong Cognitive Science Fang Zhou Historv Guoyi Zhu Chemical Engmecnng Karl Ziehn rcTWaMVtW I ZAMORA — Z I E H N " AT CAL, YOU HAVE MET PEOPLE FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD, WHOSE ASSUMPTIONS ARE SOMETIMES DIFFERENT THAN YOUR OWN. YOU CAN CONTRIBUTE TO USEFUL, PRODUCTIVE DIALOGUE. YOU HAVE A CAL EDUCATION. WHEN THE WORLD IS IN CONFLICT, REMEMBER WHAT YOU LEARNED AT CAL: YOU HAVE LEARNED TO BE A CITIZEN OF THE WORLD. " MARTHA OLNEY, ECONOMICS PROFESSOR AND RECIPIENT OF THE 2003 DISTINGUISHED TEACHING AWARD D D n ■ n n o 1 by Tiffany Thornton AnTT The Cal women compete at the NCAA Western regionals at Stanford. Both the men ' s and women ' s teams improved greatly this year with the help of freshmen recruits. The freshmen forged a new path on the cross country team this ear. Since Oregon State and USC did not have a men ' s program, the Cal men finished in a last place eighth in the Pac-IO last year. The women also finished at the bottom of the Pac-IO in ninth during 2001 since Oregon State did not have a women ' s team either. This year, however, things were certainly brighter tor both teams, particularly tor the men who finished two spots up in si.xth place in the Pac-IO. During the summer, the incoming freshmen were left to train on their own according to their varying levels ot experience and were expected to arrive in shape. Carlos Carballo, a junior majoring in mathematics, certainly lelt the pressure of being a returning runner and having to lead th e team. He explained, " Seeing that there was a great group ot freshmen coming up. it was on me this summer to get myself into shape so that they could look up to me .ind see that I ' ve trained mvselt to mv best. " Since the semester het;an so earlv. the team was not able to hold a week-long training cmip like other running programs. Instead, the team traveled to Reno. Nevada, tor three days, as more of a bonding experience. This year the men were led by Carballo and Martin Conrad, a senior majoring in history and political science. With five incoming recruits on the men ' s team, the program clearly benefited from the depth added by these talented runners, as the treshmen were consistently among the top five on the team. As Coach Tony Sandoval said. " The treshmen bring a lot ot talent, competitiveness, and enthusiasm to our men ' s team. When your talent is a blend of experience and youth, you can become a team that will surprise some people. " The youth on the team benefited from the leadership and experience of the veteran runners. John Balzer. a junior majoring in civil engineering, said. " The older runners create an environment that ' s not only supportive but channels energy and usefulness into a common goal. o They have the experience wliich Ic.ids to wisdom can help benefit everyone on the team. " With only one recruit to the women ' s team, freshman Bridget Duffy ' , an intended business major, the women ' s program still faced the challenge of building a stronger team. The program was restructured two years ago when manv of the women were not committed to the team and had little desire to improve, according to Duffy. As a result, in 2002 the women ' s team consisted mainly of freshmen and sophomores. This was, in part, what drew Duffy to run for Cal. " A lot of other schools already have very distance-oriented programs, " said Duffy-, " and I liked the fact that the team was building and I ' d be able to compete here. " Both the men and women started their season off with a win at home against San Jose State on September 7, 2002. It was the first time in 15 years that the Berkeley Firetrail Challenge was held above Memorial Stadium. The team had .already used up the limited number of NCAA preseason practices, so this early meet was important to allow them to prepare for the coming season. The meet also sj-mbolizcd a change in the program, according to Eric Roberts, an undeclared freshman in the College of Letters and Sciences. " We haven ' t had a home meet in years, so it shows that we ' re putting a lot more emphasis on doing well as a team, along with the recruited class on the men ' s side. It ' s a sign of the times now at Cal — we ' re going to change, we ' re getting better, " concluded Roberts. Conrad, who finished the four-mile race in 20:13, and Duffi ' , who completed the rhree-mile course in 16:30, led the team in this first meet. One week later, on September 14, the team competed at the University ' of San Francisco Invitational in Golden Gate Park, with the men taking first place and the women fourth. The top runners were given a much-needed rest because, " If they run ever) ' meet, by the time Pac-IO comes around, they ' ve run out of gas, " said Sandoval. This meet allowed other runners to gain racing experience and gave Girmay Guangul. a junior majoring in molecular and cell biology, who was injured during track season last year, a chance to compete. However, Guangul raced unattached, that is, he ran, but did not repres ent any school. Sandoval chose to redshirt, or in other words, not run Guangul this season because athletes had only four years of eligibilin, ' to compete, viliich allowed him to fiilly recover. Sandoval explained, " Girmay can certainly help us, but I think he ' ll help us more at a higher level m a year or so. He could come in and be part of our top five, but he ' s not realK- as finished as he should be and up to where he has been in the " Running in the Stanford Invitational on Sep tembcr 2S allowed the Bears to prove that they could keep up even among more challenging competition. This was the Bears ' first large meet, with over 200 runners, yet they still managed to do well, with the men finishing eighth and the women fourteenth among ver - competitive athletes. Carballo led the men in the 8-kilometer race to take twentieth place in 24:22, followed by Conrad in 24:59. Duffy, who led the women once again, placed forty-second in 22:22 over the six- kilometer course, with the next three runners coming in within a minute of her. This meet was good practice for the regional championships that would be held there on November 1 6. Next, the team traveled to tlie Indiana State Invitational on October 5. This meet proved to be a good experience for the runners, as far as traveling and competing went, because the NCAA Championships were held on the same course roughly a month and a half later. " Indiana State is the meet we learned the most from, having to travel across the country and compete two weekends in a row, and I think we performed very well in the situation overall, " said Sandoval. The team took a well-earned break from competing after the Indiana State Invitational in order to prepare for the upcoming championships. Sandoval hoped that this would give the team a thirst for competition, allowing them to race better once the competitions came around. Roberts certainly thirsted for competition, but he believed, " More importantly than making us hungry, it gave us a chance to get some consistent training in, instead of having to hold back because of a race later in the week. " The thirst for competition was certainly evident on November 2 when the Bears traveled to Pasadena to compete at Brookside Golf Course in the Pac-IO Championships. The men finished in sixth place, just one point shy of t) ' ing with Washington for fifth. They were led over the 8,000-meter course by Conrad for the third time this season, who finished in 24:44, almost two minutes better than his time in 2001; Carballo finished close behind in 25:04. Duff} ' led the women to an eighth place finish in the Pac- 1 with a time of 22:08 for the 6,000-meter race. Abby Parker, a sophomore majoring in integrative biology, finished just behind Duffy ' m 22:19. " We didn ' t go in to dominate the race, but we definitely turned some heads. We were only six points behind USC and 1 1 points behind Washington State, so if everyone had [ran] a good race, we could ' ve finished sixth, but at least we weren ' t last, " explained Parker. The teams concluded die season at the NCAA West Regional on November 1 6. The men finished in twelfth and the women placed thirteenth. Carballo placed twenty-first in 31:21 for the ten-kilometer course, followed by teammates Balzcr and Conrad. Duff - led the Cal women in the six-kilometer race, taking fort)-eighth place in a time of 22:56; Parker followed close behind. Drawn to the future prospects of a successful Cal cross country team, the talented new recruits strove to build on their foundation of running and gained valuable collegiate experience. As Sandoval proclaimed, " As these people get older, I think we ' re going to be a force to reckon with. " This was certainly a warning to watch out, because the team had just begun its ascent towards the top. D D D D D THE BEAR HAS AWAKENED CALIFORNIA FOOTBALL ENJOYS A LONG AWAITED WINNING SEASON by Dyan S. Ortiga With the Bears having suffered a disheartening 2001 season, winning only one game and suHering through 10 losses, the worst record by a Cal team in 104 years, no one expected icc much ot 2002. Many foresaw change with jetf Tedford in his first year as the Bears ' Head Coach, but few could imagine the amazing turnaround the 2002 football season would bring. The Bears staged an incredible comeback season that few will ever forget. Cal did It with what the Associated Press described as a combination of " a steady offense behind a veteran quarterback, an opportunistic defense, and a special teams unit that has produced a number of significant plays. " The Bears opened their season with a game against Baylor. The very first play of the game was surel) ' a prophecy of good things to come: Cal went 71 yards on a trick play after quarterback Kyle Boiler threw a cross-field lateral pass to tailback Terrell Williams, who threw the scoring strike to receiver David Gray. Immediately following the score, corncrback James Bethea intercepted a Baylor pass and returned the ball to the 1 0-yard line, where Cal scored a second time. Cal led the game 14-0, in only two minutes and two seconds into the first quarter of play. and eventually led the Baylor Bears 35- 7 at the end ot the quarter. Cal went on to win the game, with Baylor scoring 22 against a whopping 70 points by Cal in a shocked Memorial Stadium. In addition to the win, the Bears set a school record for the most points scored within the first quarter. Cal beat New Me.xico State the following week, 34-13, scoring in their first three possessions and acquiring an early 17-3 lead at the end of the first quarter. Boiler, so early in the season, was already showing improvements. He was sacked only once, when last season he was sacked nearly three times a game. Wide receiver LaShaun Ward credited the win to Coach Tedford. After the Bears ' victor - over the Aggies, once again at home, he said, " I believe in Coach Tedford and he believes in us. " Coach Tedford led Ward and the rest of the team to what would be perhaps Si the most astounding victory over a ° nationally ranked team — No. 15 Michigan State. The game began differently than the previous two, which had been characterized by early offensive strategies resulting in early leads. Neither the Bears nor the Spartans delivered on either of their first two possessions. It was not until Jamecl Powell fielded the ball, broke to his left, n O i Juarterback Kyle Boiler evades two lefenslve linemen to run the ball. The eteren Boiler was one of 24 seniors on he 2002 team. ;ars defense tackles Arizona. The ssociated Press credited Cal ' s ' opportunistic " defense as a critical jlement in Cal ' s winning season. al and Arizona face off at the line of jcrimmage. Although Cal lost to Arizona } 1 -52, the Bears ended the season with an mpressive 7-5 record. i Ipbught his way through a mass of I Spartans, and raced down the field for I 1 90-yard touchdown, tliat the Bears 9 began to dominate. Running back Joe I Igber also rushed for 108 ards on 21 I carries and quarterback Kyle Boiler completed 1 9 of 33 passes for 232 yards. At 3-0 the Bears were off to their best start since the beginning of their 1996 season. Cal ' s early success could be attributed to their ability to score in he first half In their first three games, Cal outscored Baylor, New Mexico St.ite, and Michiv;an State9I-I0 in first li.ilf points. The Bears ' victory made % ii.itional headlines and earned them a N ' t). 23 spot in the AssocMted Press poll HI late September. Cal had not defeated •in opponent ranked in theTop 15 since their win over No. 13 Clemson in the Citrus Bowl in 1992. Cal suffered its first loss of the season at Memorial Stadium to the .Air Force Falcons. Even though Cal led 9- 3 at tiie half ' ,ind 1 2-3 halfway through the third quarter, they were unable to score a touchdown. The Bears had to settle for five field goals until the - finally scored a much needed touchdown with just 31 seconds left in the ame. Unfortunately, they tailed to tie tiie gainc with the two point conversion, and the game was lost 23-2 1 . Cal shook the loss to the Falcons and faced No. 16 Washington State, voted Pac-IO favorite, with confidence in knowing it was their first game of conference play. The Bears, however, lost to the Washington State Cougars 38-48. The Bears hit the road for Washington to play the No. 12 Huskies, onh ' to face a second loss. They ended up down by 7 points in a 34-27 loss. The following week, the Bears traveled to Southern Californi.i to battle use. Cal enjoyed an early 21-3 advantage over theTrcijans, only to lose this lead in the second half. 1 he Bears gathered momentum far too late in the game, and were trailing 27-21 with :2i left in the game. Cal, however, forced a Trojan fumble and had a chance to score, until a Boiler interception turned the football back over to the Irojiins and the clock ran down. Shortly after the Bears scored the touchdown tiiat would clinch the game, USC completed a field goal to win the game 30-28. Cal ' s defense, however, stepped up against the Bruins, who they faced back home at Memorial Stadium, for Homecoming and Parents Weekend. While offense suffered 2 blocked punts and 10 penalties, the defense held UCL.A to only 12 points. The Bears went on to Cal ' s receivers prepare to sprint down the field at Memorial Stadium, In this first game of the season, Cal defeated Baylor 70-22. beat the Bruins, in the televised game, with a final score of 17-12, The Bears then hit the road once again for their ne. t two games. They lost to Oregon State 13-24, but came up victorious against No. 25 .Arizona State with a final score of 55-38. The victor - was hard earned: the game lasted for 3 hours and 52 minutes, with Arizona State tying the game twice and taking the lead from Cal three times, ( " al ' s defense and special teams unit stepped up, and the Bears managed to score 24 points simply off of turnovers. Not only was this the first time the Bears had beaten the Sun- Devils since 1990, it also marked the first time the Bears defeated three ranked teams in one year in 52 seasons. The win against . ' rizona State also gave the Bears enough wins to become bowl-eligible. with the pending appeal of a NCAA ban on their post season play. And so the Bears returned to Berkeley with ilieir IhmJ.s held high, ready for their last two season games in Memorial Stadium. The Bears came up unlucky .igainst the Arizona Wildcats in a 41-52 loss, so a st,ige of suspense was set for the 105 ' ' ' Big Game versus Stanford thai would end the Bears conference play the following week. Cal, with its 6-5 record going into the Stanford game, could boast of Its first winning season since 1993 with a victory over the Cardinals. The Big Game proved to be a huge one for Tedford ' s 2002 Cal football team. Their 30-7 blowout victory over the Cardin.ils marked Cal ' s first winning season in nearly a decade. .And so the season ended with Cal posting Its best one-year turnaround since Joe Kapp ' s 1982 team who enjoyed a 7-4 season after a depressing 2-9 record the previous year. Even in liu-ir losses, there was something to be noted and celebrated. Most of Cal ' s losses were by close margins, three of their five losses to nationally ranked teams - Washington State, USC, and Air Force - combined to a total of onl ' 14 points. Some attributed ' s success to Tedford, while others felt it was the 24 seniors who so!v continued to play for a losing team for the enlirety of their college years. Whatever it was, Tedford accurateh summed up the se.ison when he said, " We were m it as a family. We were in it ;is a team. " While tew expected much from the Bears ' season, they put behind ihem years of losses, persevered through a grueling sea.son, and came out with their first winning season that broke many records, ended several losing streaks, and made national headlines. i THE 30-7 BIG GAME BLOWOUT VICTORY OVER THE CARDINALS MARKED CAL ' S FIRST WINNING SEASON IN NEARLY A DECADE. D D ■ n to " IT ' S NOT FAIR TO PUNISH THIS YEAR ' S TEAM FOR SOMETHING THAT HAPPENED IN 1999. " n cr - D - QJ 3 CrQ Oi Bl (D — TERRI HUYNH, FRESHMAN caa sanctions cal football With the Cal football te. m surpassing its victory total trom the past two seasons combined, few people had thought about the NCAA sanctions that were placed on Cal ' s football program in late June, 2002. The sanctions were imposed on the football program tor academic improprieties, rule infractions, and other violations over the past hve years. In the spring oi 1999, two football players were retroactively given credit for a course they had not taken. Ethnic studies professor, Alex Saragoza, announced to tn the public, " 1 offer no excuses for my lapses in judgment and carelessness, except to say that 1 allowed my heart to prevail in the accommodations which 1 made to the two students in question. " These two students were wide receivers Ronnie Davenport and Mike Answorth, who were able to participate in the 1999 football season, with the illegally granted credits, when they would have otherwise been academically ineligible. Both students left after the season for academic reasons and Saragoza was suspended from teaching in Fall 2001. The NCAA punished Cal by denying the football program tour scholarships to be spread over the next four years and one year of probation. The NCAA also requested that Cal forfeit its victory over Arizona State because ot Davenport and Answorth ' s participation in game play. Saragoza ' s offense occurred when Cal ' s athletic department was already serving a three year NCA.A probation sentence, placed in July 1997, when it was discovered that head basketball coach Todd Bozeman paid the parents of Jelani Gardner, one of his players, $ 1 5.000 for every season Gardner played with the Bears. In addition to these violations, Cal also reported, after its self-investigations, that 34 football student-athletes had received extra benefits. While staying at hotels before competitions, the athletes incurred unauthonzed expenses, totaling $323.03, and had not been required to reimburse the University. The NCAA answered the report by publicly reprimanding Cal ' s football program and by taking away nine additional scholarships over the next five seasons. Cal was also banned trom post-season play for one year. The consequences for these rule intractions would not have been as severe if Cal had not allowed the issue to slip through administration and linger over a few seasons. However, in his June 26, 2002, public statement regarding the NCAA penalties. Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl said, " We recognized that we faced penalties for this failure of administrative control and expected that this new infraction would result in additional loss of scholarships. We believe, however, that the addition of nine scholarships be)-ond the four already self-imposed, and above all, the deprivation of the team ' s ability to compete in post-season play this year is unfairly punitive. For this reason we plan to appeal the penalties. I do not think It IS in the interests of university sport, or the NCAA to impose penalties that appear to be disproportionately extreme. " Cal alumni, students, staff and fans felt the impact of this sanction as Cal enjoyed a relatively victorious season compared to its last two. " It ' s really unfortunate considering how well our Bears are doing this season. Its not fair to punish this year ' s team for something that happened in 1999, " saidTern Huynh, a member of Cal ' s Rally Committee and a freshman intending to major m chemistry. " I do, however, agree with the University ' s standpoint in implementing the consequences and reinstating the integrity of Cal Athletics. ' Even other NCAA Division I schools were attected by the sanction on Cal ' s football program. Jennifer Jones, a freshman intending to major in biology and a basketball student-athlete at the Universin,- of San Francisco, commented, " While my coach spoke to our basketb.ill team about integrity on and off the court, she mentioned Cal - and how we shouldn ' t let things happen like they did ' across the bay. ' " But a new football season ushered in the new Head Football Coach Tedford who assured the communitj- that, along with changes in plays and practice techniqu es, the integrity of Cal Football would be restored and after the consequences were dealt with, the past scandals could be left as history. VI A view from the end zone tells little of the turmoil the football team faces. The team went on to win the game despite the looming NCAA sanctions. Benches and dry towels are arranged for the last time In the 2002 season. Despite the Bears ' qualifying record, they did not compete in any post season play due to the sanctions. Cal sent a committee to Indianapolis to appeal the anctions in earlv November, after the Bears had almost ompleted half of their five-year NCAA probation. Awhile the NCAA rejected Cal ' s appeal, the .ippeals ommirtee did reinstate nine scholarships that were evoked earlier in June 2002 by the NCAA Infractions Zommittec. Steve Gladstone, Cal ' s Athletic Director ommented, " While we are saddened that our student- ithlctes will be depirived of a possible bowl-game ■xpcrience, we do find some solace in the fact the NCAA ecognizcd merits of our appeal and have reduced our Penalties, " The players were told about the meeting the Monday )f Big Game Week, and reacted with mixed emotions. ' It ' s frustrating and disappointing, " said senior ]uarterb,ick Kvlc Boiler, " but it ' s out of our control. " Conversely, senior and starting cornerback Nnamdi .Asomut;ha said. " The team didn ' t react as if they were shocked. It didn ' t really have an effect on us. " I ' ollowing Tedford ' s leadership, the Bears finished the season with an optimistic point of view. Tedford told the public at the annual Big Game luncheon, " I know that the players have worked hard all year and thev won ' t let this affect them. " And Tedford was nglit. The Bears staved focused through the end of their season, letting their teamwork and perseverance speak for itself " We ' ve been through so much together, this doesn ' t affect us. I ' ve never been to a bowl game anyway, " said Asomugha. So, while the NCAA ban on post-season play could have put a damper on Cal ' s first winning season since 1993, the Bears managed to persevere despite the sanctions. D D D D Most people HA ' E more in common with swimmer N.ualie Coughlin than they might think. While the Cal junior, ma)oring in psychology, has set three world records and 27 national ones, she, like any other, attributes her success to hard work and goals set for the hiturc. Cou hlm was born in Vallejo, CA, where she had her verv first encounter with a swimming pool at eight months old. " My parents )ust sort of threw me in the water, " Coughlin recalled, " and then when I was SIX my family moved so I started swimming tot a team so I could make friends. " With her dedication and perseverance, Coughlin ' s swimming career bloomed early in her teenage years. She beoan traveling m the eighth grade and was the national high school record holder in the 100m- Backstroke, lOOm-Butterny. and the 200m- Individual Medley. Before she even graduated from Carondelet High School in Walnut Creek, she was a member of the US National Junior Team, the 1998 Swimming World magazine High School Swimmei oi the Year, and a member of the 1999 United State; Pan Pacific Games Team. It was no wonder that the widely recognized Coughlin, who managed tc maintain an astounding 3.96 GPA, was the numbei one high school recruit in the country. But Coughlin did not let her number one statu: lead her wing for the numerous recruiting Divisior 1 schools all over th e nation. She very logicall] decided that she could not leave her home-state, anc was not hassled on July first as one might hav( expected. " 1 made it pretty public that I wanted t( go to UCLA, Stanford or Cal. 1 just couldn ' t imagim myself anywhere else in the nation, " Coughlii explained. " A very close friend of mine wanted t( o to Michigan and I just couldn ' t understand wh) It ' s so cold there! " After realizing that each of the colleges wouL " put on a show, " and noticing that the Cal swim tean and her future coach, Teri McKeever, were just mor " genuine " people, Coughlin very sensibly chose Ci " It just seemed like more of a family here, withTei truly caring about the team, and being so motherly, said Coughlin. In her third season at Cal, Coughlin managed he busy schedule with relative ease. She knew that he full agenda kept her prioritized and organized. " It when I have a break that I don ' t get things done, " sh said. " If I wasn ' t swimming I ' d be cooking and catin wav too much, and not be doing a lot. I ' m sure. n -ctti My ' iidi ool lb Us nn! jilli When Coughlin needed to take time off and relax. he sought refuge in the kitchen. " When I want to Jl ' ii elax and get away from it all. I like to go home. ook. and vcg out in front of the TV. " For her success in the 2002 Summer National Championships held at Fort Lauderdale. Florida. n August - where she set the world record in the 00-meter backstroke and became the first woman n history to break the one minute barrier - Coughlin rewarded herself bv taking a few weeks I ' M off to relax and enjoy life around Berkeley. She kept herself in shape by running: something swimmers :j!« do to complement their time in the water, and J engaged in spin class, yoga, weights, and medicme lall ball workouts. n And the hard work paid off .At the 2002 World fell Championships held in Yokohama, japan, in .August, eili Coughlin set the American record in the 100-meter ist freestyle and was just the second woman to break 54 ili|scconds in the event. She depended neither on luckv cliarms nor pre-game pra ' crs or rituals. However, she did have a habit of wearing one ring on both of her ring fingers that her parents gave her. and always joined her team for coffee as a swim team tradition. The girls and I always look around for coffee when we ' re on the road, someiunes even before we get to the pool. .And then 1 like lo chill on the deck about 45 minutes before my event, to stretch and focus. " Coughlm ' s status continued to rise. After winning five events at the US Summer National Championships, she added si.v more medals at the Pan Pacific Championships and was named Swimmer of the Month for August 2002 by USA Swimming, which was her third Swimmer of the Month honor of 2002. She was also named USA Swimming ' s Athlete of the Year and earned the ConocoPhillips butterfly. Coughlin had her sights set on participating in the 2004 summer Olympics. Performance of the " I ' car .Award in September 2002. Coughlin races to the finish In her 2002-2003 season. Couglilm added even with near-perfect form in the more honors to her collection. She earned her third straight NCA.A and Pac-10 Swimmer of the ' ear awards. In March, at the NC ' .A.A C ' hampionships. she became the NCAA ' s first three-time I it list in the 100- yard butterfly, 100 and 200 back stroke. During the season she set three world, seven American, and three NCA. ' reciirds. In her three seasons at Cal, she garnered nine national titles and a perfect Pac-IO dual meet race record (43-0). She was one of two Cal athletes selected as Verizon Academic .All- Americans. Coughlin was also a finalist for the 72 ' " .Annual AAU James H. Sullivan Memorial .Award for the top amateur athlete, and lor the ESPY Award for the top female collegiate athlete. Having accomplished so much already in her short career, Coughlin was frequently asked what she else she hoped to achieve in her future. Coughlin answered. " When I think about all that I have accomplished. I am obviously very happy. So what ' s left for me, hopefully the 2004 Olympics? .And it ' d certainly be nice to make a living off of swimming for awhile. " So what ' s the secret to Natalie Coughlin ' s success? How is It that such a renown athlete can maintain such discipline, a word Coughlin likes to use to describe herself, and all the while carrying such a down- to-earth attitude amidst all the success? Coughlin proclaimed, " Teri always says, ' It ' s all about the |ourney. ' I just make sure I ' m always having fun. 1 believe that if you enjoy what ) ' ou do ' you ' ll end up successful in some way. There are so many things you can get out of swimming, besides winning and setting world records. You just have to learn from what you ' re doing, stop to enjoy it. and most importantly, realize what you ' re doing and wh ' you ' re doing it. " 1 □ D a a a a by Dyan S. Ortiga WOMEN ' S TENNIS UPSETS NO. 1 STANFORD REVENGE OF THE BEARS !lg w .v v . 111 Catherine Lynch awaits the incoming serve Along with partner Nicole Havlicek, the pair helped the 2003 team to a 4 ranking in the NCAA, What was ample consolation for Cal ' s semifinal loss at the nation ' s most prestigious indoor tennis tournament? Lookins; back on the women ' s stellar defeat against Stanford, who handed Cal a discouraging loss at the title match in 2000, the last year Cal competed at the Indoor Team Championships. Cal was one of 16 teams to be selecteci to participated in this year ' s USTA ITA National Women ' s Team Indoor Championships. Hosted by the University ot Wisconsin since its foundation in 1988, the tournament usually provided a preview of the NCAA Championships in May. This year, 12 of the 1 6 teams were ranked in the nation ' s top 1 6 teams. The Bears came close to their first title, in their first national title appearance, at the Indoor Tournament in 2000. But they fell short to the veteran Cardinals, who were top ranked, taking; the 8-0 win. and their htth National Team Indoor Title. Cal, ranked No. 10, entered the tournament with a 2-0 record, and swept the si. singles matches in a victory 7-0 against No. 14 William and Mary. Cal grabbed a I-O lead early, winning two of three of the doubles matches. Raquel Kops-Jones. a junior and the highest ranked team member at No. 12, and senior team captain Christina n ' VI 00 Fusano (No. 34), were ranked No. 4 as a doubles pair, and defeated No. 1 8 pair, Candicc lucli.s and Kan Olsen. Junior Jieun Jacobs (No. 54) defeated William and Mary ' s Nina Kamp (No. 1 13), in 6-2, 6-3 straight sets. After a first set loss and second set tie-break, Cal ' s Jodv Scheldt came back and defeated Kan Olsen. 4-6, 7-6, 6-1. Kops-Jones (No. 12) and Fusano (No. 34) defeated Candice Fuchs (No. 40) and Megan Much (No. 52) once again, respectively, in singles. Bv then the win against the Tribe had been secured, but the Bears were unstoppable, as Nicole Havlicek and Catherine Lynch (No. 46) closed the evenmg with two more wins, giving C al the 7-0 sweep. The Bears improved to a 6-4 all-time in opening round play. With the victory over William and Mary, Cal advanced to the highly anticipated quarterfinal matcli against the defending champions and No. 1 ranked Stanford. The Bears won the point from the two victories in the three doubles matches, even with the 8-5 defeat of the No. 4 Kops-Jones and Fusano duo by No. 8 Fnn Burdette and Lauren Barnikow. Kops-Jones and Fusano ' s first loss of the ye,ar. Jacobs and Sheldt stepped up in ,iii 8-5 win o ' er .Mice Barnes and .Amber Liu. as did Jod) ' Sheldt and Nicole Havlicek in the 8-5 defeat of Emilia Anderson and StonTwoedie- ' ates of Stanford. In singles play, Kops-Jones (No. 4) quickly took back the glory from Stanford ' s highly ranked Amber Liu (No. 17), in straight 6-3, 6-2 sets. Kops-Jones ' win put the Bears up 2-0 against the ( " ardinals. But the lead was short-lived, and the two alternated victories, until the teams were tied at 3- 3. Erin Burdette (No. 30) beat Catherine Lynch (No. 46) in three sets, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3. Ne.vt, Cal ' s Sheldt defeated Stanford ' s Anderson m three grueling sets, including a second set tie break and a first set loss, 4-6, 7-6, 6-3. Lauren Barnikow (No. 25) of Stanford beat Christina Fusano (No. 34). 6-2, 6-2, which was Fusano ' s first loss of the season. After [acobs (No. 54) lost to Alice Barnes (No. 13), 6-0, 6-4, the fate of the Bears rested in Nicole Havlicek ' s hands. The first set ended with 1 Livlicek winning the tic-brcak. and she finished off Iwcedie-Vatcs of Stanford in the second set, 6-2, clinching the hard- earned 4-3 victory over the Cardinals. This was only Stanford ' s second defeat m their last 62 matches, and only the sixth tune that the Bears have defeated the Cardinals in the history of Cal Women ' s lennis. The IXike Blue Devils were the Bears ne.xt feat in tlie semifinals the following d.iy. but the Bears could not muster up enough points against the No. 4 ranked team. It took a team like Duke, with all six of its singles players and all three oi its doubles teams ranked in the Top IOC), to hand the Bears their first doubles loss of the year. They lost two of three ol the doubles matches, giving Duke the 1-0 lead, alter Jacobs and Scheldt lost 8-2 to Duke ' s No. 1 1 .Amanda [ohnson and Juliei DeRoo., and Catherine L nch and Nicole Havlicek suffered their first doubles loss to No. 4S) Katie Granson and Julia Smith, in an 8-5 match. Kops-Jones and Fusano. howe ' er, defeated No. 1 3 Kelly McCain and Sarali Adams. 8-5. In singles, Jacobs was the onl - one to score for the Bears, in her win against Julia Smith (No. 65). Though she tried to hold in during the second set tie- break. Scheldt ' s seven match winning streak was ended by No. 98 Katie Granson. 6-0, 7-5. Kops-Jones ' also lost, which ended her winning streak, to No. 2 Kelly McCain. With Fusano ' s second loss of the season, to Duke ' s No. 15 .Amanda Johnson. Duke had won the semifinals 4- 1 , and Havlicek and Lynch had their matches hallej. And so after their semifinal loss to Duke, in only their third semifinal appearance (1998. 2000), the Bears went home with mixed feelings. Obviously this loss was disappointing: but they could rely on the memory of Stanford ' s sweet defeat to comfort them. CHRISTINA FUSANO AND RAQUEL KOPS-JONES PLAYERS WIN NCAA DOUBLES TITLE Cal ' s Raquel Kops-Jones and Christina Fusano defeated Kentucky ' s Sarah Witten and Amy Trefethen of Kentucky in straight sets, 6-1, 6-2, to win the NCAA doubles title in late May, at the NCAA Championships in Gainesville, Florida. This win earned Kops-Jones and Fusano a berth in this year ' s US Open, held in New York in late August. The win also marked the fourth time in the past six yea rs that a pair of Golden Bears has won the NCAA doubles title in women ' s tennis. " We came in thinking it was just another match, " Fusano said about the championship match. " We were really confident heading into the final because we had been playing well throughout the tournament. " Senior and team captain Christina Fusano leaps filgh on her serve. She finished 25 in the NCAA with a record of 23-12. Junior Ail-American Raquel Kops- Jones protects the net with an easy forehand. She and doubles partner Fusano won Cal its fourth NCAA crown in the last six years. D D D D r A DIE-HARD FAN SEES RISING STARS AT THE PAC-10 TOURNAMENT by Kevin Hsu Los Angeles, CA: 1 1 1 1 S. Figueroa St. Walking into the Staples Center for the first time. I caught a glimpse of paradise. The smell of hot dogs, nachos, beer, and basketball filled the air. My media pass took me backstage, where I was surrounded by a plethora of " professional " reporters. They all came with their high- tech equipment and credentials: 1 had none but a burning passion for the £;ame oi basketball. 1 love sports, love CA, and especially love Cal sports. I am a tan sports writer. And lor me, free food, courtside seats, and a full day of the Pac-IO tournament lay ahead. But did the 87 year-old tournament live up to its h pe; Ftom a sports standpoint, the Pac-10 tournament bombed. Three out of the top tour seeds lost in the first round of the tout n,iment. No. I Arizona lost to No. 8 UCLA 96-89 in overtime. No. 2 Stanford lost to No. 7 use 79-74. No. 4 Arizona St. lost to No. 5 Oregon 83-82 m overtime. The only high seed that advanced to the semifinals was our very own No. 3 Golden Bears who blew out No. 6 Oregon St. 69-46. After that first round set-b.ack. things continued to worsen. The championship game ot the Pac-IO tourn,tment ended up being a match-up between the No. 5 Oregon and No. 7 USC. Needless to say, most people, including mvselt, were shocked by the tournament. Despite the disappointing results, from a Golden Bear tan ' s standpoint, the Pac-10 tournament was a training ground and " showcase " tor the freshmen of California basketball. Ne.xt to me, one media man commented to his friend, " 1 cannot believe Cal has five freshmen in the game right now. " Both games California played in the tournament were " blow-outs. " The diffetences in scores were too large that the outcome was known long before the final buzzer sounded. The freshmen, outs ide of the dominant Richard Midgley ( 15), played a tremendous amount of minutes in both games. For the 2002-2003 season, 00 o Erik Bond ( 30) was the only other freshman that played in all 27 basketball games. David Paris ( 55) followed with 21 games played. None of the other freshmen played more than 20 games this season. Therefore, I would just like to focus the attention for the rest of this story on two freshmen that were " rising stars " from their limited two games of Pac-IO tournament play. One quick reminder: an isolated two games docs not predict future results. But for those two games, the play of Martin Smith ( 20) and Rod Benson ( 0) had a certain finesse, a certain jc ne sais tpici. Benson was one lanky center. His arms were amazingl)- k)ng, and they looked like they were the same length as his tall legs. During the regular season, Benson. fromTorrey Pines HS, San Diego, CA, played in 13 games. He averaged 3.0 minutes per game and took four shots all season, making one oi them to bring his scoring average to 0.2 for the season. He also totaled 10 rebounds for the season. However, the March 13 ' " ' , 2003, first round Oregon State game was his turnaround game. While close in the first half the game cjuickly turned into another Golden Bear domination. Once the romp began, the freshman showcase lighted up. Benson was a monster on the boards. He did not shoot many first-chance shots, but he pounded five offensive boards and scored three put-backs, tripling his field goals made all season in this one game. Benson made offensive rebounds look easy and smooth. Playing in the post, Benson twice spun around his defender to be in an easy position to grab an offensive rebound and throw down a dunk. He played like a ballerina on the basketball court. I doubt he would have liked that analogy, but he was , one gangly center who moved with grace. Every freshman played well in the Oregon State game, but ! Benson looked like an upcoming offensive force for the seasons to come. Now speaking of Smith, he was one quick guard. In the second game, against USC ' s full court press, California ' s head coach Ben Braun went to a three- guard line-up to break the press. USC started the game with a high-intensity- full-court press, defending and double-teaming the ball-carrier beginning with the first inbound pass. The speed and energy of the USC defense forced 10 turnovers in the first half alone. California only averaged 14 turnovers for each game during the regular season. Martin only played in 13 games this season, averaging 2.6 minutes and 0.2 points per game. But with AJ Diggs ( 2) injured in the first game against Oregon State, Smith entered the game relatively early, doubling his average playing time with five minutes in the first halt. With Cal having trouble against the press for much of the first halt, I saw Smith ' s energy and quickness as effective tools against the defense. At the end of the first half Smith was the only California guard out of the five that played without any turnovers. Then, playing most of the second half he put on another impressive act with his ball-handling skills. Too bad the second half was not much of a competitive half, with the Bears always trailing by at least 12 points. But hopefully that did not downplay the potential key player Smith could become for Golden Bear basketball in the upcoming seasons. It was a great season for Golden Bear fans. The fifth straight 20-win season stirred pride in the hearts of Californians. ' ' et. this pride was coupled with certain fears and uncertainties. The toss of seniors Joe Shipp, Brian Wethers, and Donte Smith was devastating. Sophomore AmitTamir cannot lead this team alone. With the freshman showcase at this year ' s Pac-IO tournament, Golden Bear fans were given hope for another successful season next year. Kevin Hsu is a junior majoring in political science and a man witfi a burning passion for the game of basketball. Joe Shipp ( 34), a senior forward and the 2003 co-MVP with senior Brian Wethers, enjoys a little hang time after slam-dunking the ball. The loss of these two seniors and leading scorers left fans looking towards rising freshmen stars to lead the team next season. Guard Richard Midgley ( 15) prepares to enter the game. Although only a freshman, this native of Burgess Hills, England, was already a dominant force on the team. Martin Smith ( 20), a freshman and walk-on guard, makes a break for the net. Smith was one of four walk-on players this season. D D D n " THE ENVIRONMENT IN PRACTICE AND AT COMPETITIONS IS SO MUCH DIFFERENT THIS YEAR THAN LAST YEAR. WE NO LONGER DREAD GOING TO PRACTICE BECAUSE CARI HAS MADE EVERYTHING SO FUN. " — KARISSA CHOCK, JUNIOR NEWm s WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS LAUNCHES A COMEBACK SEASON UNDER NEW HEAD COACH CARI DUBOIS by Huy Chung It v. s noi i;. s achie ' ing what the Cal Women ' s gymnastics team achieved m their 2003 season. Not only did they dramatically improve on their 2002 season score of 5-9, by posting a record ot 12-5. hut their score this season also marked the second-best turnaround in Berkeley ' s women ' s gymnastics history. The team also accomplished much individualK ' , most notabh- first war head coach, Can DuBois, was named Co-Pac- 10 Coach of " the Year and West Regional Coach of the Year. DuBois came in to replace then four- year coach, TrinaTinti who, after spats with team members concerning training techniques and injuries, resigned after the 2002 season. DuBois was the assistant head-coach of West Virginia before coming to Cal. This was not DuBois ' first time at Cal though. Prior to the 2003 season, DuBois assisted then head coach, Alfie Mitchell from I993-I996. " I ' m ecstatic to be coming back, " said DuBois. " This IS a great opportunity ' to be a head coach. There is a lot of talent at Cal. My goal is to have us consistently finish in the top three at Pac-IOs and qualify- for regionals and have an impact on the national level. " DuBois had re,ison to celebrate, as did senior Janet McKnight, juniors Karissa Chock and Stephanie Kim, sophomores Sheilah Buack. M ' -Lan Dodd, Adrienne Garcia, Miho Maeda and Lauren Shipp, and freshmen Monique Chang, Anja Garcia, and Britani Pittullo. Together, the team had an amazing season which broke many school records. Finishing 18 ' ' ' nationally, the team also recorded the fourth highest team scores of all- time. They also posted the fourth hiijhest scores on the vault and second highest scores on the beam. Cal hit another season best with a score of (49.250) on the bars, while also garnering a school record-breaking all-around score of (196.800). An incredible finish to a seemingly recuperating ' ear for the young Cal bears. Individually, the team achieved many accolades and scored some of their personal and career bests. As the only senior and captain of the team, McKnight completed a fine last season as a Cal gymnast, recording career-high marks in all three of her events (bars, floor, and vault): she also scored a 9.850 on floor at the Pac-IO Championships. " In and out of the gj-m she is a good example to everybody, " said Garcia, " As the only senior, she is the spine of the team. " Chock, a junior, had a slow start to her 2003 campaign, but ultimately claimed career-high marks on both bars and beams. Possibly her best performance of the year was at the NCAA regional championships, taking an eighth place finish in the all-around with a season high of 38.925. Many attributed the season ' s success to the « ' ,n DuBois led the team. " The environment in practice and at competitions is so much different this year than last year, " said Chock, " We no longer dread going to practice because Cari has made everything so fiin. " Kim competed in 10 of II meets this year while tallying career-highs in three of four events and the all-around. Kim was especially proficient on the floor, as she accumulated a 9.855 average to lead the team. The sophomores comprised the bulk of the team, and with their first year jitters in the past, they executed near perfect feats. Buack. a solid e n ' 00 Junior Karissa Chock performs on the floor exercise. Chock finished with a season high of 38.925 and an eighth place finish at the NCAA regional championships. Janet McKnight displays her skill on the balance beam, McKnight was the captain of the team, and the only senior -s performer in all tour events, competed in the first nine meets tor Cal. She had a strong presence at the Cal Invitational, receiving a 38.075 overall score. Dodd, who was the most decorated Cal gymnast of the season, competed in at least two events at every meet and qualified for the Pac- 10 championships. There she finished II ' ' ' in Ail-Around competition, including a 19 ' ' ' place finish on the bars, 21 " on beam, JZ ' " in floor, and 38 ' ' on vault. Dodd also qualified for the NCAA West Regionals in all four events (bars, beams, floor, and vault). Dodd placed 23 " ' in the all-around competition. However, she did claim a 13 ' ' ' place finish with her bar routine. She also posted a Cal record of 39.325 in the AU-Around competition and tallied career-high marks in beam (9.900) and floor (9.900). " It ' s nice to see My-Lan doing what she is capable of, " said Garcia, " Last year she did really well considering the coaching, but with things going well this year she is finally accomplishing things we knew she could. " Garcia had to sit out on the first four meets of the season with a dislocated ankle, but was able to compete in six regular season meets as well as two events at the Pac-IO championships. Maeda, on the other hand, was able to compete in every meet. She posted career marks in all three of her events (bars, beam, and floor) while recording a new school record (9.950) on the beam at the UNO Classic. Shipp, who sat out most of last season due to injury, became a key contributor this year, amassing personal best marks on both vault (9.850) and beam (9.875). She posted her strongest pertormance of the year at the Pac-IO Championships with an 11 ' ' ' place finish on beam (9.875) and 22 " ' ' on vault (9.800). Freshmen Chang, Garcia and Pittullo all contributed to this season ' s turnaround. Chang posted a school record on the vault with a score ot (9.950) this season. She also competed in every meet while averaging a 9.873 on vault - which qualified her for best on the team and placed her 21 " in the nation. Garcia was also a consistent contributor competing in nine ot 1 1 meets on beam and four on vault. Pittullo, one of four gymnasts to compete in the all-around, also competed in at least one event in ever ' competition for the Bears. Especially proficient in the floor exercise, with a 9.731 season average, PittuUo ' s 9.900 floor mark vs. Arizona State (2 28) was good for the third highest score in school history. Maeda said, " We all arc- expected to contribute on the team and the freshmen are definitely holding their weight. They are great to watch. " Despite the two injuries in early season matches, DuBois said, " last season, the team had a lot of injuries and the team morale was really low. This year we saw a whole different team out there in every possible way. " " [The score] has become less and less surprising because we gain more confidence every week. We keep doing the same routines each and every week so we get better at them and feel more confident, " said McKnight. Maeda agreed, as she said, " We are all making improvements in the gym, like hitting more handstands on bars, and working on sticking landings on everj- event. Just tr ing to clean up the small deductions. ' Sophomore Adrienne Garcia performs on the balance beam. Despite an ailing ankle, she competed in two events at the Pac-l championships Sophomore My-Lan Dodd moves with grace on the floor exercise. Dodd, the most decorated gymnast of the season, qualified for the Pac-IO championships. m 00 ATHLETICS STATISTICS SCHEDULE AND RESULTS CROSS COUNTRY Berkeley Invitational M- 1 " , W- 1 " San Francisco Invitational M- 1 «, W- 4 ' " Aggie Invitational M- 4 , W- 5 ' " Stanford Invitational M- 8 ' W- 1 4 ' " Indiana State Invitational M- 9 ' W- 1 2 ' " Pac-10 Championships M- 6 , W- 8 ' " NCAA Pacific Regional M•12• W- 13 ' " ROSTER D n ' MEN Jonathan Balzer Abadir Barre John Burke Carlos Carballo Martin Conrad Kevin Davis Scott Drexel Taylor Fay Giliat Ghebray Girmay Guangul Michael Johnson Michael Kouri Justin Laue Craig Lee Eric Roberts Adam Shaffer Dan Spence Jeff Squires James Tolon Trevor Uyemura Chris Wong WOMEN Leah Atwood Lache Bailey Lina Biber-Ferro Stephanie Byrne Bridget Duffy Mary Faia Chloe Jarvis Marisa Lindsey Elizabeth Mayeda Sophia Marquez Deloria Many Grey Horses Lindsey Maclise Abby Parker Maja Ruznic Lisa Sandoval Eva Shu Nicole Smith Katie White COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Tony Sandoval (IT " year as men ' s and women ' s coach, 21 " year as women ' s coach) Assistant Coaches — Erin Belger, Chris Coffee, Marielle Shiueter 00 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Rutgers W, 3-0 Ohio State L, l-O(OT) Saint Louis W, 2-0 Southwest Missouri State W, 1-0 Indiana W, 1-0 Iowa W, 3-2 Georgetown W, 3-2 (OT) Virginia L,3-2 Maryland L,3-1 Pacific W, 2-1 (OT) Stanford W, 2-1 Harvard L, 4-1 Northeastern L, 6-0 Boston University L, 1-0 Saint Louis W, 7-1 Pacific W, 4-1 Stanford W, 2-1 (OT) Appalachian State (NorPac Rd 1) W, 6-0 Pacific (NorPac Rd 2) W, 1-0 Stanford (NorPac Champ Game) W. 2-1 (OT) Lafayette (NCAA Play-In) W, 1-0 (OT) Wake Forest (NCAA Regionals) L,8-0 RECORD 15-7-0 FIELD HOCKEY ROSTER 1 Kiely Schmidt Midfielder 2 Danya Sawyer Midfielder 3 Stephanie Lyons Midfielder 4 Julie Gipner Midfielder 5 Sharan Kalla Back 7 Lisa D ' Anjou Forward 8 Maggie Grimes Forward 9 Pooja Mehta Forward 10 Nora Feddersen Midfielder 11 Anita Reyes Back 12 Michelle Wald Midfielder 13 Amber Madsen Forward 14 Kirstin Kuszmaul Back 15 Teela Crosthwaite Forward 16 Lubna Shirazi Forward 17 Jessica Bird Midfielder 18 Alexandra Harkins Forward 19 Erin Booth Back 21 Alana Smith Midfielder 22 Lisa Hauck Back 23 Jenna Long Midfielder 24 Jessica Morison Midfielder 25 Briana Harney Forward 26 Mariana Gomez Forward 40 Emily Rowlen Goalkeeper 51 Kelly Knapp Goalkeeper COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Shellie Onstead (Cal ' 83, 8 ' " year) First Assistant Coach — Jennifer Vinnitti (Plymouth State ' 97, S year) Second Assistant Coach — Peter Milkovich (Univ. of British Columbia ' 92, 2 " ' - year) Undergraduate Assistant Coach — Elizabeth Harkins (Cal ' 03, 1 ' -year) L L I : IT 00 ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S SOCCER J SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Cal State Northridge (LMU Tournament) Loyola Marymount |LMU Tournament) Portland (Bay Area Classic) SMU (Bay Area Classic) Saint Mary ' s (Adidas Legacy Classic) Denver (Adidas Legacy Classic) San Francisco Santa Clara (Cardinal Invitational) Tulsa (Cardinal Invitational) San Jose St Oregon St Washington Fresno State UCLA Stanford Stanford UCLA Fresno State Washington Oregon St UC Santa Barbara (NCAA Tournament) UCLA (NCAA Third Round) RECORD L,3-0 T, 0-0 (20T) W, 2-1 (OT) L, 1-0 W, 4-0 W, 1-0 W, 2-0 W, 2-1 W, 2-0 W, 2-1 W, 5-0 W, 2-1 (OT) W, 1-0 L,2-l W, 1-0 T, 0-0 (20T) W, 1-0 (20T) W, 1-0 L.2-1 (OT) L,3-0 W, 2-1 L,3-2 14-6-2 ROSTER Brian Walker Goalkeeper 1 Josh Saunders Goalkeeper 2 Noah Merl Defender Midfielder 3 David Scheid Defender 4 Patrick Fisher Midfielder 5 Angel Quintero Midfielder 6 Yohei Fukuda Defender Midfielder 7 Kyle Navarro Defender 8 Alex Martinez Midfielder 9 Carl Acosta Forward 10 Michael Munoz Midfielder 11 Sam Peters Forward 12 Mike Hickman Midfielder Defender 13 CalenCarr Forward Midfielder 14 Ryan Swiontek Midfielder 15 Garret Terracciano Midfielder 16 Troy Roberts Defender 17 Matt Lawler Forward Defender 18 Andrew Felder Defender 19 Tyson Wahl Defender 20 Omar Gusmao Midfielder 21 Justin Delacruz Midfielder 22 Pieter Berger Forward 23 NickHatzke Midfielder 24 Chris Drake Goalkeeper 25 MattHoltrust Forward 26 Mike Oseguera Goalkeeper 27 Kevin Maffris Defender (0 n COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Kevin Grimes (SMU ' 90, 3 ' " year at Cal) Assistant Coach — Brad Agoos (Virginia ' 94, 3 ' " year at Cal) Goalkeeper Coach— Henry Foulk (Cal ' 84, 3 " ' year at Cal) 00 f WOMEN ' S SOCCER 3 ' S ' SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded RO STER Ashley Sulprizio San Francisco - exhib. W, 4-0 00 Goalkeeper Cal Invite (Cal vs. Ohio State) W, 2-0 Lee Ann Morton Goalkeeper Midfielder Cal Invite (Cal vs. Purdue) W, 2-0 1 Sam Post Goalkeeper Texas L,2-1 2 Laura Albrecht Defender Midfielder Texas ASM W, 1-0 3 Kim Yokers Midfielder Santa Clara W, 2-1 4 Jordan lantorno Midfielder Defender Saint Marys 1,1-1 (201) 5 Amy Willison Defender Forward Fresno State W, 4-1 6 L ucy Brining Defender Pennsylvania W,4-2 7 Kim Stocklmeir Defender Hartford L,3-l 8 Dania Cabello Forward Wake Forest W, 1-0 9 Rachael Gross Midfielder UCLA L, 1-0 10 Tracy Ham Defender Midfielder use L. 2-0 11 Carly Fuller Midfielder Oregon W, 2-0 12 Cam! Boswell Midfielder Forward Oregon St W, 3-1 13 Brittany Kirk Midfielder Washington L. 2-1 14 Krysti Whalen Forward WdshinsJton St L,2-0 15 Kathleen Cam Defender Stanford L, 2-1 16 LinsayClute Midfielder Arizona W, 4-1 17 Alea Kerch Defender Arizona St W, 2-1 18 Laura Schott Forward ' " ■nver (NCAA First Round) W, 2-0 19 Elizabeth Eisenberg Forward inford (NCAA 2nd Round) L, 1-0 (OT) 20 Kacy Hornor Forward Midfielder 22 Kassie Doubrava Midfielder Forward Defender RECORD 12-8-1 23 Karissa Goodwin Defender 24 Sierra Garthwaite Defender 25 Sierra Schlesinger Midfielder 26 Jamie Mangiardi Forward Midfielder 30 Ashley Valenzuela Midfielder Defender I COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Kevin Boyd (Tri-State ' 90, 6 ' " season) Assistant Coaches — Jennifer Thomas (5 ' " season), Nikki Ferguson (1 ' ■ year) Volunteer Coach — Lance Larsen (1 " season) n n D D ■ n 00 ATHLETICS STATISTICS WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded ROSTER Northern Arizona San Jose St UNLV Ball State Texas Tech Tex San Antonio Tulane SMU Stanford Oregon Oregon St UCLA use Arizona St Arizona Washington Washington St St Marys Ca Oregon St Oregon use UCLA Arizona Arizona St Washington St Washington Santa Clara Stanford San Francisco Santa Clara UC Santa Barbara (NCAA 2nd Round) W, 3-0 W, 3-0 W, 3-0 W, 3-0 W, 3-0 W, 3-0 W, 3-0 W, 3-0 L, 3-0 W, 3-2 W, 3-2 L, 3-1 L, 3-2 L, 3-2 W. 3-0 L, 3-2 W, 3-2 W, 3-2 L, 3-0 W, 3-2 L,3-0 L, 3-0 L, 3-0 W, 3-0 L, 3-0 W, 3-2 W, 3-2 L, 3-2 W, 3-0 W, 3-1 L, 3-0 1 Caity Noonan 3 Lisa Collette 4 Alicia Powers 6 Allison Ara 7 Jenna Brown 8 Jessica Zatica 9 Alexis Kollias 10 Mia Jerkov 11 Camille Leffall 12 Ashleigh Turner 17 Astrid Gonzalez 20 Heather Diers 22 Jenna Grigsby 23 Gabnelle Abernathy 25 Leah Young Setter Defensive Specialist Middle Blocker Outside Hitter Middle Blocker Middle Blocker Outside Hitter Middle Blocker Outside Hitter Defensive Specialist Outside Hitter Middle Blocker Defensive Specialist Setter Middle Blocker Defensive Specialist Outside Hitter Outside Hitter COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Rich Feller {4 ' year at Cal) Assistant Coach — Chris BIgelow (4 ' " year at Cal) Assistant Coach — Lee Maes (5 " ' year at Cal) Volunteer Assistant Coach — Emerson Salonga (r ' year at Cal) RECORD 20-12 00 00 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded ROSTER Saylor Jew Mexico St yllchigan St r Force Vashington St Vashington JSC JCLA )regon St vrizona St Vrizona itanford ECORD W, 70-22 W, 34-13 W, 46-22 L, 23-21 L, 48-38 W, 34-27 L, 30-28 W, 1 7-1 2 L, 24-13 W, 55-38 L. 52-41 W, 30-7 7-5 1 Jemeel Powell Cornerback 53 Derek Joyce Offensive Line 2 Nnamdi Asomugha Safety 54 Aaron Merz Offensive Line 2 Marcus O ' Keitti Tailback 55 Jonathan Giesel Offensive Line 3 James Belhea Cornerback 56 John Klotsche Linebacker 3 Steve Levy Quarterback 57 Josh Beckham DeftrewTadde 4 David Gray Wide Receiver 58 Brian Tremblay Linebacker 4 Will Scott Cornerback 59 Sid Slater Linebacker 5 Jonathan Makonnen Wide Receiver 60 Jonathon Murphy RyanO ' Callaghan Offensive Line 6 Ray Carmel Cornerback 61 Offensive Line 7 Kyle Boiler Quarterback 62 J D Cafaro Defensive End 8 LaShaun Ward Wide Receiver 63 Mark Wilson Offensive Line 9 Terrell Williams Running Back 64 Scott Tercero Offensive Line 10 Chad Heydorff Wide Receiver 66 Paul Fraley Offensive Line 11 Brandon Hall Tight End 67 Josh Pukini Defensive End 11 Harrison Smith Safety 68 Michael Gray Offensive Line 13 Calvin Hosey Linebacker 69 Ryan Jones Offensive Line 13 Zac Wasserman Quarterback 70 David Hays Offensive Line 14 Mark-Christian Jensen Placekicker 71 Andrew Cameron Offensive Line 15 Chase Lyman Wide Receiver 72 Tom Sverchek DefereweTacWe 16 Tyler Fredrickson Punter 73 James Lattos Offensive Line 17 Reggie Robertson Quarterback 74 Nolan Bluntzer Offensive Line 18 Adimchinobe Echemaandu Tailback 74 Brandon Povio DelengueTad 19 Burl Toler Wide Receiver 75 Erik Robertson Offensive L ine 19 Bert Watts Safety 76 Lorenzo Alexander DefenswTad 20 Joe Igber Tailback 76 Nick Shaeffer Offensive Line 21 DonnieMcClesky Cornerback 77 Derek Deutsch Offensive Line 22 Tim Mixon Cornerback 78 Chris Murphy Offensive Line 23 Ryan Gutierrez Safety 79 Jeff Farano OelEnsiteTadde 23 Michael Porter Runnlngback SO Charleton Lightfoot Wide Receiver 24 Kenneth Green Wide Receiver 80 Eli Thompson Linebacker 25 Mike McGrath Cornerback 81 Joe Crenshaw Wide Receiver 26 Jeremy Drake Safety 82 Tom Swoboda Tight End 27 Chris Manderino Runningback 83 Eric Beegun Tight End 28 Michael Center-Sparks Wide Receiver 84 Terrance Dotsy Tight End 29 Ryan Foltz Safety 85 Vincent Strang Wide Receiver 30 Obi Amajoyi Cornerback 86 Ted Bruzzone Tight End 31 Cliff Roberts Fullback 87 John Rust Tight End 32 Wale Forrester Cornerback 88 Daniel Nagasawa Wide Receiver 33 Paul Ugenti Linebacker 89 Randy Bundy Wide Receiver 34 Pana Faumuina Fullback 90 Josh Gustavenson Defensive End 35 Jarrett Fenlon Cornerback 91 Monte Parson Defensive End 36 Byron Storer Fullback 92 Daniel Nwangwu DefensveTadde 38 Kristian Eriksen Safety 94 Tosh Lupoi Defensive End 39 Perron Wiley Linebacker 97 Jason Miller Defensive End 40 Wendell Hunter Linebacker 98 Randall Perkins Defensive End 41 Ryan Stanger Fullback 99 LP Ladouceur DefensrveTadte 42 Ryan Estes Linebacker 43 Jamaal Cherry Defensive End COACHING STAFF D 44 Tom Canada Defensive End Head Coach — Jeff Tedford 45 Eric Brazleton Linebacker Defens ve Coordinator — Bog Gregory D D 46 Jaylon Debruin Linebacker Offens ve Coordinator — George Cortez 46 Jordon Hunter Tight End Linebackers Coach— Justin Wilcox 47 Matt Nixon Linebacker Defens ve Line — Ken Delgado D 48 Tully Banta-Cain Defensive End Defensive Backs — J D Williams 49 Kevin Johnson Placekicker Runnin g Backs — Ron Gould ■ 50 Marcus Daniels Linebacker Offensive Line — Jim Michalczik D 51 MattCurnn Linebacker Wide Receiver — Eric Kiesau 52 Scott Smith Offensive Line Special Teams Tight Ends — Dave ungerer 00 ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S WATERPOLO I: I If 191 ■ ' ■ I- SCHEDULE AND RESULTS homegamesae bolded ROSTER SoCal Tourney: Cal VS. UCLA w, n-8 1 Russel Bernstein Goalie SoCal Tourney: Cal vs. Navy W, 15-5 1 Tim Kates Goalie SoCal Tourney: Cal vs. Pacific W, 9-7 1 Nate Bennett Goalie SoCal Tourney: Cal vs. Stanford L,8-7 1 David Bartels Goalie Pacific L, 8-5 3 Justin Fassnacht Defender Pacific W, 8-6 4 Andrew Stoddard Driver 2 Meters Nor Cal Tournament: Cal vs use L, 8-7 5 Todd Hylton 2 Meters Driver NorCal Tournament: Cal vs. UC Santa Barbara W, 13-5 6 Greg Panawek 2 Meters Nor Cal Tournament: Cal vs Pepperdine W, 8-6 7 Peter Conte 2 Meters NorCal Tournament: Cal vs. Loyola Marymount W, 12-9 8 Brian Rieben 2 Meters Long Beach State W, 5-4 9 WillQuist Driver 2 Meters use W, 5-3 10 Chris Lathrop 2 Meters UCLA L, 4-3 11 Rob Arroyo Driver UC Santa Cruz W, 18-4 12 Jeff Leeper Driver Santa Clara W, 1 9-3 13 Attila Banhidy Driver UC Santa Barbara W, 12-3 14 Jason Malinsky Driver Loyola Marymnt W, 9-3 15 Beau Schuster Driver 2 Meter Defender Stanford W, 9-8 16 Vincent Bevins Driver UC Davis W, 11-5 16 Ryan Crowley Defender Pepperdine L,8-5 17 Tom Kurth 2 Meters UC Irvine W, 11-7 18 Greg Snyder Defender Stanford L, 8-7 19 Joe Born 2 Meters MPSF Tournament: Cal vs UC rvine W, 8-4 20 Sean Vienna Driver 2 Meters MPSF Tournament: Cal vs. Stanford W, 8-7 21 Keola Richardson Driver MPSF Tournament: Cal vs. Pepperdine W, 9-8 22 Alexander Niehenke 2 Meter Defender NCAA Championship: Cal vs. C ueens W, 1 4-6 23 PatMcCann Driver NCAA Championship: Cal vs. Stanford L,7-6 24 Mike Cerreghino Driver RECORD 20-7 COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Kirk Everist (1 " year at Cal) Assistant Coach — Boyd LaChance (T ' year at Cal) o o WOMEN ' S WATERPOLO LHbUULb AINU KtbULId home games are bolded Stanford Invitational: vs. Indiana W, 10-3 Stanford Invitational: vs. Stanford L, 7-4 Stanford Invitational: vs. San Jose State W, 7-3 JC Davis W, 7-5 -ong Beach State L,8-5 .oyola marymnt W, 7-3 JC Irvine W, 9-5 jaucho Invitational: Cal vs. UC Davis W, 5-4 jaucho Invitational: Cal vs. Long Beach State L,9-7 3aucho Invitational: Cal vs. Hawaii W, 5-4 Saucho Invitational: Cal vs. San Diego State W, 10-8 JSC L, 10-5 San Diego State W, 9-8 Hawaii W, 5-3 San Jose State W, 9-5 Lie Santa Barbara W, 6-3 JCLA L, 6-1 Stanford L, 8-2 " acific W, 11-6 VIPSF Championship: vs. Long Beach State L,9-4 VIPSF Championship: vs. UC Santa Barbara W, 6-4 vlPSF Championship: vs. San Diego State L,5-2 RECORD 14-9 ROSTER 1 Marissa Corwin Goalie 1 Lauren Dennis Goalie 1 Alex Feune de Colombi Goalie 1 Christina Quintanilla Goalie 2 Jodie Needles Attacker 3 Brittany Hansen Attacker 4 Lindy Spieker Center 5 Allison Gold Center 6 Michelle Rustin Attacker 7 Sarah Howell Attacker 9 Courtney Devenish Defender 10 LilyMajlessi Attacker 11 Cami Kliner Attacker 12 Lauren McGee Ail-Around 13 Melissa Wilson Attacker 14 Ashley Miller All-Around 15 CaraChlebicki Attacker 16 Shaina Feldman Attacker 17 Brittani Llorente Attacker 18 Natalie Nelson Attacker 19 Katie Card Attacker 20 Laura Graham Defender 21 Holly Farlin All-Around 22 Breana Allison Defender 23 Mamie O ' Donnell Attacker COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Amber Drury-Pinto (1 " year at Cal) Assistant Coach— Melanie vonHartitzsch (1 ' • ' year at Cal) Volunteer Assistant Coach— Maggie Kelly (4 year at Cal) D D n n ■ D ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded ROSTER California All-Stars W, 90-86 (OT) Rod Benson Forward Center EA Sports W, 1 00-68 1 Tashaan Forehan-Kelly Guard New Mexico W, 76-68 2 A.J. Diggs Guard Cleveland State W, 73-64 (OT) 3 Donte Smith Guard Howard W, 80-70 10 JordiGeli Vilardell Forward Georgia (Wooden Classic) L, 78-73 (OT) 12 Joe Abrahams Guard UC Santa Barbara W, 67-60 13 David Brutocao-Kemp Guard Grambling (EA Sports Golden Bear Classic) W, 84-65 15 Richard Midgley Guard Louisiana-Lafayette (Golden Bear Classic) W, 77-61 20 Martin Smith Guard Kansas L, 80-67 22 Mark Thompson Forward San Francisco W, 77-70 (OT) 24 Amit Tamir Forward Center Stanford W, 72-59 25 Brian Wethers Guard Forward Oregon W, 88-72 30 Erik Bond Forward Guard Oregon State W, 78-73 33 Gabriel Hughes Center Washington W, 73-66 34 Joe Shipp Forward Washington State W. 76-63 35 Steve Panawek Forward use W, 73-68 40 Conor Famulener Forward UCLA W, 80-69 50 David Paris Forward Arizona State L, 75-70 Arizona L, 95-80 COACHING STAFF Oregon State W, 84-71 Hea d Coach— Ben Braun (7 " ' year) Oregon W, 86-75 Associate Head Coach — Louis Reynaud Washington State W, 63-53 Assistant Coaches — Jon Wheeler, Joe Pasternack Washington W, 53-53 UCLA L, 76-75 use W, 84-82 Arizona L, 88-75 Arizona State W, 80-72 Stanford L, 72-60 Oregon St (Pac-10 Tournament) W, 69-46 use (Pac-10 Tournament) L, 79-62 NC STATE W, 76-74 (OT) Oklahoma L, 74-65 RECORD 24-9 NO ro 1 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Team Concept Mirabel Banska Bytrica , Rutgers : Syracuse j Seton Hall I Cal Poly J Penn Colorado Saint Mary ' s Arizona .Arizona State Mercer Georgia Oregon Oregon State Washington Washington State use UCLA Stanford Stanford Oregon State Oregon Washington State Washington UCLA use Arizona State Arizona Arizona State (Pac-1 Tournament) Stanford (Pac- 10 Tournament) RECORD W, 69-57 (01) W, 70-61 L, 56-49 W, 57-53 L. 66-56 W, 63-41 W, 82-62 L, 66-47 W, 71-64 L, 83-53 W, 72-67 L, 69-60 L, 94-61 L, 70-67 L, 68-37 L, 76-59 W, 73-61 L, 83 62 W, 69-61 L, 72-48 L, 53-50 W, 70-55 L. 54-52 L, 67-64 L, 74-54 L, 72-54 W, 60-50 L, 61-47 L, 68-51 W, 46-38 L, 60-35 11-19 ROSTER 00 Audrey Waller Forward 1 NIhan Anaz Guard 3 Sarah Pool Guard 4 Lexie Helgerson Forward 5 Kristin Iwanaga Guard 10 Olga Volkova Center 21 Luana Coloma Guard 22 Leigh Gregory Forward 23 Amber White Forward 30 Kiki Williams Forward 31 Alisa Lewis Forward 32 Jacqueline Sanchez Guard 33 LaTasha O ' Keith Guard 34 Renee Wright Forward 44 Khadijah Coakley Forward 53 Timea Ivanyi Center COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Caren Horstnneyer (Santa Clara ' 84, 3 ' " year at Cal) Assistant Coach— Barb Smith (Ohio State ' 86, 1 " year at Cal) Assistant Coach— Kirsten McKnight (Oregon ' 98, T year at Cal) Assistant Coach— Camille Burkes (Wisconsin ' 96, 3 ' " year at Cal) D D D D ■ n ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S GYMNASTICS ' SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Stanford Open Stanford Airforce Michigan, Nebraska, Stanford Iowa MPSF Championships NCAA Championships RECORD L, 212.750-211.100 W, 218.175-210.85 W, 213.850-199.450 W, 210 925-208 300 W, 218.000-211.150 216.025, 2nd place 217.275 7-1 ROSTER Graham Ackerman AA Michael Ashe AA Jeremy Dwork PH, SR David Eaton AA Aaron Floyd AA Cody Moore AA Shawn Mowry AA Alan Parsons AA Chris Rodriguez AA Brian Sano SR Alex Smith PH,SR Gilbert Trevino AA Jay Yee AA Karl Ziehn HB, PB, V, FX COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Barry Weiner (Temple 70, 1 2 ' " season) Assistant Coach — Kip Simons (OSU ' 96, 3 ' season) -o :s WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded ROSTER Sacramento St W, 192 950-190.175 Sheilah Buack AA Stanford L, 195.250-192.950 Monique Chang AA Boise St W, 195 4- 194 875 Karissa Chock AA Boise St, Fullerton, UC Davis W, 196.375-187.175 My-Lan Dodd AA Oregon State L, 197 025-194 55 Adrienne Garcia AA Washington, Sacramento St W, 196.475-189.775 Anja Garcia AA Arizona St L, 197 825-196 100 Stephanie Kim AA Arizona W, 196.800-195.800 Janet McKnight V, UB, FX UC Davis W, 195.925-190.850 Miho Maeda AA San Jose State L, 192.925-192.525 Britani Pittullo AA Pac-lO Championships Seventh Place Lauren Shipp AA NCAA Regional Championships Fourth Place RECORD 12-5 COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Carl DuBois (1 " season) Assistant Coaches— Jennifer Bialosky (S " " season), Don Eckert (T ' season) Team Manager — Kristina Wegscheider (r " season) in ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING I 1 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded ROSTER Pacific W, 163-91 SWIMMING Arizona State W, 178.5-121,5 Rick Barbosa Breast Arizona W, 127-115 Joe Bruckart FR IM Fly use W, 160-140 Quentin Byma Breast IM Stanford L, 112-173 Michael Cavic Free Fly Back Pac-10 Championships 2 " ' ' place, 730.5 Adrian Chase Free NCAA Championships 4 " ' place, 329 Dorian Delamare John Dorr Fly Free IM RECORD 5-1 Duje Draganja Anthony Ervin Chris Gibson Jonathan Hubbard Brooks Jenkins Evan Lane Ryan Lean Alex Lim Matt Lyon Miguel Molina Jeff Natalizio Steve Rehrmann Caleb Rowe Matt Schmelzer Jens Thiele Keith Vogelgesang DIVING Nicolas Bartolotta Matt Belanger Free Free Back Free BR IM Dist FR Free Free Fly BK IM Free IM Back FR IM Fly Breast Dist. Free Free Back Back IM Noah Chutz Nathaniel Dean Robbie Quinn Richard Rech Charles Slender COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Nort Thornton (29 " ' year) Co-Head Coach— Mike Bottom (6 ' " year) Diving Coach— Phil Tonne (19 ' " year) Volunteer Assistant Coach — Ben Shepparc (2 " ' year) WOMEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING f SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games ate bolded art lOJii! Pacific Arizona State Arizona use Stanford Pac-1 Championships NCAA Championships RECORD W, 142-116 W, 166-131 W, 136-107 W, 167-133 L, 157.5-142.5 5 " place, 940,5 8 " ' place, 215 8-3 ROSTER SWIMMING Keiko Amano Danielle Becks Cheryl Anne Bingaman Micha Burden Erin Calder Ashley Chandler Natalie Coughlin Natalie Griffith Michelle Harper Flora Kong Lauren Medina Gina Merlone Marcelle Miller Lisa Morelli Amy Ng Emma Palsson Jenna Rais Whitney Rockwell Helen Silver Staciana Stitts Kate Tiedeman DIVING Alyson Borawski Christina Flynn Lauren Smith Free Free Free Free IM Breast Free Fly Back Free IM Free Free Fly Free Breast Breast Free Fly IM Back Fly Free IM Breast Free Fly Back Breast IM Free IM D D n n ATHLETICS STATISTICS BASEBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded UNLV UNLV UNLV San Francisco Loyola Marymnt Loyola Marymnt Loyola Marymnt San Jose State Tx Pan American Southwest Texas State Nebraska Saint Mary ' s Long Beach State Long Beach State Long Beach State Santa Clara Stanford Stanford Stanford UC Irvine UC Irvine UC Irvine Saint Mary ' s Washington State Washington State Washington State Sacramento State Oregon State Oregon State Oregon State Sacramento State UCLA UCLA UCLA San Jose State Arizona State Arizona State Arizona State Saint Mary ' s use use use Santa Clara Washington Washington Washington UC Davis Arizona Arizona Arizona Fresno State Stanford Stanford Stanford L, 9-6 W, 8-7 L, 10-4 W, 5-4 W, 5-4 W, 1 1 -6 W, 4-2 W, 4-3 W, 20-5 L, 6-5 W, 8-7 W, 6-2 W, 1-0 L, 6-3 W, 6-1 W, 7-5 L, 11-2 L, 9-4 L, 11-2 W, 8-7 L, 9-3 W, 2-0 L,6-2 W, 8-3 W, 9-3 W, 5-4 L,7-6 L,8-6 W, 8-6 W, 19-13 W, 5-0 L, 10-2 W, 8-6 W, 1 2-9 L, 5-2 L, 11-3 L, 6-0 L, 10-1 W, 1 3-2 L, 3-1 W, 11-2 W, 8-3 W, 11-6 L, 16-3 W, 6-3 L, 11-3 L, 11-7 L,9-5 L, 10-4 W, 1 2-7 W, 4-2 L, 9-8 L, 6-4 L, 5-4 ■ V , V ' V " v ROSTER PITCHERS 25 Greg Achaetel 30 Matt Brown 17 Kyle Crist 27 Adam Gold 31 Brent Hale 19 Jesse Ingram 45 Matt Irwin 20 Brian Montalbo 41 Mike Padgett 51 Will Putnam 36 Blake Read 43 Matt Swanson 29 Aaron Swick 16 Travis Talbott 26 Joe Todoroff 18 Alex Trafton 47 Mike White CATCHERS 37 Joe Bruzzone 35 Chris Grossman 21 Creighton Kahoali 11 Stephen Carlson 4 Allen Craig 9 Jeff Dragicevich 14 Matt Einspahr 44 James Holder 34 Conor Jackson 28 Noah Jackson 22 Nick Medrano 5 David Nicholson OUTFIELD 33 Jeremy Burchett 32 Scott Cheo 2 Ben Conley 24 Brian Horwitz 6 Justin Nelson 23 Robert Nesbitt 3 Brad Smith 15 David Weiner 0) (D COACHING STAFF Head Coach — David Esquer (8) Assistant Coach — Dan Hubbs (40) Assistant Coach — Ron Witmeyer (10) Volunteer Assistant — Matt Allison (39) -o 00 SOFTBALL SCHEDUL E AND RESULTS home games are bolded San Jose State W, 3-1 Tennessee W, 8-4 Tennessee W, 1 1-1 San Jose State W, 9-0 Pacific W, 4-0 Saint Mary ' s W, 8-2 Saint Mary ' s W, 8-1 ' _, ' !ue (UNLV Tournament) W, 1-0 Texas Tech (UNLV Tournament) W, 7-0 Nebraska (UNLV Tournament) L, 6-1 Portland State (UNLV Tournament) W, 5-0 Hawaii (UNLV Tournament) L, 1 -0 Alabama (NFCALeaoff Classic) L, 4-2 Notre Dame (NFCA Leaoff Classic) W, 6-0 Illinois State (NFCA Leaoff Classic) W, 11 -0 Northwestern (Worth Tournament) L, 4-3 Cal Fullerton (Worth Tournament) L, 5-4 Ohio State (Worth Tournament) L, 1-0 Pacific (Worth Tournament) W, 7-0 Minnesota (NIST Tournament) W, 3-2 Sacramento State (NIST Tournament) W, 4-0 Georgia Tech (NIST Tournament) W, 1 -0 Arizona State (NIST Tournament) W, 6-1 Oregon (NIST Tournament) W, 6-0 Florida Atlantic (Florida International) W, 1 0-2 Syracuse (Florida International) W, 8-0 UMASS (Florida International) W, 6-4 Florida International (Florida International) W, 5-1 Long Island (Sacramento Capital Classic) W, 9-0 Eastern Kentucky (Sacramento Capital Classic) W, 9-0 Utah State (Sacramento Capital Classic) W, 5- 1 UNLV (Sacramento Capital Classic) W, 1 -0 Iowa (Sacramento Capital Classic) L, 4-3 UC Santa Barbara W. 6 2 Washington W, 2-0 UCLA L, 3-0 UCLA L, 4-1 Oregon State W, 7-2 Oregon W, 4-0 Oregon W, 4-1 Sacramento State W, 7-1 Sacramento State W, 4-1 Arizona State L, 1-0 Arizona L, 7-5 Arizona L, 1 -0 Santa Clara W, 4-0 Stanford W, 2-1 Stanford W, 1-0 Stanford W, 2-1 UCLA L, 10-0 Washington W, 1-0 Washington L, 5-2 Arizona State W, 10-1 Arizona State L, 1-0 Arizona L, 6-0 Oregon L, 9-1 Oregon State L, 5-3 Oregon State W, 6-2 ROSTER 1 2 4 5 7 9 10 11 12 13 15 16 17 18 19 20 23 24 25 29 33 Kristina Thorson Chelsea Spencer Courtney Scott Lindsay James Chanel Tripp Haley Woods Kaleo Eldredge Kristen Bayless Cassie Bobrow LeAnna Hoglen Mikella Pedretti Kelly Anderson Veronica Nelson Roni Rodrigues Vicky Galindo Eryn Manahan Kristen Morley Jessica Pamanian Jen Deering Linzi Wescott Jessica Vernaglia Pitcher Shortstop Catcher Outfield Pitcher Catcher r ' Base Outfield Outfield Catcher Pitcher Outfield 3 ' Base Designated Player Pitcher r ' Base P ' Base Utility Utility Shortstop 2 " ' ' Base Outfield 2 " " Base Outfield Pitcher I " Base Outfield 3 ' " Base Outfield COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Diane Ninemire (16 ' " year) Assistant Coach— John Reeves (10 ' " year), Kim Maher (4 ' " year) Volunteer Coach — Dan Parajon (P ' year) n n n D n o a- ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S CREW SCHEDULE AND RESULTS ROSTER Windemere Collegiate Crew Classic San Diego Crew Classic Stanford 1 " 1= ' 1 " Robert Austerman Jesse Bauman Joshua Borkowski Rob Curran Eric Davidson Robert Deppisch Filip Filipic Magnus Fleming Max Frasca Janik Gasiorowski Shawn Ghatan Padraic Hussey Christopher Kennelly Troy Kepper Joseph Manion Deaglan McEachern Ian McGowan Jeffrey Nalty Paul O ' Sullivan Ivan Smiljanic Toby Smith Marcel Staedter Mladen Stegic Matt Todd Rory Tuttle Nikola Vlaovic Michael Wallln Brett Winfield COACHING STAFF Director of Athletics Head Coach — Steve Gladstone Freshman Coach — Geoff Bond Rigger Boatman — Mike Fennelly Voluntary Assistant — Michael Lennig Voluntary Assistant — Patrick McGrath Voluntary Assistant — Jeremiah Dees O o fl WOMEN ' S CREW SCHEDULE AND RESULTS ROSTER Windemere Collegiate Crew Classic San Diego Crew Classic Oregon State Stanford 2n.J 1 " 1« Kim Atkinson Khobi Brooklyn Emily Burkett Erin Cafaro Ariana Canova Ryanne Carrol Tina Cheng Karin Clifton Heidi Cole Hassle Cooper Siobahn Daly Christine Diaz Natalie Dustman Christina Georghiou Emily Getchel Kate Goodman Jane Griffith Martha Helgeland Remy Hitomi Lisa Humes-Schuiz Sanne Jacobsen Ona Johnson Sabine Kasper Shaina Kennedy Natasha Labelle Liz Lee Elyse Lerum Naomi Markle Hilarie Martin Julie McCarthy Andrea McDermott Patsy McGuire Hilary Meu Brenda Mueller Liz Nelson Emily Ochmanek Teresa Oja ShelleOrem Jessica Patak Ashley Peterson Erin Reinhardt Megan Reitz Lindsay Roselle Erin Sanford Kelly Segars Ashley Smith Laura Terheyden Azieb Tesfai Kelly Tilmanis Kaylan Vander Schilden Shauna Walchenbach Liz Youngs Sabine Zimmerman COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Dave O ' Neill (Boston College ' 91, 5 ' " year at Cal) Assistant Coach — Sara Nevin (Washington ' 85, 2™ year at Cal) Assistant Coach -Jillian Kott (Syracuse ' 02, 1 ' year at Cal) Volunteer Assistant — Megan Cooke (Cal ' 02, I ' year at Cal) Rigger Boatman — Mike Fennelly (Cal, 22 " " year at Cal) n n n w a ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S GOLF SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded ROSTER Mid-Pines Intercollegiate Mid-Pines Intercollegiate Pacific Invitational Pacific Invitational Pepperdine Intercollegiate Pepperdine intercollegiate Alister Mackenzie Invitational Alister Mackenzie Invitational Barona Collegiate Classic Barona collegiate Classic Arizona Intercollegiate Arizona Intercollegitate John Burns Invitational John Burns Invitational John Burns Invitational Southwestern Intercollegiate Southwestern Intercollegiate Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Western Intercollegiate Western Intercollegiate US. Intercollegiate U.S. Intercollegiate Pac-10 Championships Pac-10 Championships Pac-10 Championships 1 " 1= ' T-11 ' 6 gth 7.h 7-4 ' " 4tfi 6 ' " 13 ' " gih 5th T-7 ' 1 9th 2nd 2nd T-S " " 7,1, T-13 ' 7,1, 12 13 ' " Chris Ancheta Scott Carlyle Jeff Curtis Jeff Hood Tim Kellund Dan Kriendler Jesse Ruda Christian Schunck Fredrick Svanberg Peter Tomasulo Lance Torrey Eric West Michael Wilson COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Steve Desimone (Cal ' 70, 24 ' " year) Assistant Coach — Gene Bakkum (P ' year) Volunteer Assistant Coach— Walter Chun (Cal ' 02, 1 •■ year) Undergraduate Assistant Coach — George Serra (1 " year) (D n o WOMEN ' S GOLF SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games ate bolded ROSTER Oregon State Invitational Oregon State Invitational Edean Ihlanfeldt Invitational Edean Ihlanfeldt Invitational Edean Ihlanfeldt Invitational Stanford-Pepsi Intercollegiate Stanford-Pepsi Intercollegiate Stanford-Pepsi Intercollegiate Rainbow Wahine Classic Rainbow Wahine Classic Bay Area Classic Spartan Invitational Spartan Invitational Pioneer Classic Pioneer Classic ASU Invitational ASU Invitational ASU Invitational Pac-1 Championships Pac-10 Championships Pac-1 Championships NCAA Championships NCAA Championships 1 " 1« 3 " ' 4 401 3 " 2ncl i« i« i« i« 50. 3rd 3 " " 3«i 1« 1« 1« 1« 1« 1« V Rosalin Chung Claire Dury Sarah Huarte Vikki Laing Ria Quiazon Amber Reilly Christine Romer Sophia Sheridan Mika Takayama Anna Temple COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Nancy McDaniel (Washington ' 88, 8 ' " year at Cal) Assistant Coach— Anne Walker (Cal ' 02, 1 ■ ' year at Cal) o ATHLETICS STATISTICS MEN ' S TENNIS SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home eames are bolded Pepperdine Stanford TCU Fresno State USTA ITA National Indoors: vs. Arkansas USTA ITA National Indoors: vs- Florida USTA ITA National Indoors: vs- Duke Utah Arizona State Arizona SMU BYU Illinois Oregon Washington UCLA use Stanford Arizona use UCLA NCAA 1st Round: Cat vs. Sacramento State NCAA 2nd Round: Cal vs. Boise State W, 5-2 W, 4-3 W, 5-2 W, 5-2 W, 4-0 L,4-2 W, 4-3 W, 7-0 W, 4-3 W, 6-1 W, 4-2 W, 7-0 L, 6-1 W, 6-1 W, 5-2 W, 5-2 W, 5-2 L,4-3 W, 7-0 W, 5-2 L, 6-1 W, 4-0 W, 4-1 ROSTER Steve Berke Patrick Briaud OrDekel John Paul Fruttero Jeff King Robert Kowalczyk Mik Ledvonova Kuni Minato Conor Niland Kevin Patrick Balazs Veress Dean Wallace Wayne Wong COACHING STAFF Head Coach— Peter Wright (Cal ' 86, 1 0 ' " season) Assistant Coach — Jun Hernandez (4 ' " season) Volunteer Assistant — Wayne Ferreira (4 ' season) Team Trainer — Dale Rudd Conditioning Coaches — Dim Wong, Mary Dempsey RECORD 21-4 A J o w M O WOMEN ' S TENNIS SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded San Diego San Diego State ITA National Team Indoors: vs. Williams Mary ITA National Team Indoors: vs. Stanford ITA National Team Indoors: vs. Duke Pepperdine Stanford Oregon Arizona Arizona State Fresno State North Carolina Texas Purdue Harvard Washington Washington State UCLA use Arizona State Arizona NCAA 64th Round: Cal vs. Army NCAA 32nd Round: Cal vs. Texas A M RECORD W, 6-1 W, 6-1 W, 7-0 W,4-3 L,4-l W, 4-0 L, 6-1 W, 4-3 W, 6-1 W, 5-2 5-2 4-3 7-0 6-1 6-1 W, 5-2 W, 7-0 W, 6-1 L, 4-3 W, 5-2 L,4-3 W, 4-0 W, 4-0 23-6 spxuy I ROSTER Caria Arguellas Brooke Borisoff Kristen Case Rio Del Rosario Christina Fusano Nicole Havlicek Jieun Jacobs Raquel Kops-Jones Catherine Lynch Jody Scheldt Jessica Shu COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Jan Brogan (San Jose State ' 78. 25 ' " season at Cal) Assistant Coach — Amy Jensen (Cal ' 02, 3 ' " season) Manager — Katie King Strength and Conditioning Coaches — Dini Wong, Mary Dempsey n in o ATHLETICS STATISTICS WOMEN ' S LACROSSE SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Saint Mary ' s New Hampshire Duquesne Denver Mount Saint Mary ' s Saint Mary ' s Colgate Harvard Brown Boston College Ohio Ohio State UC Davis Stanford MPLL Semis; vs. Denver MPLL Finals: vs. Stanford RECORD L.7-B W, 11-10 W, 13-11 W, 12-10 W, 9-7 W, 13-9 W, 14-10 W, 7-6 W, 11-5 L, 9-8 W, 12-11 L, 12-6 W, 13-4 L, 14-6 W, 1 5-6 L, 15-14 11-5 ROSTER 1 Carley Preble Midfielder 2 Caroline Anderson Attacker 3 Julianne Wu Midfielder 4 Elizabeth Beisler Midfielder 5 Carlie Hooff Defender 6 Leanne ZJlloli Attacker 8 Brooke Toeller Midfielder 9 Sarah Sullivan Defender 10 Eden Coelho Goalkeeper 11 Erin Hafkenschiel Attacker 13 Kelley Queisser Midfielder 14 Schuyler Sokolow Defender 15 Erica Verdin Midfielder 16 Andrea Gough Defender 17 Kathryn Calligaro Goalkeeper 18 Emily Edwards Attacker 19 Kally Perkins Attacker 21 Freya Lund Defender 22 Lizzie Rosenberg Attacker 23 Lauren Karl Midfielder 24 Jessica Liu Midfielder 25 Megan Cavalier Defender 26 Sunne Smith Defender 27 Besse Gardner Attacker 28 Molly Brady Midfielder 29 Natalia Me|ia Midfielder 30 Colleen O ' Mara Attacker COACHING STAFF Head Coach — Jill Maiko (Boston University ' 85) Assistant Coaches— Mary Beth Noel (William Mary ' 99), Meghan McDonogh (American University ' 01 ) O IE MEN ' S RUGBY ..f - ' r-! SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Saint Mary ' s Nevada UC Davis Univ. of British Columbia Stanford Sacramento State Chico State California Invitational (Cal vs. Clemson) California Invitational Consolation California Invitational Championship Univ ol British Columbu Northern California All-Stars UC Santa Barbara (Regionals) Regional Championship (Navy) Final Four |Air Force) National Championship Final Four RECORD W, 52-7 W, 69-19 W. 57 L, 30-17 W, 98-0 W, 54-10 W, 41 20 W, 47-6 W, 73-0 W, 51-22 W, 26-12 W, 57-5 W, 67-29 W, 52-13 L, 46-28 W, 75-3 14-2 ROSTER Eric Andersen Wing Luke Schuering Fullback David Anderson Flyhalf James Sehr Flanker Scott Anderson Lock Matthew Sherman Flyhalf Joe Androvich Hooker Jacob Stanfill Lock Andrew Armstrong Lock Flanker Marc Tausend Lock KC Arnold Wing Joe Vera Wing Andrew Blair Wing Fullback Mark Verlatti Center Michael Boggs Flanker Matt Viboch Flyhalf Fullback Chase Brogan Fullback Wing Anthony Vontz Hooker Cameron Bunce Wing Colin Wallace Flanker Bradley Burruel 8 Dominique Walterspiel Flanker Mike Crews Flanker Robert Weedon Flyhalf Scrumhalf Chris Daish Flanker Jacques Wilson Wing Joel DIGJorgio Scrumhalf Brendan Wright Scrumhalf Ryan Donnelly Center Devin Wright Flanker 8 Cyrus Dorosti Prop Joshua Downes Flanker COACHING STAFF Matthew Fowler Flanker Head Coach— Jack Clark CaleGaramendi Back Row Assistant Coaches — Tom Billups, Joe Tim Grieb Center Motes, Ray Lehner, Koji Zolbrod Andrew Hanks Wing Directror fo Operations — Ned Anderson Corey Hardin Center Team Manager — Jerry Figone Alexander Houser Center Andrew Johnson Scrumhalf Miles Jones Flanker Kyle Kelly Lock Kyle Khasigian Fullback Flyhalf Jacob Kloberdanz Prop Erik Larsen Flanker Andrew Liridsey Flanker 8 Mike MacDonald Prop Ben Mayer Hooker Brian McClenahan Prop Joseph McDivitt Prop Justin Neville Prop Mateaki Ofahengaue Prop James Orlando Fullback Center □ D D n ■ n o CN ATHLETICS STATISTICS SCHEDULE AND RESULTS home games are bolded Boise state Bandanna Invitational Western Indoor Classic Washington Invitational Wolfpack Invitational Mt, Pacific Championships Blue vs. Gold Intrasquad Meet NCAA Indoor Championships Cal Open Cal MultiMeet Stanford Invitational Yellow Jacket Invitational Brutus Hamilton Memorial Invitational Mt SAC Relays Penn Relays Cal Invitational Big Meet: Cal vs. Stanford Stanford Qualifier Challenge of Atlas Athena Pac-lOMuIti Modesto Relays Pac-10 Championships NCAA Regional Qualifier NCAA Championships USATF Championships 1 1 TRACK AND FIELD M. 1 DWARDS STADIUI ROSTER WOMEN Qadriyyah Abdullah Janeshia Adams-Ginyard Leah Atwood Lache Bailey Brooke Baires-lrvin Lauren Barbieri Erin Belger Christy Borak Antonette Carter Stephanie Covi ling Tamrya d ' Artenay Erica Davenport Lauren Dorsey Bridget Duffy Jaqueline Earls Mary Faia Monica Green DeCola Groce Shannan Hawes April Holliverse Buffany Hunter Christine Ibia Mar|orie Jackson Chloe Jarvis Jenna Johnson Carrie Johnson Jennifer Ladouceur Elzunia Lamb Marisa Lindsay Lindsey Maclise Cynthia Mallory Delona Many Grey Horses Eva Markiewicz Sophia Marquez Elizabeth Mayeda Shannon Mclntyre LJ-TJ Hurdles-Heptatholon 5000m 400m-800m 100mH-400mH 400mH 400m-800m-1500m 3000mSC-5000m LJ-Hurdles-Sprints 100mH-400mH SP-Discus-Hammer 100m-200m-400m 400m 1500m-700m 5000m 100m-200m 5000m 100m-200m 100m-200m 100m-200m 100mH-400mH 400m-800m LJ-TJ 100m-200m 400m-800m SP-Discus-Hammer SP-Dlscus-Hammer SP-Discus-Hammer LJ-IOOmH-Heptatholon 5000m 800m-1500m High Jump 800m-1500m 5000m 1500m-5000m 1500m Pole Vault Brooke Meredith Mary Meyman Danielle Navarre Osarhiemen Qmwanghe Abby Parker Inge Prasethyo Veronique Richardson Shalonda Reynolds Sheni Russell Maja Ruznic Lisa Sandoval Deanna Slaton Nicole Smith Leora Ward Katie White Trinety White MEN Tom Allen Toby Atawo Jonathan Balzer Abadir Barre Joe Berro Tim Bogdanoff Chris Boykin Adam Burgh John Burke Carlos Carballo Martin Conrad Kevin Correnti Kevin Davis Scott Drexel Ricci Dula Adimchinobe Echemaandu Aaron Ellis Randy Fair Hurdles-Heptatholon LJ-Hurdles Pole Vault 100mH-400mH 3000mSC-5000m Long Jump Long Jump Hurdles-Sprints SP-Discus-Hammer 800m-1500m 400m-800m 400m-400mH 5000m Pole Vault 5000m LJ-TJ-Javelin 800m 100m-200m-400m 1500m-5000m 800m-5000m Javelin-Discus 110mH-400mH 400m Javelin 1500m-1 0000m 1500m-l 0000m 3000mSC-5000m 400mlH 1500m-5000m-SC 1500m 100m-200m 100m-200m 400mlH 400m-800m Jason Gatew ood Giliat Ghebray Herman Gill Bruce Giron David Glasgow Girmay Guangul Vincent Ibia Greg Jizmagian Robert Kennedy Mike Kouri Justin Laue Craig Lee Ernie Macias Nick Mazur Tony Miranda Amin Nikfar Scott Norby-Cedillo Eric Roberts Greg Ross Kurt Seefeld Roman Sverdlov Scott Sobieralski Dan Spence Jeff Squires James Tolan Jeremiah Tolbert II Trevor Uyemura Brian White Zech Whittington Teak Wilburn Rhuben Williams Brandon Williams Rya n Williams Chris Wong Ahmad Wright HJ-Decathalon 1500m-5000m High Jump 400mH High Jump 1500m-5000-l 0000m LJ-TJ SOOOmSC LJ-TJ- 100m-200m SC 5000m 1500m-3000mSC 1500m 1 00m-200m SP-Discus-Hammer Shot Put-Discus 400m 1500-5000-SC 110mH-400mH-Dec. Discus 800m Decathlon-Pole Vault 3000mSC-5000m 800m- 1500m 800m Long Jump 800m-1500m 100m-200m-400m SP-Hammer-Discus High Jump Shot Put-Discus-Hammer 400mH-Long Jump Pole Vault 800m- 1500m 1 10mH-400mH O 00 DATHLETICS AWARDS 1: compiled by Dyan S. Ortiga PACIFIC-10 CONFERENCE POSTGRADUATE SCHOLARSHIP This was the fourth year that the Pac-10 Conference postgraduate scholarship program honored four outstanding student athletes who were also outstanding scholars by awarding them each a $3000 stipend tor graduate work. Brittany Kirk Soccer Janik Gasiorowski Crew Aaron Floyd Gymnastics Courtney Scott Softball :i TEAM CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS So tar. three Cal teams won conference champions, with several teams still competing. The winners were: Field Hockey Men ' s Water Polo Women ' s Golf CONFERENCE COACHES OF THE YEAR So far. si.v Lai coaclics were honored bv their peers as onterence coaclics ot the year: Kevin Grimes left Tedford Shellie Onstead Kirk Everist Cari DuBois Nancy McDanlel Men ' s Soccer Football Field Hockey Men ' s Water Polo Women ' s Gymnastics Women ' s Golf CONFERENCE PLAYERS OF THE YEAR The toilowing student-athletes were selected as rontercncc players ot the year: (osh Saunders Nora Feddersen Matalie Coughlin Men ' s Soccer Field Hockey Women ' s Swimming GOLDEN BEAR TEAM AWARD The Golden Bear Team Award was awarded to the varsity team with the highest cumulative GPA. This vear, the average GPA of Cal ' s 27 teams was 3.02. The top seven are as follows: Women ' s Soccer Men ' s Cross Country Women ' s Cross Country Women ' s Swimming Diving Lacrosse Men ' s Soccer Women ' s Tennis 3.29 3.26 3.24 3.17 3.14 3.11 3 11 JAKE GIMBEL PRIZE ANNA ESPENSCHADE AWARD Ivstablislied in 1 930 and 1 S)S7, respectively, these were awarded to the graduate male and female student - athletes for excellence in attitude toward athletics, created " to encourage students to entertain toward athletics an attitude in keepmg with the purpose ol athletics. " Patrick Fisher (Jake Gimbel Prize) Soccer Ria Quiazon (Anna Espenschade Award) Golf NEUFELD SCHOLAR-ATHLETES These scholastic achievement awards were established bv Cal Hall ot I ' amcr, William Neiiteld Sr., in honor of his son William Ncutcld Jr., a track and tield athlete. They were given to the graduating varsity student- athletes, one man and one woman, with the highest cumulative grade point averages. Jesse Bauman Shelle Orem Crew Crew PAC-10 MEDAL The conference medal was av arded annually at each member institution to that university ' s outstanding senior male imd female student-athletes, based on their e. hibition of performance and achievement in scholarship, athletics, and leadership. Jotin Paul Fruttero Brittany Kirk Tennis Soccer WALTER A. HAAS JR. COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARD This award was created to honor Walter . . Haas [r. and recognized a student-athlete tor outstanding contribution through communitv service. April Holliverse Track Field OSCAR GEBALLE POSTGRADUATE SCHOLARSHIP Since lySI , the Geballe scholarships, created through the generosity of Dr. Theodore Geballe in honor of his father, Oscar), have provided recipients with a $5000 stipend to help them continue their education at the post-graduate level and recogni ed their abilities ot combining scholarship with intercollegiate competition. Brooke Baires-lrvin Ryan Jones Elyse Lerum HONDA AWARD Track Field Football Crew 1 he I londa . «,ird for swiminiiit; was awarded to Natalie Coughlin as the outstanding women ' s collegiate swimmer in the country. D n n n n o CM II KEEPING THE TRADITION by Jan Michelle Andres IT ' 5 RUSH TIME AT ALPHA KAPPA DFITA PHI Armed with an umbrella, flyers, and | big smiles, Linda Lam and Stephanie i Look pass out flyers on a rainy morning j on Sproul. i " I LIKE THE BEGINNING OF THE SEMESTER, " said Linda Kuo, a sophomore and intended business administration major, " It ' s a quiet time I use to prepare myself for what ' s to come. " Many students hke Kuo saw the beginning of the semester as a quiet lull before Berkeley academia began to hit hard in a way that only Cal students can understand. While many used that time at the beginning of the semester to settle in and adjust to new class schedules, living arrangements, and whatever else, the ladies of alpha Kappa Delta Phi were already geared up for rush. Each semester, alpha Kappa Delta Phi, the only Asian American interest sorority to be recognized by the University ' s Panhellenic Council, held a rush separate from all other ; Panhellenic sororities. While in mainstream Panhellenic rush, all :women who were interested— t " rushees " — visited each sorority, followed by a mutual selection process, alpha Kappa Delta Phi, known affectionately by its members as KDPhi, planned more than a week ' s worth of events — from sushi night to Adrienne Leong, rushee Karen Lin, and Judy Li laugh while playing an icebreaker at KDPhi ' s Sushi Night. The event was the first one held for rush week. OQ " THE WAY WE RUSH IS THE WAY OUR FOUNDERS RUSHED AND RECRUITED THOSE SISTERS WHO CAME BEFORE US. CHANGING IT WOULD MEAN LOSING AN ASPECT OF OUR HOUSE ' S HISTORY AND TRADITION. " -DIANE MARS, SPRING 2003 RUSH CO-CHAIR clubbing in nearby San Francisco — -after which rushces signed up for tcrvicws if they found that KDPhi ' itcd them. " I feel that the way wc ish is more intimate, " said Tammy hang, a sophomore majoring in history and political science, when -contemplating the difference between DPhi ' s rush and other Panhcllenic irorities. Though more " intimate " and on a nailer scale than the collective inhcllenic rush, the effort that KDPhi It into the event was certainly no less, ' lanning a semesters rush begins as on as the previous rush ends, " says iane Mars, a sophomore majoring in nglish, who co-chaired KDPhi ' s rush r the Spring 2003 semester. " You ive to pick a theme, order t-shirts, ok venues, and motivate and obilize an entire house of girls — rush a hectic time. " Stephanie Le, a •phomore majoring in political ience, agreed. " During rush, I eat, tcp. and breathe KDPhi. Between the ghtly events and the countless hours ' flyering on Sproul. KDPhi owns ie, " said Le as she laughed jokingly. " And there is no way out of flyering, " Mars explained, " Our rush is separate, so unless we ' re out there everyday, flyering and meeting people, girls won ' t even know we ' re rushing. " However, despite the demanding schedule of rush, KDPhi ' s members would not have had it any other way. " People always ask me why KDPhi rushes differently, " said Elizabeth He, a senior majoring in mass communications, and former president of the organization. " I ' ve even heard accusations that KDPhi thinks they ' re too good for mainstream rush. The truth is that we ' re a younger sorority, and in order to ensure that this organization will continue to succeed, we need to gear our rush towards girls who arc serious about our house and the values upon which it was founded. " Chang offered an alternate view, as she said, " The different types of rush events present both the intimate, sisterhood quality and the fun, exciting side of Greek life. " Lee Kwon, a junior majoring in molecular and cell biology, offered yet another point of view regarding KDPhi ' s separate rush: " Our house was founded by a group of eclectic women, with diverse interests. The way our rush is different — the variety of rush events and the different settings of each — attracts many different girls. Some girls ma) ' not be at their best in a one-on- one situation, but others may thrive. We want girls of every type. There ' s strength in diversity. " While the sisters of KDPhi may have different standpoints on what holding a separate rush achieved, the one thing that echoed throughout was tradition. " This past month, I went to KDPhi ' s national convention and I got to meet one of our founding sisters, " said Le. " She cares so much about our house and its future. Now I can really say I understand the importance of keeping tradition — without it, KDPhi would cease to exist. " According to Mars, " The way we rush is the way our founders rushed and recruited those sisters who came before us. Changing it would mean losing an aspect of our house ' s history and tradition. " Jan Michelle Andres is a third year majoring In English. A sister of alpha Kappa Delta Phi since Spring 2002, she is a member of the illustrious Psi Class and former house historian. Decked out in Hawaiian attire for the Luau, one of the many rush week activities, Stefanie Tamura, Monica Chan, Stephanie Look, Anna Xie, Julie Ngo, and Linda Lam entertain the rushees with their singing skills while Eddie Chen dances along. D n n by Henluen Wang A A to I Stiidhnis making the customar ' i Welcome Week frat-hop along Piedmont Avenue ' s " Fraternity Row " this year were in for a surprise — there was no alcohol! Instead, parties were heavily regulated by university police and conscientious Iratcrnity brothers to ensure an alcohol-free environment. Greek timctions that did involve drinking were ostensibly held " oft- sitc. " away from fraternity and sorority houses. These uncharacteristic precautions were made to accommodate the Cjrcek moratorium, uistitutcd on .April 2i, 2002, which officiallv banned alcohol consumption from .ill functions held at Greek houses. The ban was put into place b - tiic Office of Student Life ( OSL). after an unusually high number of injuries and infractions involving alcohol occurred at fraternities. Specifically, recurring complaints of noise, fire code violations, violent disputes with local high school students, and underage drinking in certain houses caused the greatest concern. The mounting tension between fraternities, the Berkeley communit ' , and university •idministration Imally spilled over in late April after one inicMicated student fell after leaving a fraternity party and suffered .1 serious head in|urv. When instituting the ban. the university cited an endemic failure in the Greek system to properly regulate the consumption of alcohol. " From a risk-management basis, the university had to take action, " stated Karen Kenney, Dean of Students, " the problems were too multilaycrcd and systemic. " Violators were threatened with revocation of their house charters. The last time such a sweeping sanction was placed on the Berkeley Greek system was a decade earlier, in 1992. The death of four UC students from alcohol poisoning, coinciding with high profile national reports on fraternity h.-izing practices, led to a swift and furious crackdown by the university administration on dangerous alcohol consumption practices. The administration lifted the ban only after a strict set of reforms were instituted regarding the distribution and consumption of alcohol at p,irtics. Such reforms required security guards and guest lists, banned hard liquor, limited the amount of alcohol a party-goer was allowed to drink to only six beers or wine coolers per party, and required students over rwenn ' -one to « ' ear a special wristband to designate their drinking-age status. This time around, the administration instated the ban once more ,as a means of affecting change within tlie Greek Conimunit -. As Glen Ryan, Inter-braternity Council Vice President of Risk M-anagement and a senior m.ajoring in architecture cxpilained, " I believe the dean saw this to be the most efficient, effective way to bring about reform and to minimize risk. " During the 2002 summer, fraternin ' members worked closely widi representatives from die OSL, the University and ( " ity of Berkeley police ciepartments, the Tang Center, die Greek Alumni Council, and the Dean ' s office to reach a cooperative solution lor the ensuing problems. riieir plan was passed 39-1 by the Inter-Fraternity and P.inliellenic councils on September 9 ' ' , with Chi Psi casting the lone dissenting vote. The plan codified an even stricter set of alcohol policies for the Greek Community. One major reform instituted the Bring Your Own Bottle (BYOB) policy, which forbade houses from supplying kegs and restricted the amount of alcohol that could be brought to each social event. Another provision revamped the training program for fraternity committee members to ensure consistent and fair enforcement of regulations that had been lacking in the past. The moratorium was gradually dissolved beginning September 20 ' ' ' on a point system basis. In this system, houses were given points when rules were broken, and remained under the alcohol ban. The weekend alter the 20 ' ' " , 15 of the fraternities on good beh.ivior were once more allowed to hold parties with alcohol. Si. fraternities, cl.assificd as high-nsk due to p;ist infi ' actions, were restricted from having die ban lilted until spring 2003. Two other very high-risk fraternities were banned for the rest of the 2002-2003 school year. The OSL retained the right to reinstate the ban at am- time, depending on how well houses complied with the new rules. When approving the new resolutions, Kenney praised, " I am especially proud of the initiative that the students demonstrated in developing this plan. It is fair and it addresses many of my e.arlier concerns about violations of health and safety rules. " Despite the stricter provisions, Ryan affirmed, " I believe everyone to be better off now, after the moratorium, than before. " " FROM A RISK-MANAGEMENT BASIS, THE UNIVERSITY HAD TO TAKE ACTION. THE PROBLEMS WERE TOO MULTILAYERED AND SYSTEMIC. " - KAREN KENNEY, DEAN OF STUDENTS Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Zeta Beta Tau celebrate after a tug of war victory. by Christianne Harder with contributions by Erin Hopkins A LEAGUE OF OUR OWN 3 D (A to On Saturday, October 5, at 10 o ' clock in the morning, approximately 200 Cal Greeks donned yellow T-shirts and colored armbands to participate in a day of tough competition, dirt, sweat, laughter, and friendship. The day was the culmination of a weeklong celebration of Greek pride, comprised of activities geared towards making new connections, raising money for philanthropy, and having a great time. The competition was fierce, each team very aware that only one could take home the title of " Greek Week Champion. " Greek Week itself began on October I " starting with a Progressive Dinner, a Greek tradition between the sororities. During the Progressive Dinner each sorority was paired with another chapter, and each was assigned either dinner or dessert that would take place at their respective chapter house. In charge of this event were the Panhellenic Delegates (a representative from each sorority) who not only coordinated the event, but came up with mixers for chapter members to participate in. These activities provided an environment for women to meet each other and find common bonds despite their affiliation with different chapters. Thursday night was the All-Greek Invitational at the Manhattan Lounge in San Francisco. The theme was " Toga Party, " with an impressive number of people dressing up in their best bed sheets and laurel leaf crowns. The invitational was especially fun because it brought the members from the entire community together. The final pre-Olympic event was the Captain ' s meeting, where each chapter received its Captain ' s packet, with event rules and Olympic logistics, official Greek Week brochure, and the chapter ' s Greek Week T-shirts. After the meeting, the teams were ready to begin the Olympic portion of the week, which was scheduled to begin early Saturday morning. It was early for the Cal Greek Triads, but the teams rose to the occasion, showing their athleticism on Hearst North Field through participation in six different events. Competing for the best times, the triads raced on tricycles (later donated to Oakland Children ' s Hospital) and got back to their childhood during the Kiddy Relay that combined a wheelbarrow race, water balloon toss, squeeze race, and a face first dive into flour looking for a Hershey ' s Kiss. They also played fast and furious games of Human Foozball, Crab Soccer, and Capture the Flag, and showed their strength in an all out single elimination Tug of War. At the end of the day, a winner had to be proclaimed, and that winner was Triad Chi (Alpha Omicron Pi, Alpha Sigma Phi, Beta Theta Pi, and Theta Delta Chi). This Triad sealed their victory in an intense game of Human Foozball against Triad Alpha (Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Gamma Omega, and Acacia) for the title, and won 3-2. Congratulations Chi, 2002 Greek Week Champions. ' !! The week was a success, filled with fun, laughter, and healthy competition. Most importantly, the Cal Greek Community raised more than $1,600 for the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation, and donated 12 tricycles to Oakland Children ' s Hospital. The week was such a success that Greek Week 2003 was already in the works soon afterwards. Committee members were from a variety of different chapters and they were working hard to plan exciting events. Greek Week 2003 was planned for the first week of October and would include a talent show, progressive dinner, All-Greek Invitational and finally, the Olympic activities. Christianne Harder is the Fall 2002 Vice- President of Programming and is a junior majoring in political science. Erin Hopkins is the Spring 2003 to Fall 2003 Panhellenic President and is a senior majoring in mass communications. GREEK WEEK OLYMPICS SPICES UP SERVICE WITH SOME FRIENDLY COMPETITION GREEK WEEK INFORMATION AND STATISTICS COMMITTEE HEADS: Events Programming T-shirts Publicity Cassandra Caron (DG) and Carl Slomowitz (AEII) Meredith TilIner(DG) Sarah King (Tri-Dek) Ellen Byun (Sigma Kappa) GREEK WEEK WINNERS: Triad Chi (AOII, Alpha Sig, Beta,Theta Delta Chi) Z " " " -Triad Alpha (AXW, AGO, Acacia) 3- -Triad Gamma (DG. Pike, Lambda) T-SHIRTS: Overall most AGO Fraternity Panhellenic Pi Phi (P ' ) Tri-Delt (2 " ' ' ) INVITATIONAL BIDS: Overall most ADH Fraternity AEII Panhellenic ADII CRAB SOCCER: Alpha, Epsilon, Gamma, Iota, Lambda, Omicron TRIKE RACE: P ' place Alpha 2 " place Lambda 3 " place Chi RELAY: P ' place Gamma 2 ' place Chi 3- place Alpha TUG OF WAR: Chi CAPTURE THE FLAG : I " place Beta 2 ' place Gamma 3 " place Lambda HUMA N FOOZBALL I " place Chi 2 " place Alpha RAFFLE TICKETS: Overall most ADII Proud participants of the Greel games celebrate following their win in one of the competitions. Erin Hopkins and Caren Auchman take a break following the tricycle AN OVERVIEW OF GREEK SERVICE: THE PHILANTHROPY-SMILES by Suda Kongpradist Friendship, leadership, scholarship and service — these are the core values by which the Greek community hved by to maintain the highest standards of excellence. Since service was a key aspect of Greek life, Greeks all over the world raised thousands of dollars and contributed hundreds ot hours to community service in 2003. Service and philanthropy hours were required each semester and ot every member. Each fraternity and sorority had a designated national philanthropy or local organization that they worked along with. Chapters held philanthropy events for the organizations involving the Greek community and Gal students to create friendly competition among chapters and student groups. A mix of tradition, history, fun and service, combined with hundreds of behind- the-scene hours of coordination by the philanthropy and service chairs made philanthropy events and community service projects possible. Community service projects took on various forms. Many chapters held exchanges, where they made sandwiches for local food organizations and served soup at local soup kitchens. Delta Gamma and Alpha Tau Omega held two such events at a local soup kitchen and also hosted a barbeque toijethcr. Not afraid to get, literally, down and dirty, chapters also partook in Rebuilding Together. The project. re 00 Jillian Person, Heidi Mock, Annie Thamer, Heather Dillow, and Lauren Lonberg of Delta Gamma perform a lip synch to " Cell Block Tango " from the musical " Chicago " in Pi Beta Phi ' s Arrowbands concert. Mike Johnson of Sigma Chi helps Kappa Kappa Gamma, in the Coach ' s Pageant at Derby Days, as he performs as a model in aZoolander skit. formally known as Christmas in April, gave students at Cal a chance to aid the elderly in home improvement. At Delta Gamma, the women baked cookies every week for the families of children at the Oakland ' s Children ' s Hospital. Lauren Young, a sophomore majoring in chemistry, said, " Cookie baking served as a way of bonding in terms of sisterhood while it felt good to help people take a break from their worries at the hospital. " Many chapters had members who were active m weekly service projects. The men of Delta Tau Delta were in regular attendance at INSPIRE, a mentoring program for troubled youth in Berkeley and Oakland. For the women of Alpha Omicron Pi, Friday nights were spent ice-skating with handicapped children at the Oakland Ice Rink. Many sororities and fraternities held philanthropy events that involved sporting events. BetaTheta Pi held their annual flag football tournament. " Beta Bowl, " in November. Taking place at Maxwell Field, women from ten sororities competed in the all day event. Beta ' s were assigned to coach each team and served as referees for the games, and many participants found themselves walking away with bruises, knee burns, and scrapes after each game. In the end. Pi Beta Phi walked away victorious after the hard-fought championship game against Delta Gamma, All proceeds were donated to the charity of Pi Phi ' s choice. Sigma Chi held their second annual chanty basketball tournament with 12 teams competing. Cal ' s basketball team contributed to the event by serving as guest referees and donating signed memorabilia for auction. Through entrance fees, t-shirt sales, cookie sales, and an auction, the event raised $4,000. Alpha Chi Omega worked closely with A Safe Place. Oakland ' s only comprehensive domestic violence center for battered women and children. The women held their first ever Billiards Bash at Albany Bowl to raise money for A Safe Place. Inspired by the success of the event this year, Jill Pirog, President of Alpha Chi Omega and a |unior majoring in sociology, said that next year ' s efforts, " will definitely involve more publicirj ' , more organized planning and just really hyping it up to friends, who will tell their friends. " Alpha Delta Pi held their annual Foosball tournament in support ot the Ronald McDonald House. On the day of the event, the chapter house was filled with members of the Greek community ' , the smell of barbeque, music, and e.xcitement as funds were being raised. 22 teams competed in the event, with alumni from Sigma Alpha Mu taking home the grand prize ot a big screen television. Almost $3,000 was raised from the team entrance fees, door entrance tees and rattle tickets. Sigma .AW «• ' ■ " — iV Kappa, along with their annual lollipops sale, held the first ever Sigma Kappa Cup on April 5, 2003. The one-day soccer tournament involved women ' s and men ' s competitions at WiUard Park. Every woman of the chapter put in two hours for the event and Cal ' s soccer team served as special coaches and guests. In the end. Delta Delta Delta and a team from the International House won the championships, respectively. Jennifer Mattson, a freshman, undeclared, felt that the best thing about the soccer tournament and her sorority was, " Getting to know some great new people in the Greek community and working together with them to support our philanthropy. " Lambda Chi Alpha and Sigma Chi held to decade old traditions. The Alpha Beta Chapter of Sigma Chi was responsible for the creation and implementation of Derby Days, serving as Sigma Chi ' s national philanthropy that was founded at UC Berkeley in 1934, This year, Derby Days raised $8,000 for the Children ' s Miracle Network, the Greek; community ' s largest philanthropicj event of the year. Lambda Chi Alpha held their annual Daffodil Sale on March for the 59 consecutive year. It was the second longest philanthropy event at Cal. For one week women from each of the sororities sold daffodils for 25 cents on Sproul Plaza. Each chapter Courtesy of Tera Roth Mark Cho nominated a Daffodil Princess and the representative from the chapter with the most number of selhn hours was crowned the ottlcial Daffodil Queen. For the fourth consecutive year Sigma Kappa took the crown, with 150 hours of vi)lunteer work. In the end SI , 500 was raised for the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric Aids Foundation. Other chapters used enten.unnnnt to raise monev for charitv. Ganun.i Phi Beta hosted the first annual Mr. Cjanmia Phi pageant. Members from student groups, fraternities and sororities competed in the talent compel it ion. The event drew a large crowd and raised more than $1,500 for the National Breast Cancer Research. Ben .Accvedo. the house bov from Alpha Omicron Pi, captured the title. Pi Beta Phi hold " Arrowband. " a lip svnc contest where Pi Phi ' s served as the judges. SI, 100 was raised and, upon the request of Alpha Gamma Omega, who were the winners of the contest, the money was donated to CalStar, a program for handicapped users of the RSI " . Both service and fun filled the night as groups sang and danced to a variety of music, such as Grease, Michael Jackson, and Madonna. One day service projects held by chapters were also an important part of Greek philanthropv. Alpha Tau Omega ' s All-Greek blood drive attracted more than 65 members of the Greek communit ' . 1 he men of Delta kappa Epsilon .ilso helped to restore an elderly woman ' s burned down home in .• lban ' , as thev devoted si. hours to sweeping, cleaning and washing. Wayne Sackett, a freshman majoriiii; in chemical cni;ineering said. " At first the donuts were the only thing that kept us going, but as the dav wore on, the intrinsic value in helping people less fortunate than us drove 32 supposed ' pariv animals to do something larger than ourselves. " In a two-vear effort to sponsor a family to attend Disneyland, Chi Omega used Singled Out, a dating game based off of the popular MT ' show, as their signature philanthropy event to raise the necessar - funds. This was the third year that Singled Out was held and also proved to be their most financially successful year. Kappa Kappa Gamma held their annual fall baiujiiet that featured a generous Mexican buffet and entertainment, and benefited the Linda Morrison boundation.The foundation provided educational youth programs with updated computer technology. Delta Delta Delta . also known as the In- delts, took pan in a writing campaign for their national philanthropv. the St. Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee. More than S 1,800 was donated to the children and as many pens were used in the process. The school year saw two publications from the Greek communiiy. Kappa .Alpha Fheta issued their second edition of the " Men of Cal Calendar, " which featured various student groups and sports teams. .All funds from the calendar were donated to Theta ' s national philanthrop;- C.A.S.A., Court .Appointed Special .Advocates. CAS.A helped provide children who were victims of abuse, neglect, and abandonment with a mentor and friend. Alpha Phi created the first ever .All-Greek Yearbook. The book featured composites of chapters, pictures promoting sisterhood, brotherhood, philanthropy, social activities, and personal ads. The purchase of a yearbook supported the Alpha Phi foundation, for womens cardiac health. Because it was a new publication, the effort was largeh- grassroots, where the women contacted their friends in other chapters for pictures. .As an added bonus, ihc yearbook also allowed members of the Greek community to put a name to a face. The largest service event of the Greek community was the annual .All- Greek HalloweenTrick-or-Treat. Greek Row was filled with hundreds of costumed children who visited haunted mansions at various fraternities and filled shopping bags to the brim with candy at more than 20 chapters. " Ihe looks on the faces of children who were given a safe and fun Halloween experience is something you can t explain, " said Geoff Rubendall, InterFraternity Council Philanthropy Chair and a junior nia]oring in chemical engineering, " It ' s for the kids, and we had fun with it. " Another All-Greek philanthropy event was Greek Week. I he week paired various chapters to compete in various events such as tricycle races, human foosball, flag football and relay races. Funds raised through entrance fees, raffle tickets and t-shirt sales were given to the Hlizabeth Glaser Pediatric Aids Foundation. Cal ' s All-Greek philanthropy. Tlie core importance of service to Greek life was a fact that was liille known to many outside the Greek communit ' and often overshadowed by many negative stereotypes, " ' et the numbers were undeniable, as the Cal Greek community committed hundreds of hours and donated thous.inds of dollars in the name of philantiiropy this year — showing our clear commitment to making a positive difference in the u ' orld. To I ' lirii »iorc al ' oul Cal ' s Creek life and philanthropy, pltase visit: Suda Kongpradist is an interdisciplinary field studies major with a concentration in international relations and is the 2002 philanthropy chair of Kappa Alpha Theta. Geoff " Raggedy Andy " Rubendall, InterFraternity Council Philanthropy Chair, and Caren " Raggedy Ann " Auchman, Panhellenic Philanthropy Chair, pose for the camera. The two organized the All Greek Halloween event. Jeena Jiampetti, Lori Parks, Mary Hudson, and Hayley Stockols of Kappa Alpha Theta pose with their Sigma Chi basketball coach, Bobby Hsu.The 2 " " annual Sigma Chi 3-3 Basketball Tournament raised $4,000 for the Children ' s Miracle Network. THE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL UNITES THE GREEK COMMUNITY THROUGH LEADERSHIP AND SERVICE :§ 1 A i :%i :i iTiVA t%] iTi Wil I il MAM :] lUV by Carrie Liang and Erin Hopkins " Hi-, .is UndcrgraJiiiitc incuik-rs of women ' s Jraternttics, stand Jor good scholarship, for guarding of good health Jor maintenance of fine standards, and for serving, to the best of our ability, our college community. Cooperation for furthering fraternity life, in harmony with its best possibilities, is the ideal that shall guide our fraternity activities. lit; as Fraternity Women, stand for service through the development oj character inspired by the close contact and deep friendship of individual fraternity and Panhellenic life. The opportunity for wide and wise human service, through mutual respect and helpfulness, is the tenet by which we strive to live. " - N.itional Panhellenic Creed, I ' ■MS The 2003 Cal Greur Panhellenic Executive Committee Members strove to create programs and new events to our sorontv and traternitv community ' . There were 10 members from various sororities, which included the President and nine Vice Presidents of: Membership. Public Relations. Communications, Risk Management, Philanthropy. Community Development. Finance, Programming, and Head Recruitment Counselor. All of these officers extended their hands to promote the values of the respective representatives from each of the sororities. For example, the Panhellenic President held bi-monthly roundtables that included all the sorority ' Chapter Presidents. At these meetings, the Chapter Presidents discussed current events and relevant issues ijoing on in the Greek Communit} ' . Most recently in 2003. the Panhellenic President .ind Chapter Presidents worked diligently at trying to update the Sorontv- President ' s Resolution, which was created in Fall 2000. The final resolution was to be voted on and completed by Fall 2003. Most importantly, at these roundtables chapter officers had the opportunity to exchange ideas and meet other members of the Greek Communin, ' . Erin Hopkins, the 2003 Panhellenic President, quoted in a president ' s column that the focus of Panhellenic was, " to improve the public image of Greek life, create a cohesive community strengthen inter-chapter relations, help to increase safety in the Greek Community, increase attendance at Greek events, and finally, to increase Greek Alumni participation. " This year, Erin Hopkins and Teresa Lang, ' P of Risk Management, also continued to improve the 2003 Sorority Presidents ' Resolution, a written agreement by all sororities geared towards resolving the issues of Sororitj- women ' s saferj- at social events within the Greek system. The Panhellenic Council successfully demonstrated these goals throui;h detailed programming, such as the monthly " Wear Your Letters Day " Campaign. Greek Women at Cal representing the 12 Panhellenic Sororities wore their chapter pin to demonstrate their unity as Cal Greeks. Those who wore their pins were greeted on Sproul Plaza with a colorful carnation with the words " Proud to be a Cal Greek! " attached. Therese Mascardo, the Vice President of Community Development, who organized the event, said, " many women (sorority and non-sorority alike) were impressed by the impact of seeing so many on campus wearini; their pins. Greek women at Cal made a great impression on the campus community for the event — definitely showing the Panhellenic community at its best! ' With the hard work of the Panhellenic delegates, chapters also demonstrated their individu.ilit - by displaying chapter photo albums, history, and sv-mbols on their tables. Some chapters also provided homemade chocolate chip cookies and candy for their sisters. Every month, the sororir - with the highest percentage of women wearing their Greek letters, which were featured on t-shirts, sweatshirts and hats, won an ice cream part}- for the entire chapter. This W ' LD was especially effective because InterFraternir - Council (IFC) Fraternities also showed their support by wearing their fratcrnir - letters. All Greeks who checked in wearing their letters were rewarded w-ith the " Greek Discount Card. " which included special discounts exclusiveh- for Greeks from businesses and restaurants such as Thai Basil, La Burrita .md Cheese N Stuff. Panhellenic was also privileged to enjoy an exciting April weekend, along with the members of the IFC Officers, to attend the Western Regional Greek .Association f WRGA) Conference in the Hyatt Regency at Burlingamc, California. In the span of four days. Panhellenic and IFC officers from universities all over the west coast joined together to discuss the success, improvements and difficulties we had with our OQ (D (D O CoIlos;i.lIC ( llllk s t ■Ill . W ' lull- ll tlu ' iMnUniK ' i U. UiU . b c lo .ItlllKi ,1 V.irKt I ' l Jlttl lllll iJlKMtUMlll «Olk--llop-. :iikI listiMi [i kovni ri- sp.-iki is 1 lu- iJikmii.mi.iI u.nk ' -lh ' ] " - iTonMslivi ol .1 .initi .il lopu--. onu iiKliiJiih ' " ' Ic.uli ' ivliip ! uiklino. Ni u Mrinlnts iJiuMlion. .iiul lu.illli ' ' CoiKii lis ill. It v illiv;i- stuJrnts t,K i J. Nol itu uis .iiii ikIhh; I tlu-sc Jitlcutil ui ikshi ps i-i iis.ltil hill ur ils.i liij [Ik op[H rtuiiil IM si 111 I ,inJ ' li.iiu r kKms u illi sIikKiiIs Ii. in .ill mit [lu " s[ ,..i, s( I hr r.Milt iiiu 1 in.kJ v illi ,i 1 Xhk.. M.u.itlioii III uIiilIi u uiii .iMi- to J.iiur, liui hm .inj most iinp ' M,in[l . t.ust ' ni. ' iit ' . I.ii tin- 1 Ii .ilHt!i C i ■ PcJi. [iu AlOS, N. ' [ lUiK viul u. n ' l .1 eiiH Ci nfii iK " ( r pciniiri ' . uv uiii- .iKo .il li ' [i li.ivi- .i ijoo l ' tIMU- Iov;illui. .inJ n iiiorc .il ' .nil i-,uli nilui ' Siica ' sslul ionipkln n ol mk li pioi i.iins ,is C inrk liou liiii:. Risk M.lii.ii ' .iiiuni 1 .iu. Mtioii. ( li.iii liiiniiKj. .iikI ' l IctJt ' lsIiip JiAclopnunl uii.- ]iisi ,1 leu iil llu .k .implislinu nis ' ' ol [111- I ' .iiilullinir oIIki-is. l.ookiiii: I. ' u.irJs tin liiiuu . of Iki is ' ot I ' .iiilirlK UK . ' oniimuJ uork on rli. 1 Xiim M.iiulion. ,i ' : cominimit -u i,li scixkc ivcni. pioiM.imniiiuj ■ ' tlinnioli iln ' Soiiii-ihiiii; ol .ilii. piovjiini. iiul (mik Ri Tuiinu-nt lor I .ill JOllV . 1um s suiviiii; iouikIs ilu IikjIi ' si ' ol c i ' i ' lK ' n r. I ' .inlu ' lknii s i.-oinnmnunl to thr vilius ol tin Greek C.oininuiiti will tonriinu to In oiii, Carrie Liang is a lunior ma|0 ' ing n Chemist ' y ard serves ai tie 2003 Panhellenic Vice President of Public Relat ons Sne is also a member of Gamma Phi Beta Enn Hopkirs is tie Sorirg 2003 to Fall 2003 Panhel!enic President and is a senior ' iiajor ng ir mass communications 1 It. M r s Caren Auchman Shasta Ihom jH H RobbinChoi l 11 WW BS ■■ ' ..■ ' :■ i ' -jr7 ! ' , ' i Hi.ip-m ' :., and Tcesa e ' : ,:. d: ' ' e ' .it tt e iVRGA Aivards r. ' iMribc ' ts :: ' i- ' a ' in..-. rnic ,ind ifC, and a G ' ees .Advise, .m- ic.idv to dance at the Si. ' dDett- Glase ' feduitic AIDS Dance M.i ' iitr,.-- PanfieKenic o " ice ' s late tune to smile tor the came ' a at tne VVKGA conference S ' jrvivo ' arid Real World stais. iilonv; wilf ' the Panhellenic officers, support d daiu e rna ' dtho ' i ber ' .efitin; the 1. Ii abeth GKr.ri Pediatric AIDS Ff!unddt ' (.vi ACACIA Date Founded: May 12. 1904 Year Established atUCB: April 15. 1905 Nickname: .AKAK Colors: Black and gold Flower: Sprig of Acacia Philanthropy: Chili cook-off. Beach clean-up Specl l Events: Night on the Ni Black and Gold President: Will Gilman Da -id Aniusin. Gahe Aragon. Max B.irton. Luke Beamcr. Tom Bcrcknyei, lack Brcchaiicr. Woon Chang, Marco Cozzi. Greg Davis. Vijay Devireddy. 1 " Feldkamp .Allan Flores. CJ Fowler. Sebastian Garcia, Will Gilman. Federico Gutierrez. Greg Guadanolo. Luis Gutierrez. Tom Henry. Scottie Janczyk. Tin Johnson. )ason Keats. Tommy Kim, Artie Konrad, Nick Kordesch. Thomas Kruger. Chris Lau. fared Levy. Pete Luben. Jamie Miller. Ryan Mills. Miki Molosky. Carl Olson. Corey Robins. Eduardo Sosa. Mario Tabares. NickTopoian OO (D (D ro ALPHA CHI OMEGA DAih FouNDtD: May 7. 1 90s) Nickname: Alph.i Chi Colors: Scarlett and olive Flowbr: Carnation Pi hi anti iropv: Domestic violence awareness Si ' i.i lAi H i;nts: Hera Day Motto: " Togtihcr trt us scfi: the heights " D ro (N Elli Ahdoli. Lilv Adam. Brittany Adams. Hilary Aralis, Aiyana Armijo, Holly Barth. R.idhika Batra. Andrea Blieden, Christina Buonaccorsi. Sarah Buick. Dana Canon. Amy Cheng, Jennifer Chiang. Crystal Contreras, Aleah Cook. Kelly Coyne, Alex Dear. Natasha Dretzka, Alc.vis Diihm, Sarah Eitches, Bianca Evherabide, Shaina Feldman, Lauren Friedman, Mindy Friedman, Sheridan Gaenger, Kira George, Lauren Goschke, Meredith Hotf, Summer Huff, Renu Jivrajka, Noushin Kctabi, Janelle Kitayama, Julta Klebanov, Jill Lambird. Leonora Lanza, Emily Larson. Julie Last, Kim Louie, Alex Magnuson, Leigh-Erin Maloney, Angelise Marcigliano, Melissa Marsh, Kat Meczka, Katie Murphy, Jen Newman, Kimberly Nobella, Jeanine Pang, Christina Parshalle, Heidi Rabben, Tessa Raisin, Andrea RcdewiU, Emily ReiUy, Jane Robinson, Sarah Romotsky, Alexa Salvagno. Valerie Serrin, Dani Snyder, Margaux ' ega. Heather Wakelv, Heather Webb, Chloe Weisberg. Lisa Wilcoxen, Leda Wlasiuk, LisaWu. Kcllv Young-Wolff Christina Zhao, MoIIv Zucker Date Founded: May 15, 1851 Est blished atUCB: I9I3 Colors: Azure blue .ind whit. Flowlr: Woodbnd violet Mascot: Lion Motto: " We live for each other " ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA EPSILON PI Year Founded: 19 13 Year Estabushed .wUCB: 1949 Ch.. PTER: Chi .-Mpha Philanthropy: Dunk tank President: Matthew Kaplan » ! m. .UMltMli 002-21 Lt Jake . dams, Avi Attal, Josh Braver, Ian Carpe, Jarett Diamond, Matt Ferrv, Max John Friend. N ' ladimir Giverts. Daniel Hoisie. Noam Jacob. Roner Kalay. Matt Kaplan. Misha Karton. Will Katz. Levy Klots. Harrison Krat, Heston Leibowitz, Bryan Leifer, Andrew Lipiansky, Mitch Liverant, Bryan Meyer Nate Rubenson, Brian Roth, Adam Sassoon, Mike Schou, Richard Schulman, Amitai Shenhav, Carl Slomowitz, Jake Smith, Chuck Taylor, Yair Taylor, Ethar Weiner. Aaron Hornstein (D tn N) ■6 jn Michelle Andres. Aurora Basa. Trisha Bnon, Stephanie Bumbaca, Monica Chan. Joy Chang, Krvstal Chang. Song Chang. Tammy Chang. Christina Chen, Vendv Chen, Christmc Cheng. Connie Chern. Kathryn Chin. JoccKti Chung. Kathy Donungo. Ehzabeth Hc.X ' ivian Hsiao. .Audrey Himg. Erin Jue. Janie Jun. ' lata Jung. Erin Kim. Jessica Kim. Jamie Kuo, Lee Kwon. Lmda Lam. Stephanie Le. Cheryl Lee. Diane Lee. Gloria Lee. Laura Lenz, . ' dricnnc Lcong. Judy Li, 3vce Liao, Stephanie Look, Christiana Lu. Diane Mars. Brina Mata. Julie Ngo. Myan Nguyen, Kelly Paik, Kily Park. Lanoy Phomkhai. Hue Quach, Jennifer aeturn, Angela Sung, Kaori Takcc, Stetanic Tamura. Nhu ' Iran. Christina aliente, Kim Villarente. Jenny Virrey. Michelle V ' uksic. Marissa Wong, Patty Wu, vnna Xie. Tin Tin Yang. Michelle ' asukawa, Felicia Yu, Judv ' uan Dati; Founded: Yl,AR ESTABUSHED AT UCB: Chapter: Nickname: Colors: Flower: Philanthropy: Presidents: Motto: February 7, 1990 1990 -■Mpha Chapter KL:)Phi Purple and white Ins Susan G, Koinen Race for Culture Christiana Lu. Jocelyn Chung " Tiniekss JrienJshtp through sisterhood " ALPHA KAPPA DELTA PHI I ■it i n n D D n in Lauren Andrews, Julia Ateaga. Alexis B ins. Debbie Bergstrom. Molly Blair, Addy Chan. Ratha Chan. Tammy Chi. Emily Chin. Tanya Chirapuntu. Christina Coffey, Maggie Coysh. Brett Dampier. Courtney Davis, Ronak Daylami, Lex Denton. Bonnie Dong. Rosalyn Essen. Nicole Fanning. Asal Fathian. Kate Fox, Amanda Garbutt. Amanda Giamo, Terra defer. Gina Gloria, Kavita Goswamy. Jessica Greaves. Jennifer Hanley, Christianne Harder, Ana Hams, Jo Heinan, Jessica Hi ashiyama, Amy Houghtelin. Traci Inouye. Jeanette Jacobo. Haley Jones. Hana Khzam. Sarah Rnize, Andrea Kochendeter. Audrey Krompholz, Amy Lang, Pamela Law, Seri Lee.Yuna Lee, Mary Leroe-Munoz, Jenna Leyton, Ting Ting Liu. Sara Machie, Maria Marcelo. Kendra Mavel. Therese Mascardo, Heather McCauley, Cheryl McCulIough, Nancy Mullin. Stephanie Ng, Kimberly Ochylski, Audreyrose Ohara, Pamela O ' Leary. Theresa Ortbals, Natasha Paracha, Sabina Paradi. Elizabeth Powell. Kirsten Quinn, Elizabeth Renner, Marisa San Filippo, Emily Sanderson, Maegan Sauvageau, Jenny Seah, Sarah Stanley, Alison Toy, Michelle Tsai. Erica Turcios, Jennifer Wagner, Irene Wan. Kathenne Willeft, Anne Williams. Claire Wineman, ErikaWong, Maggie Yates Date Founded: January 2. 1897 Year Established AT UCB: 1907 Chapter: Sigma Color: Cardinal Flower: Jacqueminot Rom Philanthropy: Breast Cancer Walt Arthritis Walk Special Events: Rose Ball Formal President: Sarah Knize Motto: " One mono, one hadgf, oiu- bond " ALPHA OMICRON PI IMM APTERS 2002-2003 OQ a w D Ti Foundud: 1907 Colors: Silver and bourdeaux Flowurs: Ivy. Lily of the Valley. Forget-me-not Phil- nthropy: Alpha Phi Foundation Cardiac Care and Research tor women Special Enents: 5k run walk Jen Abolcncia. Grctchcn Adclson, Elis.ibctli Ahlqiiist. Helen Alexander. B.irbara Alpcrin, Lorin Anderson. Erin Arrington. Ally Bailey, Meg Bailey. Sheila Bock. Molly Boy., Jaien Bol.ind, Katie Burke. Robbin Choi, Carolyn Cobb, Vanessa Colburn, Kristcn Cole. Sarah DcAtlcy. Ana Desponds, Claire Diepcnbrock. Bridget Dubrall. Rachel Espcranza. Charlotte Fausett. Anna Ferrari, Helen Gcrns. Iva Grabic, Dana Gravem, Meghan Green. Nyomi Grubcr, Amy Gunderson.Tiffanv Halin, Nat.ilie Heyrcnd. Aubry Holland. SJ Hornbcek, Beery Hsu. jcnn.-i Hudson, J.iclyn Huntling. Diane Ivy. Marsha Kadzc. Zcna Knight. Steph Kushner, Teresa Lan , Olivia Layug, Alexandra Lee, Brittncy Lee, Penny Lee. Christi Lcong. Sarah Lovelace. Thi Ly. Linds.iy Maclisc. Emily M.irtin, Katie Mattesich, Katie McCann. Natalie Mcnse. Ciina Merione, Naomi Michaelson. Kirstcn Mickclson. Nicole Miner. Julia Montis. Mae Murakami. Jessica Nidiolas. Dara Orlando. Bekah Osgood, Meredith Packer, Catherine Pautsch. Arielle Perez, Christine Pham. Carrigan Pick. Sarah Pompci. Kclley Quinley. Laura Raulston. Carissa Raymundo. Jen Rees, Lisa Rockhold. Aiana Rosen. Heather Salazar, Kirstcn Schmidt, Jen Schultz. Ashley Smith, Chrissi Song, Hayley Sudcdith. Adncnne Stephen. Katherine Strahorn. MiaTer Heidi Thompson. Jacque Vavroch. Katie Veazcy. Sarah Vernon. Geord Wai;ner-Por[. Kirstcn Wallerstcdt. Natalie Wasscrman, Jamie Waters, Ansley Weller, Meghan West, len Winford. Nikki ' ip. Jessica Yueh. Aimce Zmugg ALPHA PHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA Daii; Founded: 1865 n.AR EsTABUSHED AT UCB: 1900 Chapter: Gamma lora Nickname: ATO Colors: Old gold and skv blue Flower: White tea rose Phiuvnthropy: Blood drive Si ' iiCiAL Events: Gatsby President: Drew Jensen Motto: Pi Epsilon Pi Noah Alhtrs, Mark . ndcrson. Mike Anderson Marcus Avila. Ben Bicais. Scan Biddingcr. Brian Bilek. Jeremy Bliss. Mike Bliss, Jeff Blum Stephen Bradley. Adam Breech. Nick Brown. Greg Cogswell. Jeffrey Collins. Anthony Davis. Jeff Delson. Gil Demcter. Kevin Eberly, Brian Fitzpatrick. Justin Hoertling, Andrew Holmes. Brendan Hutchinson. Drew Jensen. Steven Kinninger. Behroz Korashadi. Ryan La Fevers. Richard Lau, Frank Lee. John Miller. Steve Miller. Ryan Mooney. Paul Moore. Lord Nigel. Kyle Paine. Ed Parker. Will Putnam. Russell Saito. Mike Share. Eric Snow. Justin Sperling. Kevin Stephens. Matt Stevens. Greg Sund. Seth Takata. Patrick Thornton. .Aaron Toch, Chris Weber. Cameron Westcott. Russ Winslovv. Loren Yglecias D D D n n CM CM jrfcMmiBBaagg BETA THETA PI Year Founded: August 8, 1839 Year Established atUCB: 1879 Chapter: Omega Nickname: Betas Colors: Pink and blue FllWER: Deep pmk rose OO (D (D No roster provided. to 00 Lauren Adamck. Abigail Albright. DanicUc Alexander. Jessica Altman. Ava Azizi. Abhi Banskoia. Melanie Baum. Tricia Bautista. Danielle Valerie Berkovich. Suchie Bh.utachar)7a, Dottie Bhe. Julie Brovko. Adrian Brunner- Brown. Pat Campbell. Alana Causey. Syndi Chee. Annie Chen. Inning Chen. Becky Cohen. ' al Davis. Nenita de Guzman. Anar Desai. Roni Desai. Ryne Didier, Jennifer EUer. Katie Field. Noga Firstenberg. Leah Gams. Dayala Ghazal. Kellie Gelles. Allison Gontang. Jamie Harrington. Kate Hart. Jennifer Haug. Megan Hearne, Lisa Hirth. Michaela Hoffman. Melonie Holzinger-Coates, Jenna Hymanson. Shasta Ihorn. Jennifer Jacob. Shannon Jacob. Kiyoka Johanson. Katie Kaplan. Eva Khao. Ayelet Konrad. Debbie Lee. Julia Lyandres. Michele Margohs. Jodie Mendelson. Maricel Montano. AUie Owens. Julianna Pesce. Naomi Pilchen. Rom Pomcrantz. Janet Ratniewski. Shira Saltsman. Dana Schechter. Laura Scherling. Katie Seligman. Monika Shah. Korin Shrum. Linds.ay Siegel. Gillian Smith. Tyler Smith. Nikki Solig. Erica Sorosky. Schuyler Sorosky. An,istasia Stamos. Meghan Sullivan. Sarah Suo]anen. Jennifer Tancredi, AnTran. Julia Linger, Jessica Unterhalter, Brooke Van Cleeve. Kristin Viola. .Mei;han WarJIaw. i;liz.ibcth Wegert. Mollyrosc Weintraub. AliWcisz. Lisa White. Roscanne Wincek I ) TE Foundkd: April 5. 1892 NicKNAMt: Chi-O Colors: and straw FLOWtlC White c.irn.ition I ' hilanthroi ' y: Make a Wish Foundation CHI OMEGA CHI PSI Yi-;ar Founded: 1841 Year EisiABUSHED Ai UCB: 1895 ' t ' Nr:kname: The Lodge Colors: Purple .and gold Special Events: Chi Psi LiLiu President: Tobv Sevier Dcvm Arbiter, Eric Bowers. Scan Burns, Dan Coor, Rob DeCou. Andy Gallo. Jon Green, Nick Long. Chris Loya. Derek Martis. Scott Miramonte. Sean O ' Sullivan, Alfred Pasaou. Alex Sanchez. Karl Schnaiiter. Toby Sevier. Ben Stewart, RoryTuggart D D D D D CM All Al-eshaiker. Devin Andre, Romeo Ang, Jeff AzzarcUo. Ian Bierig, Daniel Brown, Toby Brown, David Darvish, Imran Farooq, Enc Fleekop. Jon Fong. Erik Fuehrer, Jesse Gabriel, Brett Goodman, adim Gonn, Zach Gorrill. Oren Goltzer, Mike Heath, Mu Huang. Jerry Jao, Robby Kaufman, Cyrus Rhojandpour, Jon Magsaysav, Josh Mausner, Steve Mou, Tuan Nguyen. Chris Peterson, Mike Picetti, Madhu Prabaker, Kns Prado, Madhu Prabaker, Rolando Ramirez, Steve Rhorer, Matt Sander, Matt Spence, Dannv Spiegel, Colin Sueyres, Tony Sun. Erik Swanson, Francis Tadeo, Khns Ward. Dave Wood Date Founded: October 13. IS ' JO Year Established , t UCB: 1910; 200 1 " Chapter: Delta Chi Flower: White carn.uion Philanthropy: Ocean Beach clean-up. Red Cross Blood Drive Speclal E -ENTS: Mafia Invitational President: Toby Brown RecoIonized in 2001 DELTA CHI DELTA TAU DELTA Year Founded: Year Estabushed .AT UCB: Chapter: Nickname: Colors: Flower: Philanthropy: Special E ' ENTS: President: Motto: 1858 1898 Beta Omega DTD, Delts Purple and Gold Purple ins Relay tor Lite. Rebuilding Together Punchline Corned)- Club, Charter Day Chris Holdsworth " Ccniuutled to lives cl excelleiue. " iHliU -2003 Richard Castle, Emmanuel Cao, Martin Conrad, .Archie Davenport. Nicholas Durr. Michael Harris. Christopher Holdsworth. Michael Jordt. Andrew Kuschnerait. Jason Kwong. C.imeron Lee. David Lee. Alan Mar. Nick Nguyen, Daniel Nomura. Tomomki Otsuka. Sean Pelham. Daryl Wong. Johnny Wu 3 (D ID lO 10 O i I GAMMA PHI BETA Year Founueu: 1874 Rstablished atUCB: 1894 Chapter: Hta Nickname: Gamm;i Phi. GphiB Colors: Brown and mode Flower: Carnation Philanthropy: Campfirc USA " Mr. Gamma Phi " Benefit for breast cancer research President: Jo Jo Lam Motto: " hundri upon a mk " Aimcc .Arnold. R.ichelle Cillenback.Tracey Chan. Peggy Chang. Lvnscy Cholak. Hclmin Corrales. Katnna Cruz. Christine Dacumos. Karen Duong, Heather Ferrol. Angclce Field. Leslie Foreman. Karen Fung. Enn Garland. Lois Haigh. Jessica Ham. Lisa Harris. Debbie Heimowitz. Melissa Hcrtwig, Kim Ho. Julie . Hong. Lindsev Horn. Carlin Hsueh. Josei Kim. Lydia Krin. Sandhya Kripalani. Carolyn Lai. Jo Jo Lam. Helen Lau. Jennifer Lee. Susan Lee. Carrie Liang, .■ ngci Lin. Lisa Lin. Carol Liu. Kelly Molnar, Annie Morring. Rhea Nabua. Jhoana Pa|arillo. Corey Pallatto. Erin Pedraja. Melisa Perez. Ana Pesic. Julia Phelps. Kimbcrly Ramcs. Rachel Rocha. Catherine Searle. Vivian Shin. Teresa Silva. Elizabeth Smith, Tanya Smith. Alissa Sullivan. AileenTom. Frances Tsui. AnaVasquez. Kimmy N ' lllanueva. Asiya Vorontsova. Lily V ' uong, Caroline Wang, Jane Won, Stephanie Wong. Kelly Yang. Tammy Yao. Abra Yeh. Chir.stina Yoon. Courina Yulisa, Brenda Zapata D D D D n Cara Alexander, Danielle Angeles. Emily Bahr. Jessica Beck, Heather Belichesky, Jessica Benson. Naznine Berarpour, Jcannine Bernet, Laura Boychenko. Rieran Casey, Osbelia Casti llo. Meaghan Cavanah. Cassandra Cerros, Suzanne Chan, Bonne Chance. Jennifer Chiu, Ji-Hyun Cho. Laura Clark, Allegra Conroy, Veronica Cox. Ariel Curtin, Amanda Dock, Erin Durfee, Diwata Fonte, Erin Fox. Zorka Galic. Lauren Gonda, Nicole Gunderson. Melissa Heitman, Ginevra Held, Lin Hsu, Mary Hudson, Tien Huynh, Stacy Infantino, Mananna Ivanov. Jeena Jiampetti, Kelly Jung, Jennifer Kawahara. Janet Kim. Chervl Kinoshita. Ashley KJeckner, Wen- Wen Lam, Ali Levme, Helen Liu. Vivian Lu, Ann Marinovich, Katie Martins, Jeanne McAndrews. Amy McGranahan, Hayley McGuire, Annie Nguyen. Jessica Norns, Lori Parks, Meredith Parks, Loan Pham, Kim Perry. Stanislava Peycheva, Sara Pollock, Teresa Porter, Katie Powers, Tiffany Refuerzo. Alissa Roberts, Julie Simons, Brie Solaegui, Haley Stokols, Christm Tennerson, Nancy Ticudang, Melissa Torgusen, Kristina Tuck, Titfani Van Ee, Knstina Villar. PhuongVuong. KanWaddcU, Melanie Wagner. Sarah Walton, Gloria Wang, Ling Wang, Stephanie Wang, Morgan Weibel, Nicole Weiss, lulie Wesp,Tira Wessel. Albina Wilmoth, All Williams. Tvnia ' in , Am ' ' .irbrough, Eva Yee. Jennifer Yee, Vanessa Young, Julia Yung. Kristin Ziazic, fackie Zone Year Founded: 1870 Year Estabushed atUCB: 1890 Nickname: Thet Colors: Black and gold Flower: Pansy Philanthropy: Court appointed special advocates (CASA) Special Events: " Men of Cal " calender KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA GAMMA DELTA Date Founded: Nickname: Colors: Flower: Philanthropy: Motto: February 8. 2002 KGD Green and burgandy White rose Women m Medicine Symposium, Relay tor Life. Operation bellow Ribbon, Cal Day ot Service. " Service to bumanity " 4i jiiiBQ iliH M K« H dJ m Ho) ' mH I 1 flTfi L " ' l ft B " 1 rJ|J y WL Naccma Ahmed. Alici.1 Arney. Marisa Chuni;. Erika Chuni;. Tan ' a E odai e. Yvonne Maria Gonzalez. Litz Hliant;. Jcnnilcr Michelle lones. Am ' Lvnn Kim. June Ko. Jennifer Lay. Janice Jee Yae Lee, Jennifer Lee. Wendy Kelly Lee. Leeanne Li. Lillian Mark. Daiva Maria Mattis. Elizabeth Ngo. Birdie Nguyen. Hong Thi Mmh Nguyen. Josephine Ni, Diep Pham. Jessica Samudio. Marilyn Tan, Catherine Khanh Van Tran. Susan Tran. Puja Trivedi. Jenny Wong. Annie Yao. Jasmine Yoon 00 A in jillian Abcrnathv. Brianna Allison. Knstin BardwiU. Ka[hryn Bazilauskas. Tracy Bunting, Alcthci Butzkc. Katie Card. Shannon Coolcy. Jenna Cullinanc, Molly Cvgan. Crystal Dooison. Colby Dyer, Kelly Eridcson, Megan Famulener. Johanna Flood. Alex Fuene dc Colombi. Scanna Grob, Erin Haftricr, Julia Harabcdian. Phoebe Harlan. Liz Hart. Lauren Heagcrt) . Kathnn Hindcnlang. Erin Hopkins. Amber Johns. Shaliz Koleini. Kay K alvik. Morgan Lyng, Stephanie Lyras. Lindv Mahler. Diana Mangasar.Tresa McGranahan, Emily Meyer. Carolyn Miller. Sloane Miller. Samaniha Milner. Pcrshm Moradi. Laura Nelson, Lindsay Neuhoff. Lindsay Norcn. Marnic O ' Donnel. Elizabeth Offen-Brown, Kate Paradise. Lauren Parker. Marisa Pipkin, Jessica Porter, Erin Reding. Whitney Rice. Gm.i Rodriguez, Kiki Ryan. Rachel Samuels, Stephanie Sartz, Natalie Schachner, Kirsien Schrocder. Lindscy Shermna. Kelly Six. Sunny Smith. Lindy Spiker. Stacy Spire. Kristen Soker. Katerine Stroud, Tessie Sufferlcin. Sultana Sultani. Jessica Thingelstad, April Thygeson, Nicole Tracy. Shannon Vincent- Brown. KdliWatkins, Brooke Wells YiAR Founded: 1870 1 AR EsTABUSHKD AT UCB: 1878 NicKNAMi;: Kapp.i Colors: Light Win- .ind dark Wuc Fi.owiR: Flour do lis Philanthropy: Linda Morrison Foundation. Kappa Karos. Rolniilding Togcthor Splclm- E T:NTs: Senior sond-off. Grab-a-datcs. founder ' s day- President: Lindsay Norcn Motto: Tradition of loaders lup KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA D D n m m rsi Amir B diei, Ryan Carney. Abn Daniels, Gabriel DeGuzman. Salim Durrani, Bradford Edgerton, Josh Ewing. Mike Ewing. Jason Fricano, Carlo Funtanilla, James Gallagher, Brian Gorajski. Matt Hensley. Jyh George Ko, Shailu Kulkarni. Laszio Ladi. Logan Lahive. Don Lopez. Bret Manley, Guatam Mehta. Andrew Podolskv. John Richmond. Ruan Sandvig. Marc Shapiro. Joon Son;;, Chris Warren. DaleWcher Year Founded: Year Estabushed AT UCB: Colors: Philanthropy: President: Motto: 1848 1873 Azure and argent ALS-Lou Gehrig ' s Disease James Gallagher " We enjoy life by the help and society of others " PHI DELTA THETA » cii«iiii .m iriiiiai ; OQ U inc Anderson, HUan ' Anderson. Leslie Arndl, Uura BarkJey. Lmda Bader. Annie Beasley. Molly Brady. Monica Boggs. Enn Booth. Heather Bowerman. Laura idmeier. Taylor Btekke. Mackenzie Brown. Sarah Bniner. Enn Cafaro. Cannghl. Knsten Cise. Natalie Castnotla. Katie Christenson. Sarah Chnstcnson. Ashley ;lark. Amanda Cohn. Jenny CoUins. Natalie Davila. Ashley Devcnish. J.iinie Dolkas. Lauren Edwaids. Nicole Essakow. Ashley Finch. Mary Cameron Andi der. Besse Gaidner. Megan Genovese. Enn Haflcenschiel. Nicole Heidelberg, Lexie Helgerson. Carlie HoolT. Melody Hsu. Stephanie Humher. Katie Jackson. Whitney ahnson. Enn Keithley. Dina Khashoggi. Shelby lO-aushaar.Tia Lachowicz. Casey Lary. Cammie Laugh.irn, Emily Uzarus, Annie Lee. Nura Lingawi, Sara Lopus. Courtney ouderback, Jenny Lyons. Kathenne Lyons. Shannon Martinusen. Enn M.issey, Shannon Mattingly, Christ) ' Matson, Claire McCoiduck. Lesley McLaughlin. S.-unantha 4ctzger. Amy Miller. Ashley Miller. Jenny Miller. Kaetlin Miller. Paige Momsen. Le.ih Mosner. M.lrissa Muller, Camie Neece, Megan O ' Keaffc, Ivonne (Bonnie) OriUac- itonc. Jes.sica Palermo, Jord,in Pont, .Mison Post, Ashley Prwost, Linda Rashced. Steph.inie R.ivnik. Caitlin Richter.Tora Roth. Nora Salem. S.irah Sanders. Andrea Schucz. illy Simon. Hanna Song. Audrey Stanton. Katie Stolowitz. Bngid Szv-dlowski. S.ira Teasdale, LizThigpen-Hunt, Devon Thom.ns. KippyThom-is. Carolyn Thompson, .aura Todd. AnnTuchman. Kalya Unger. EncaVolker. Casey Warren. Nikki Wenzel, C.iroline Wolff. Caitlin Woolery. Kylee ' lamagishi D.vTE Founded: April 28. 1867 ' ii AR Established atUCB: 1900 Chapter: Beta chapter Nickname: PiPhi Colors: Wine anJ silver blu Flower: Wine carnation Philanthropy: Arrowbands. Wc support CalStar Speclal E ENTS: Father-Daughter Dinner Dance, Mother-Daughter Dinner Presidents: Mary Flanigan. Erica Volker Motto: Pi Beta Phi PI BETA PHI PI KAPPA ALPHA Date Founded: March I. 1868 Nickname: Pike Colors: Garnet and gold Philanthropy: Casino Night Specml Events: Kazc!. Pike High, International Work Day No roster provided. D D D D n in CO tN sn :wm9KBa!aiati SIGMA ALPHA MU Year Founded: 1909 Year Estabushed atUCB: 1930 Chapter: Si ma Sigma chapter Nickname: Sammys Color: Purple Philanthropy: MC battle for AIDS. Bounce tor Beats Special Events: Sam Quentin, Otter Pops President: Gavin Westbera Mich,iel Al.ivi, Jon Alon, Eugene Chung, Jaime Diaz, Erik Durow, J.ison Hicks. Steve Ilg, Rohit Jaisvval, Russell Komor, Robert Lawrence, Frank Lee, Justin Lee, Samson Mai, Moshe Malkin, All Ne|acl, Som Pourfarzaneh, Dustin Preislcr, Mike Richter, Glen Ryan, Gavin Westberg, Tommy Willi.ims, Jeft Wong, Sonny Yang, Brian Youn, Kevin Zhang SO (S w :hristophcr Abad. Carlos Almendarcz. James Anthony Alonso. Gabrii-I Alvarado. Micliai-I Bailey. Adrian Boly. Amir Chalak. Fouy Chau. Patnck Cudahy. ■lichaci Egbert. Christopher James Escobedo. Armando Franco. Mark Fung. Alexander Gutiarm. ang Frank He. Court Scott Hmncher. Michael Jackson, hillip Kim. Brian Kruse. An Landworth. Michael Leybovicli. Zahcr Lopez. John Meehan. Tahamtan Tommy Nebatbakhsli. Daniel Purnell. Javier Quiroz. Rchmat. Shaluen John Shamsavan, Michael Shen. Kaarle Strailey. Dustin Thompson. ZeonTsoi. Jimim U ' mi. ' in W ' u Ylar Founded: 1869 Year ESstablished AT UCB: 1 892 Colors: Black, white. ,ind gold Flower: Wlmo rose SIGMA NU SIGMA PHI I) ate; HoUNDni): September 7. 19 12 LAR ESTABLLSHED AT UCB: 19 12 Chapter: Alpli.i of ( .ilirornia CoE.ORs: Blue .iiid wliitc President: Stan Motto: " Eho pnpeiua " son Bcntlcy. Joel Burjos. Ted Chen, Roberto Danipour. Christopher Fischer, Ryan Gronsky, Smith Hampton, Chad Kcllof ' f. Sayre Latlin. Gary Liu, Hunter jjchin. Stan Stadclman, Adam ' ila. Stan " ' an D D D D n H r to CM Hovannes Agramyan, George Allen. Damien Boesch. Brandon Cipes, Kevin Dayaranta, Gamaliel Gonzalez-Rangel. Andrew Hampton. Tyler Jenkins. Erik Johannessen. Matt Jones. Jared Kmg. Donald Lathbury Solomon Lee, . nhony Lieu, Jarod Lilly, Sean Lockwood, Mike McFarlane. Brian PhiUips. Kcefe Reuther. Nicholas Silva. Chris Sutcr, Matt Talbot. Mike Taylor. MikeTempero. Glenn Teoh Ye. ' r Founded: 1856 Year Est.- bushed atUCB: 1913 Colors: Military red and white President: Enk Johannessen THETACHIl (V M Ul 00 YiAR Founded: 1898 ' ilar estabushed atUCB: 1 919 Chapter: Alpha Eta Nickname: ZBT Colors: Green, black and wliire Special Events: Monte Carlo President: Daniel Frankenstein ZETA BETA TAU % 1 m. 1 hub of pedestrian activity as students make their way to and from campus. The streets were host to a myriad of popular shops, restaurants, local attractions and street vendors. ■ A flood of blue and gold clad students surges Into the Valley Life Sciences Building, showing off the newly won Big Game axe. Rally Comm was later scolded and left with a warning by the administration for their impromptu disple the axe, which had disrupted many classes. Streams of sparkling water shoot from Lud Fountain. The fountain was named In 19 Regental decree after Cal ' s unofficial mascot, ar German Short-Hair Pointer named Ludwig von iSchwarenberg, who played in and arounr " ' " ' fountain -1 .irrs ,S Li - ' • ■ ' -; ' ; yWKM ; - ' ' ' Sf jW Ev- ,-■.; ' - ' .-■,■ i ilJnB nikw hXr ■ ' .■, -«™ •Bv BERKELEY ; T NVVJSEVi .. .J a world of possibilities make the choice Singap ore I apore ting times, apitais jrld, intensifying d brightest, riskly Tiselves for conomy. ■ . M r Like all vibrant, culturally diverse cities, Singapore is keen to attract and retain talented individuals with the expertise, skills and ideas to enhance its standing amongst the world ' s premier economies. Asia ' s top business city is fast transforming Itself into a hub of knowledge, technological innovation and artistic creativity. 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Ot d " ' rtt - 512 IBOOVCS -• I jfy TUd L. ,OtO n VOTED BEST TEXTBOOKS t999, 2000 2001, 2002 (BEST or BERKELEY SURVEY) T ' jFr TL Lost or found, gay or straight, convinced or confused, you have a church in Berkeley. St. John ' s Presbyterian Church A safe place to raise questions, a good place for a spiritual workout. Worship every Sunday, 10 am 2727 College Avenue, Berkeley • 510-845-6830 http: A " More Light " Church TEMPORARY • TB P-TCWRE • DIRECT PLACEMENfT • Accounting No Fee To Applicants • •Administrative Excellent Bawths ■ Medical Plan • • Direct Placement j hse To Home . • Light Industrial Free State-Of-The-Art • Snfnvaiv Tniinini ' w D L -y Volt Services Group ] 1936lJniversitv Ave. ' Ste. 103 X Berkeley, falifomia 94704 f 848-0300 • Fax 486-03 1 mR i Q Vcpibar. uVfu tsc ty 1) " 4CC QJoii t Qcmdeix u eedf Qnadd lAcmp. 1272 giCvian Qtmi A (n n(]cn ekkdeij. CA 9470b 526-7606 As a student of UC Berkeley, you are eligible to join Cal State 9 Credit Union. Why Join Cal State 9? • Free Checking • VISA Check Card • 4 ATMs on campus: - Martin Luther King, Jr. Student Union - Moffitt Library - Clark Kerr Campus (cash dispenser only) - Faculty Club (cash dispenser only) • -branch online banking. ..and MUCH more! Campus Branch located at 2033 Shattuck Avenue, between University Addison As sophisticated as any batik, but loith the Credit Union diffeivnce branch Refer to this ad, and we ' ll waive the $5 membership fee. 800-292-3966 CAL STATE r Cred Union TM CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF 2003! One environment. ®ne simple way to care for it. Earth Share cftjJdi IT) in CSi statement Berkeley can be an overwhelming place. The Universin- teems with energy, ideas and passion, from a people as diverse as any you will find m the world, on a campus whose grand sites are surpassed only by its grander history. So how do you package that which mspires so much, m so many people, and m so many ways? Certainly, this was the difficult question that I asked myself throughout the course of the year, and m the end, I must confess to this simple guidance: a goal to relate Berkeley ' s storv m as accurate and complete a manner as possible, a dream to do it justice, and a hope that each person will find something personal and meaningfU in It. A personal thanks has hccn long overdue to many: to the Blue Gold staff whose creativity, talent, and heart never ceased to amaze me; to our advisor. Xavie Hernandez, Jr., whose sense and organization kept me grounded and the Blue Gold running; to our rep. Jane Roehrig, whose dedication and kindness were unwavering; and to my predecessor, Ashley Daley, whose understanding and wisdom served as potent editor-in-chief therapy. The production of this book was certainly a roUercoaster of emotions and energies, but one that leaves me thankful to have hccn given the opportunity to serve as your " eic, " and glad that we were able to achieve this together. And final!) ' , to my friends and famih ' , " thanks " is hardly sufficient. You have been mv source of strength during this very difficult year, my rock amid struggling tides. For that words cannot do justice to the love and gratitude I feel in return. Henluen Wang August 2003 2002-2003 BLUE GOLD YEARBOOK S F 1 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Henluen Wang WRITERS CONTRIBUTORS M M.A.NAGING EDITOR Lien Dang Emily Harris Steven Alvarado ™ BUSINESS MANAGER Sonia Saiga! Daniel Song Jan M. Andes Bindu Sudhir Kenny Byerly DESIGN EDITORS Lou Huang Catherine Fan Amy Wu DESIGNERS Christianne Harder PHOTO EDITORS William Carroll (Fall) Justin Chen Erin Hopkins Phillip Angert (Spring) Claire Dinh Kevin Hsu ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITOR Francis Nguyen Angle Hinh Suda Kongpradist 1 STORY EDITOR Huy Chung Maria Fan Do Yjung Lee COPY CORRESPONDENCE EDITOR Amy Lei MicheleMargolis Carrie Liang Pauline Yu Michael Neri ACADEMICS EDITOR Mi Jin Y)0 Junichi PSemitsu ATHLETICS EDITOR Dyan S. Otiga PHOTOGRAPHERS Rebecca Simon FEATURES EDITOR Tiffany Thornton Marina Besprozuannaya David Singer SENIORS EDITOR Sheila Choi Christie Dam Snehal Shingavi Jeffrey Dea Michael L Yang MARKETING COORDINATOR David Lee Agatha de la Cruz PUBLICIT-I ' COORDINATOR Ellie Manoucheri Melissa Mao SPECIAL THANKS TO PUBLIC RELATIONS COORDIN.ATORS Natalie Eriich Jimmy Quintana Paul Bilgore Anthony Woo Kiu Lauren Topal Heidi Bryant ACTi TTiEs COORDINATORS Amy Lei (Fall) Claire Dinh (Spring) COMPUTER WEBSITE MANAGER JUStin Chen ADX ' isc R Xavier Hernandez, Jr Melanie Zhang BUSINESS STAFF Federico Demaestri Jennifer King Ashley Daley Lisa Hepph Brian Kim Hal Reynolds Jane Roehrig colophon PRINTING The 129 " ' edition of the Blue Gold Yearbook was created by a student staff at the University of California, Berkeley, and printed at the Hcrff Jones plant in Logan, Utah with the assistance of Customer Service Adviser Tern Schncll. COVER AND ENDSHEETS 11k- Kill ijolor luiio Lovti is an original design by the Blue Gold design team. The cover is printed on Permocote paper with matte lamination and custom embossing. The cndshcets are printed in Vibracolor black with a different front and back design. The photograph on the cover was taken by Agatha de la Cruz. The photographs on the front endshect and title page were taken by Phillip Angert. The photograph on page 272 was taken h - [clticv l)ca. PAPER AND COLOR The 272 pages of this book are printed on Calais Special IOO .Thc first 47 pages are printed with font- color photos. TYPOGRAPHY The fonts iLsed in tliis book arc Centaur and Congress Sans. EQUIPMENT The Blue Gold staff created all pages on a Macintosh G4 and a Macintosh iMac. Additional technical work involved the use of the . ' SUC Publication Center ' s four iMacs, two Macintosh G3 ' s, Microtek ScanMaker, and Epson Perfection scanner. SOFTWARE The Blue Gold staff designers laid out all pages with Adobe PakeMaker 7.0. All digital photo correction was done with Adobe Photoshop 6.0. Additional software support involved the use of Microsoft Word 2001. PHOTOGRAPHY I ' houigi.iph.s In ilie Blue Gold vearbook staff were mainlv taken wilh a C ' anon EOS 300, Canon EOS A2, and a Canon EOS RebelG. Photographs were primarily developed through the ASUC PhotoCell. Senior portrait photography is the work of Lauren Studios of California, Inc. Athletics team pictures arc provided courtesv of Cil Media Relations. Ihe Blue Gold Yearhock is not an ojficial puhlkation of the University of California, Berkeley. Stories, photographs, and other works do not necessarily reflect the views of the campus. Cofyrighi 2003 Rtue i CoU Ytarhook The Hliif (jr CcU Yearbook is sponsored hy the Associated Students of the University of California (ASUC). Blue Gold Yearbook. 2003 lOD Eshleman Hall. MC-4500 Berkeley, California 94720-4500 2002-2003 ESHLEMAN LIBRART AND PUBLICAIONS CENTER SAFF Jex Abelin teven Alvarado Dsefina Alvarez lorothy Bhe Jison Brown illiam Carroll Jana Causey ane Chen ijda Cudrnak ien Dang jan Davalos lerra De la Cruz arah Dolnick Jlison Dossetti rett Fallentine ea Francisco ateGoines •e Cola Groce anda Hasadsri ,riel Hoffman Evan Holland Annie Hsu Kevin Hsu Timothy Huey Megan Kinninger Gazelle Javantash Willoughby Jenett Carolyn Lai Deborah Lee Sandy Lee Yvonne Leung Julia Li Steven Mac Stephanie Melton Amy Merrill Mae Murakami Marcel! Neri Michael Neri Hong Nguyen Richard Nguyen Cassandra Rife Geoffrey Snow Maki Tagai Ashley Tran Amy Tse Danielle Woody Jacquelyn Zorio M.AN. ' XGER Xavier Hernandez, Jr Eshleman Library 201 Heller Lounge Martin Luther King, Jr Student Union Berkeley, California 94720-4504 Publications Center 10 Eshleman Hall Berkeley, C alifornia 94720-4500 UC BERKELEY 23,715 Undergraduate students 8,693 Graduate students 8,157 Academic personnel 13,108 Non-academic personnel Degrees conferred (2001-2002) Undergraduate 6,198 Graduate 2,997 Robert M. Berdahl, Chancellor ID CM A B A D — B I L L U P S i ■Ik li] Abad. Christopher 237 Abaya. Lael Lee 127 Abdoli. EUi 224 Abdullah. Qadruyah 208 Abernathy. Gabrielle 1 88 Abernathv. Jillian 233 Abolencia, Jen 227 Abrahams, Joe 192 ACACIA 28, 222 AccuVote 49 Achaetel, Greg 198 Ackerman, Graham 194 Ackerman, Ian 127 Acosta, Carl 186 Acosta, Erwma 127 Acuna. Anne 127 Adam, Lily 224 Adamek. Lauren 229 Adams, Brittany 224 Adams, Dolann 127 Adams, Jake 224 Adams-Ginyard, Janeshia 208 Adelson, Gretchen 227 Agoos. Brad 186 Agramyan, Hovanncs 238 Ainiirre, Steve 127 Ahern, Kathleen 127 Ahlquist, Elisabeth 227 Ahmade. Iman 116 Ahmed, Naeema 232 Ahn, Richard 127 Ahuja, Monica 127 Al-eshaiker, All 230 Alarcon, Anthony 127 Alavi, Michael 236 Albers, Noah 227 Albrecht, Laura 187 Albright. Abigail 229 Ale.xander, Cara 232 Alexander, Danielle 229 Alexander, Helen 227 Alexander, Lorenzo 189 Alimagham, Pouya 127 Allen, Albert 127 Allen, George 238 Allen, Stacey 127 Allen. Tom 208 Allison, Breana 191 Allison, Bnanna 233 Allison, Matt 198 Almendarez, Carlos 237 Alon, Jon 236 Alonso, James Anthony 237 Alonso, Maria 127 Alperin, Barbara 227 Alpha Chi Omega 223 Alpha Delta Pi 224 Alpha Epsilon Pi 224 Alpha Kappa Delta Phi 225 Alpha Omicron Pi 226 Alpha Phi 227 Alpha Tau Omega 227 AlSavyad. Nezar 46 Altman, Jessica 229 Alvarado. Elizabeth 127 Alvarado. Gabriel 237 Alvarado, Steve 139 Amajoyi, Obi 189 Amano, Keiko 197 American Cancer Society 35 Ames, Heather 127 Amusm, David 2Z2 Anaz, Nihan 193 Ancheta, Chris 202 Andersen, Eric 207 Anderson, Caroline 206, 235 Anderson, David 207 Anderson, Hilary 235 Anderson. Kelly 199 Anderson. Lorin 227 Anderson. Maria Denise 127 Anderson. Mark 227 Anderson. Mike 227 Anderson, Ned 207 Anderson, Scott 207 Andrade, Luis 127 Andre. Devm 37. 230 Andres, Jan Michelle 225 Andrews, Lauren 226 Androvich, Joe 207 Ang, Romeo 230 Angel, Eitan Michael 127 Angeles, Danielle 232 Anne, An Fry 137 Answorth, Mike 1 74 APPLE 36 Ara, Allison 188 Aragon, Gabe 222 Aragon, Tomas 8 1 Aralis, Hilary 224 Arbiter, Devin 229 Arellano. Blesilda 127 Arellano. Cnselda 127 ■Arguellas. Caria 205 Armijo. Aiyana 224 Armstrong. Andrew 207 Arndt. Leslie 235 Arney, Alicia 232 Arnold, Aimee 23 1 Arnold, KC 207 Arrieta, Carlos 127 .Arrington. Erin 227 Arroyo. Rob 190 Arunrut. Teda 127 Asgari, Reza 127 Ashe. Michael 194 Asomugha, Nnamdi 30. 127. 175. 189 ASUC 56 ASUC Elections 36 Atawo. Toby 208 Ateaga, Julia 226 Athletics Awards 209 Atkinson, Kim 201 Atkinson, Richard 25. 39 Attal. Avi 224 Atwood, Leah 184, 208 Au, Le Tien 128 Au, Yee Tung 128 Austerman, Robert 200 Avila. Marcus 227 Ayers. Bert 128 Azizi. Ava 229 Azzarello. Jeff 230 6 Baber. Katherme 128 Bader. Lmda 235 Badiei. Amir 234 Bae. Kvimg-Roon 128 Bahr, Emily 232 Bailey, AUy 227 Bailey Lache 184, 208 Bailey Meg 227 Bailey Michael 237 Bains. Alexis 226 Baires-lrvin. Brooke 208. 209 Bakkum. Gene 202 Ballesteros, Trov 128 Balzer, Jonathan 170, 184, 208 Bancroft Avenue 4 Banhidy, Attila 190 Banskota, Ahhi 229 Banta-Cain,Tully 189 Banuelos, David 128 Banya, Sama 128 Barak. Ehud 98. 100 Barati. Elham 128 Barbieri. Lauren 208 Barbosa. Rick 196 BardwiU, Kristin 233 Barkley, Laura 235 Barmever, Toby 128 Barnes. Thomas G. 46 Barre. Abadir 184,208 Barrows Hall 246 Barrels, David 190 Barth. HoUy 224 Bartolotta, Nicolas 196 Barton, Max 222 Basa, Aurora 128, 225 Baseball 198 Bashir. All 128 Bassm. Gabrielle 128 Bate, Grecia 128 Bates. Tom 49 Batra. Radhika 224 Baum. Melanie 229 Bauman. Jesse 200, 209 Bautista, Tticia 229 Bavless. Kristen 199 Bazilauskas. Kathryn 23i Beahm. Dawn 128 Beamer. Luke 222 Beasley. Annie 235 Beatty. Robert 35 Beck. Jessica 232 Beckham, Josh 189 Becks. Danielle 197 Beegun. Eric 189 Beisler, Elizabeth 206 Belanger, Matt 196 Belger, Erin 184.208 Belicheskv. Heather 232 Benavides. Soma 128 Bengal. Danielle 229 Benjamin, Michelle 128 Bennett, Nate 190 Benson, Jessica 23 2 Benson, Rod 181, 192 Bentley, Jason 237 Berarpour, Naznme 232 Berdahl. Robert M. 22. 25. 35. 38, 42. 44. 47.67.80. 118. 174 Bereknyei, Tom 222 Berge, Laura 22 Berger. Pieter 186 Bergstrom. Debbie 226 Berke, Steve 204 Berkelev Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive 246 Berkovich, ' alerie 229 Bernet, Jeannine 40. 232 Bernstein. Russel 190 Beron. .Anthony 128 Berro. Joe 208 BetaThetaPi228 Bethea. James 172. 189 Bevins, Vincent 190 Bhattacharyya, Suchie 229 Bhe, Dorothy 128, 229 Bhutra, Joni 35 Bialoskv. Jennifer 195 Biber-Ferro. Lina 184 Bicais, Ben 227 Biddinger. Sean 227 Bierig. Ian 230 Big Game 15. 16.30 Big Game Week 26 Bigelow. Chns 188 Bilek, Brian 227 Billups.Tom207 00 B I N G A M A N CHAN ingaman, Cheryl Anne 197 ioonginccring 74 rd, Jessica 1 85 ituin, Aleksandr 128 lair, Andrew 207 lair, Molly 226 lieden, Andrea 224 liss, Jeremy 227 liss. Mike 227 lum. Jeff 227 luntzer, Nolan 189 oatwright, Alice 22 lobrow, Cassic 199 ocian, Zachary 128 ock. Sheila 227 ock-WiUmes. Karolyn 128 oesch, Damien 238 ogdanoff. Tim 208 oggs. Michael 207 pggs. Monica 235 oktor. Mar) ' 79, 128 oland, Jaren 128. 227 oiler, Kyle 32, 172.175, 189 oly, 237 ond, Erik 181, 192 bnd, Geoff 200 Dnfire RaUy 27 Doth, Erin 185, 235 30tv, Terrv 1 ZS Drak, Christy 208 Drawski, Alyson 197 jrisoff Brooke 205 Drkowski. Joshua 200 Dm, Joe 1 90 «el, Peter 129 «wcll, Cami 187 )nom, Mike 196 5ttri-ll, Christine 129 ' owcrman, He,ither 235 lowers, Eric 229 ■wles Hall 52 y, Molly 227 jychcnko, Laura 129, 232 )yd. Kevin 1 87 yette. Judith 25 iykin. Chris 208 lyl, Sharon Molly 129 )ynton. Primrose 129 )zeman, Todd 174 adley, Stephen 227 ady, John 69 ad) ' , MoUy 206, 235 aga. Kevin 1 29 landmeier, Laura 235 a ndon, Jennifer 1 29 aun, Ben 181, 192 iver. Josh 224 azleton, Eric 1 89 ;ech, Adam 227 :kke, Taylor 235 Brethauer, Jack 222 Bnaud, Patrick 204 Bnnmg, Lucy 187 Brion, Trisha 225 Brittin, Sachi 129 Brogan, Chase 207 Brogan. 205 Brokaw, Brian 129 Brooklyn, Khobi 201 Brovko, Julie 229 Brown, Alison 129 Brown, Bennett 129 Brown, Daniel 230 Brown, Jenna 1 88 Brown, Mackenzie 235 Brown, Matt 198 Brown, Nick 227 Brown, Toby 230 Brown-Morris, Gina 1 29 Bruch, K.inn 129 Bruckart, Joe 196 Brueckner, Lindsey 129 Bniner, Sarah 235 Briinncr- Brown, Adrian 229 Brutocao-Kemp, David 192 Bruzzone, Joe 198 Bruzzone, Ted 189 Bryant, Anca 129 Bryant. Jimmy 49 Bryne, Sean 37 Buack. Shcilah 182. 195 Buckius. Richard 38 Budget Cuts 72 Budmger. Tom 75 Buick, Sarah 224 Bukh, Larisa 130 Bumbaca. Stephanie 225 Bunce. Cameron 207 Bundy, Randy 189 Bimting. Tracy 233 Buonaccorsi, Christina 224 Burchett, Jeremy 198 Burden. Micha 197 Burgh. Adam 208 Burgos, Joel 237 Burke. John 184.208 Burke. Katie 227 Burkes, Camille 193 Burkett. Emily 201 Burnett. Debra 130 Burns. Sean 229 Burrue. Bradley 207 Buczkc. Alethea 233 Byerly. Kenny 96 B)Tna. Quentin 196 B Tne. Sean I iO BjTne. Stephanie 1 84 Cabello. D.inia 187 Cabrieto. Kathrvn 130 Cacananta, Jasper 130 Cachola, Kristinc 130 Cadiz, Brian J,-uncs 1 30 Cadiz, Irene 130 Cafaro, Erm201,235 Cafaro,J.D. 189 Cam, Kathleen 187 CalBand 16,28 Cal Dance Team 22 Cal Football 16 Cal-SERVE 36 Calavan, Melissa 130 Calder, Erin 197 Californians 120, 125 Callahan, ( " atheniu- 130 Callahan, Micki 25 Callenback, Rachellc231 Calligaro, Kathryn 206 Camcjo, Miguel 25 Cameron, Andrew 189 Campanile 10 Campbell. Pat 229 Campbell. Philippe 54 Campbell. Tom 66 Canada, Tom 189 Canova, Anana 201 Canright, Meghan 235 Cao, Emmanuel 230 Carballo, Carlos 170, 184. 208 Card. Katie 191,233 Cardenas, Karen 130 Carion, Dana 224 Carlos, Mary Rose 1 30 Carlson, Stephen 198 Carlyle, Scott 202 Carmel, Ray 189 Carney, Ryan 130, 234 Caron, David D. 47 Carpe, Ian 224 Carr, Calen 186 Carrol, Ryannc 20 1 Carter. Antonette 208 Case. Kristen 205, 235 Casey, Kieran 2i2 Castillo, Melinda 130 Castillo, Myra 130 Castillo Ortiz, Gladis 131 Castillo, Osbelia 232 Castle, Richard 230 Castriotta. Natalie 235 Castro, Vanessa 131 Causey, Alana 131,229 Cavaleri. Damian 131 Cavalier. Megan 206 Cavanah. Meaghan 232 Cavic, Michael 196 Center-Sparks, Michael 189 Cerda, Carlos 131 Cerpas Liia. Maria Naycli 131 Ccrrcghmo. Mike 190 Cerros. Cassandra 232 Cha.Hye Young 131 Chai. Christopher 131 Chalak. Amir 237 Chan, Addy 226 Chan, April 131 Chan, Becky 131 Chan, Cheryl 131 Chan, Dons 131 Chan, Edwin 131 Chan, James 131 Chan, Janelle 131 Chan, KevmC. 131 in CM CHAN DECEMBER ■ Il I»1 Chan, Kiinmy 131 Chan, LikFu 131 Chan. Monica 225 Chan, Nelson 69 Chan, Ratha 226 Chan, Robm 131 Chan, Sandy 131 Chan, Suzanne 131, 232 Chan.Tracey 231 Chan. Wendy Manchi 131 Chance, Bonne 232 Chandler, Ashley 197 Chang, Allen 80 Chang, Anny 131 Chang, Bonnie 131 Chang, Bruce 131 Chang, Dong Eun 132 Chang, George 70 Chang, Joy 225 Chang, Jul.e 120 Chang, Krysral 225 Chang, Monique 182, 195 Chang, Peggy 231 Chang, Shelley 132 Chang, Song 225 Chang, Tammy 225 Chang, Woong 222 Chao, George 132 Chapman, Kaili 132 Chase, Adrian 196 Chau, Fouv 237 Chau,Yen 132 Chavez, Norma 132 Chee, Caroline 75 Chee, Syndi 229 Chemistry, College of 83 Chen, Amy 1 32 Chen, Annie 229 Chen, Christina 225 Chen, Danny 132 Chen, Diana 132 Chen, Ellen 132 Chen, Ellin 44, 119 Chen, Helen 132 Chen, Inning 229 Chen, jamie 132 Chen, Janet 132 Chen, Joyce 132 Chen, Lydia 97 Chen, xid 237 Chen, Wendy 225 Cheng, Amy 132, 224 Cheng, Chiao-Lun 132 Cheng, Christine 225 Cheng, Irene 1 il Cheng, Paul 132 Cheng, Tma 201 Cheo, Scott 198 Cheong, Ka-Yan 132 Cheong, Wai 132 Chern, Connie 225 Cherry, Jamaal 189 Cheimg, Gilford 92 Cheung, Po Yiu 132 Cheung, Siu Ling 132 Chi, Christme 132 Chi Omega 229 Chi Psi 215, 229 Chi, SukWong 163 Chi, Tammy 226 Chiang, Dannv 132 Chiang, Jennifer 224 Chiang, Mmdy 132 Chiang, Thomas 133 Chiao, Raymond 38 Chien, Tzu-Chih 133 Chimmiello, Teresa 133 Chin, Emily 226 Chin, Kathr ' n 225 Chirapuntu, Tanya 226 Chiu, Jennifer 232 Chlebicki, Cara 191 Cho, Ji-Hyun 2i2 Chock, Karissa 182, 195 Choi, Meggie 133 Choi, Robbin 227 Choi, Sheila 133 Choi, Thomas 133 Choi, Yoon Kyimg 133 Cholak, Lynsey 231 Chong, Corv 133 Chow, June 133 Choy, Oliver 133 Christenson, Katie 235 Christenson, Sarah 235 Chu, Belle 133 Chu, Dougland 133 Chu, Eva 133 Chu, Irene Chi-Hui 133 Chua, Serene 133 Chun, Robert 63 Chun, Walter 202 Chung, .Alan 134 Chung, Erika 2i2 Chung, Eugene 236 Chung, Howard 134 Chung, Jae 134 Chung, Janice 134 Chung, Jocelyn 225 Chung, Mansa 232 Chung, Nancy 134 Chung, Phong 134 Chung, Rosalin 203 Chuop. Khamly 134 Chutz. Noah 196 Cigliano, Ollie George 134 Cipes, Brandon 22 S Clark, Ashley 235 Clark, Jack 207 Clark, Jason 134 Clark Kerr Campus 53 Clark, Laura 232 Clark, Ryan 134 Clifton, Karin 201 Clute, Linsay 187 Coakley, Khadijah 193 Coalition of University Employees (CUE) 25 Cobb, Carolyn 227 Cobb, Tiffany 134 Coelho, Eden 206 Coffey, Christina 184,226 Cogswell, Greg 227 Cohen, Becky 229 Cohn, Amanda 235 Cohn, Ted 75 Colburn, Vanessa 227 Cole, Heidi 201 Cole, Kristen 227 College Durant Apartments 50, 53 Colleae, Lisa 188 Collins, Jeffrey 227 Collms, Jenny 235 Collonge, Chelsea 41 Coloma, Luana 193 Commencement Ceremom ' 124 Committee for Pilipino American Studies (ComPASs) 102 Computerrzed Voting 37 Conanan, Jennifer 134 Conley, Ben 1 98 CorJey, Courtney 134 Conley, Kelly 134 Conrad, Martin 134, 170, 184, 208, 230 Conroy, Allegra 232 Constantino, Ryan 135 Conte, Peter 190 Contreras, Crystal 224 Cook, Aleah 224 Cooke. Megan 201 Cooley, Shannon 233 Cooper, Hassie 201 Coor, Dan 229 Corpuz, Mitos Soriano 135 Corrales, Helmm 231 Correnti, Kevin 208 Corroo, Alanna 135 Cortez, George 189 Corwm, Marissa 191 Coughlin, Natalie 176, 197, 209 Cowling, Stephanie 208 Co.x. Veronica 232 Coyne, KeUy 224 Coysh, Maggie 226 Cozzi, Marco 222 Craig, AUen 198 Crenshaw, Joe 189 Crews, Mike 207 Crist, Kyle 198 Cristea, Laurian 135 Cross Country 1 70, 1 84 Crosthwaite, Tecla 185 Crowley, Ryan 190 Cruz, Jona 135 Cruz, Katrma 23 1 Cruz, Maria 135 Cryer, Cheryce 135 Cuaresma-Primm, Kris 34, 36 Cudahy, Patrick 237 Cudrnak, Dida 135 Culatta, ' ictor 54 Cullmane, Jenna 233 Curran, Rob 200 Currier, Alyssa 135 Currm, Matt 189 Curtm, Ariel 232 Curtis, Jeff 202 Custard, Kendra 135 Cygan, Molly 233 Dacumos, Christine 231 Daily Californian 49 Daish, Chris 207 Daley, Ashley 135 Daly, Siobahn 201 Dampier, Brett 226 Daniels, Alan 234 Daniels, Marcus 189 Danipour, Roberto 237 D ' Anjou, Lisa 185 d ' Artenay, Tamrya 208 Darvish, David 230 Davenport, Archie 230 Davenport, Erica 208 Davenport, Ronnie 174 Davidson, Eric 200 Davila, Natalie 235 Davis. Anthony 227 Davis, Courtney 226 Davis, Greg 222 Davis, Kevin 184, 208 Davis, Laura 135 Davis, Tom ' 4 1 Davis, Val 229 Davoodian, Kiarash 51 Day, Edwin 45 Dayaranta, Kevin 238 Davlami, Roiiak 226 de Ayora, Kate 135 de Guzman, Nenita 135, 229 de la Cruz, Agatha 135 de Leon, Monette 135 Dean, Nathaniel 196 Dean, Shirley 49 Dear, Alex 224 DeAtley, Sarah 227 Debruin, Jaylon 189 December Graduares Convocation 118 o DECLERCQ — FOREHAN-KELLY Dedercq, David 135 DcCou. Rob 229 Dccring. Jen 199 Decs. Jeremuh 200 Defend Affirmative Action Part) ' 36 DeGuzman, Gabriel 234 bckcl. Or 204 Del, Rio Rosario 205 Delacruz. Justin 186 Delamare. Dorian 196 Delgado. Ken 189 iDcLoa. Angclika 135 Dclson, Jeff 227 Delta Chi 230 Delta Tau Delta 230 Delu. Henry 135 Demctcr, Gil 227 Democratic Education at Cal (De-Cal) 70 Dempsey, Mary 204. 205 Dennis. Lauren 191 Dcnsmorc. Alex 135 Denton. Alexis 135 Denton. Lex 226 Deppisch, Robert 200 Desai. Anar 135. 229 Desai. Rom 229 Desimone, Steve 202 Desponds. Ana 227 Dcutsch. Derek 189 DeValois. Karen 71 Devcnish. Ashley 235 Devenish. Courtney 191 Devireddy. Vijay 222 Deyo. Michelle 135 Diamond, Jarott 224 Diamond. Marian 2i Diaz, Christine 201 Diaz. Jaime 236 Didier. Ryne 229 Dicgurt. Kurt 92 Diepenbrock. Claire 227 Diers. Heather 188 Diggs. A.J. 192 DiGiorgio. Joel 207 Ding. Hua 135 Ding. N.David 135 Dionisio. Catherine 136 Dock. Amanda 232 Dodd. My-Lan 182. 195 Doe Memorial Librarv 9. 1 5 Dolkas. Jamie 235 Domingo. Kathv 225 Dong. Bonnie 226 Dong.Y-Nhu 136 Don . Lily 136 Donnelly, Ryan 207 Dootson. Crystal 233 Dorosti, CjTus 207 Dorr. John 196 Dorsey, Lauren 208 Dotsy. Terrance 189 Doubrava. Kassie 187 Dowdell. Delores 136 Downes. Joshua 207 Drag.anJ3. Dujc 196 Dragicevich, Jeff 198 Drake. Chris 186 Drake. Jeremy 1 89 Dretzka, Natasha 224 Dre.xeI.Scott 184. 208 Drury-Pmto. Amber 1 9 1 Dubin. Alexis 224 DuBois. Can 182. 195.209 Dubrall. Bridget 227 DuffV-. Bridget 171, 184.208 Dula. Ricci OS Dunun. David 37, 97 Duncin. Wesley 136 Deborah 136 Duong. Karen 2i I Durant .Avenue 245 Durtee. Erm 232 Durow. Erik 236 Durr. Nicholas 230 Durr.ini. Salim 234 Dur)-. Claire 203 Dustman. Natalie 201 Dwork. Jeremy 194 Dyer. Colby 233 Laris. Jaqueline 208 Eaton. David 194 Eberly. Kevin 227 Ebstein. Donna 75 F.chemaandu. Adimchinobe 189. 208 Edgerton. Bradford 234 Education. Graduate School of 2 Edwards. Emily 206 Edwards. Lauren 235 Egbert. Michael 237 Egodagc. Tanya 232 Ehrhch. Mchnda 136 Emspahr. Matt 198 Eiscnberg, Elizabeth 187 Eitches. Sarah 224 Eklund. Ryan 33 Eldredge. Kaleo 199 Eller, Jennifer 229 EUis. Aaron 208 Engie. Emilv 136 Engineering. College of 85 Environmental Design. College of 84 Erickson. Emily 136 Erickson. Kelly 233 Eriksen. Knstian 189 Ervin. Anthony 196 Eiscobcdo. Christopher James 237 Esperanza, Rachel 227 I Espinosa. Rissa 136 Esquer. David 198 Essakow. Nicole 235 Essen. Rosalyn 226 Estes. Ryan 189 Everist.kirk 190.209 Ewing. Josh 234 Ewing. Mike 234 Evhcrabidc. Bianca 224 Faia. Mary 184.208 Fair. Randy 208 Fallentme. Breti 136 Famulener. Conor 1 92 Famulener. Megan 233 Fan, Catherine 70, 136 Fanning. Nicole 226 Farano. Jeff 189 Farlm. Holly 191 Farooq. Imran 230 Fassnacht. Justin 190 Fat, Stacy 94 Fathian, Asal 136. 226 Faumuma, Pana 189 Fausctt. Charlotte 227 Fay Taylor 184 Feddersen. Nora 185,209 Felarca. Yvertc 36 Felder. .Andrew 186 Feldkamp. Kirk .Allan Flores 222 Feldman. Nicholas 136 Feldman, Shaina 19 L 224 Fehpe. Jason 136 FeUer. Rich 188 Feng. Fei 136 Fenlon, Jarrctt 189 Fennelly, Mike 200. 201 Ferguson. Nikki 187 Ferrari. Anna 227 Ferreira. Wayne 204 Ferrera. Xiomara 1 36 Ferrin. Tom 75 Ferrol. Heather 231 Ferry. Matt 224 Fcune de Colombi. .Alc.v 191. 233 Field. Angclec 231 Field Hockey 185. 209 Field. Katie 229 Fields. Howard 75 Figone. Jerry 207 Filipic. Filip 200 Filipino American Studies 102 Finch. Ashley 235 Firstcnbcrg. Noga 229 Fischer. Christopher 237 Fisher, Patrick 186,209 Fitzpatrick. Brian 227 Flanagan, Meghan 136 Flanigan, Mary 235 Fleekop, Eric 230 Fleming, Magnus 200 Flener, Erica 136 Flood, Johanna 136, 233 Florendo. Norma Teresa 1 36 Floyd. Aaron 194.209 Flynn, Christina 197 Folan. Cameron 235 Foltz. Ryan 189 Fong. Christopher 136 Fong, Jon 230 Fong. Jonathan 1 36 Fontanilla, Frances 136 Fonte. Diwata 232 Football 23. 172. 189 Foothill 52 Forehan-Kelly, Tashaan 192 FOREMAN — HO Il I ] Foreman, Leslie 231 Fornaca, Zack 97 Forrester, Wale 189 Forteza, Lester 136 Foster, Karri 137 Fou, Amy 137 Foulk, Henry 186 Fowler, C] 222 Fowler, Matthew 207 Fox, Erin 232 Fox, Kate 226 Fraley. Paul 189 Francisco. Adrianne 137 Franco, Armando 237 Frank, Max 224 Frankenstem. Daniel 36 Franklin, Paige 137 Frasca, Max 200 Fredrickson, Tj ' ler 189 Freedman, Dan 97 Fresno Part) ' 37 Freudenthal, W.iltcr IZ Fncano, Jason 234 Frieder, Andi 235 Friedman, Lauren 224 Friedman, Mindy 224 Friend, John 224 Fritz, Leah 137 Fruttero, John Paul 209 Fu, Christi 137 Fuehrer, Erik 230 Fuene de Colombi, Alex 233 Fukuda, Yohei 186 FuUer, Carly 187 Fung, Jess 80 Fung, Karen 23 1 Fung, Mark 237 Funtanilla. Carlo 137,234 Fusano, Christina 178, 205 Gabriel. Jesse 56, 69. 230 Gaenger. Sheridan 224 Gaines, Kia 137 Gajewski, Rvan 137 Galic, Zorka 232 Galich, David 137 Galindo, Vicky 199 Gallagher, Erin 137 Gallagher, James 234 Gallagher, Jamie 137 Gallagher-Bokon. Shannon 137 Gallo, Andy 229 Gamido, Brian 137 Gamma Phi Beta 231 Gams, Leah 229 Garamendi. Cale 207 Garbutt. Amanda 226 Garcia. Adrienne 182. 195 Garcia. Andrea 138 Garcia, Anja 182. 195 Garcia, Jesus Casas 138 Garcia, Ronald 138 Garcia, Santa 138 Garcia, Sebastian 222 Gardner, Besse 206, 235 Gardner, Jelani 174 Garland, Erin 23 1 Garthwaite. Sierra 1 87 Gasiorowski. Janik 200, 209 Gatewood, Jason 208 Gbegnon, Akpene 138 Gee. Amv 138 Geli Vilardell. Jordi 192 Gelles. Kelhe 229 Geluz. Baron 138 Genda, Asami 138 Genovese, Megan 235 George, Kira 224 Georghiou, Christina 201 Gerns, Helen 227 Getchel, Emily 201 Ghatan, Shawn 200 Ghazal. Dayala 229 Ghebray. Giliat 184. 208 Giamo. Amanda 226 Gibson. Chris 196 Giefer, Terra 226 Giesel. Jonathan 189 Gill. Herman 208 Gillette. Matt 138 Gilman. Will 222 Gipner. Julie 1 85 Giron, Bruce 208 Giverts, Vladimir 224 Gladitz, Nicola 138 Gladstone, Steve 175, 200 Glasgow, David 208 Gloria, Gina 226 Goat Milk 37 Gomes, Kate 138, 163 Gold. Adam 198 Gold. Allison 191 Golden Gate Bridge 3 Golden Overtones 242 Goltzer. Oren 230 Gomez. Carmen 138 Gomez. Mariana 185 Gonda. Lauren 232 Gontang. Allison 138. 229 Gonzales. Mane 138 Gonzales. Unica 138 Gonzalez. Andre 36 Gonzalez. Astnd 188 Gonzalez. Yvonne Maria 232 Gonzalcz-Rangel. Gamaliel 238 Goodman. Brett 230 Goodman, Kate 201 Goodwin, Karissa 1 87 Gorajski, Brian 234 Gorin, Vadim 230 Gorney, Cynthia 23 Gorrili, Zach 230 Goschke, Lauren 224 Goswamy, Kavita 226 Gough, Andrea 206 Gould, Ron 189 Grabic. Iva 227 Graham. Laura 191 Gravem. Dana 227 Gray, David 172. 189 Gray, Michael 189 Greaves, Jessica 226 Greek Moratorium 2 1 4 Green. Jon 229 Green, Kenneth 189 Green, Meghan 227 Green, Monica 208 Gregory, Bog 189 Gregory. Leigh 193 Grieb. Tim 207 Griffith, Jane 201 Griffith, Natalie 197 Grigsby, Jenna 188 Grimes, Kevm 186, 209 Grimes, Maggie 185 Grob, Seanna 233 Groce. DeColall6. 131.208 Gronsky, Ryan 237 Gross, Rachael 187 Grossman, Chris 198 Groves, Montgomery 55 Gruber, Nyomi 227 Guadanolo, Greg 222 Guangul. Girmay 171. 184. 208 Gulman, Mike ii Gunderson. Amy 227 Gunderson. Nicole 232 Gusmao, Omar 186 Gustavenson, Josh 1 89 Gutierrez, Federico 222 Gutierrez, Luis 222 Gutierrez, Ryan 189 Guttarin, Alexander 237 H Haas School ot Business 67, SI Hattner, Erin 233 Haftenschiel, Erm 206, 235 Hahn, Tiffany 227 Haigh, Lois 231 Hale. Brent 198 Hall, Brandon 189 Ham, Jessica 231 Ham, Tracy 187 Hampton, Andrew 238 Hampton, Smith 237 Hanks, Andrew 207 Hanley. Jennifer 226 Hansen, Brittany 191 Harabedian, Julia 233 Hardeman, Diana 13 Harder. Christianne 226 Hardm. Corey 207 Harkins, Alexandra 185 Harkins, Elizabeth 185 Harlan, Phoebe 233 Harney, Briana 185 Harper, Michelle 197 Harrington, Jamie 229 Harris, Ana 226 Harris, Lisa 231 Harris, Michael 230 Hart. Kate 229 Hart. Liz 233 Hasadsri, Wanda 147 Hatzke, Nick 186 Hauck, Lisa 185 Haug, Jennifer 229 Havhcek, Nicole 178,205 Hawes. Shannan 208 Hays. David 189 He. Elizabeth 225 He, Yang Frank 237 Head-Gordon, Teresa 75 Heagerty. Lauren 233 Healv. Kevin 75 Hearne. Megan 229 Hearst Memorial Mining Building 9 Heath, Mike 36, 230 Heidelberg, Nicole 235 Heimowitz. Debbie 231 Heinan. Jo 226 Heitman. Melissa 232 Held, Ginevra 232 Helgeland. Martha 201 Hclgerson, Lexie 193. 235 Hendrix. Kenneth 140 Henry. Tom 222 Hensley. Matt 234 Hernandez. Jun 204 Hern.mdez. Patricia 140 Hcrrera, Karmela 102. 140 Hertwig. Melissa 23 1 Heuristic Squelch 96 Heydorff. Chad 189 Heyns. Roger W 58 Hcyrend, Natalie 227 Hickman. Mike 186 Hicks. Jason 236 Hid.iyat, Melina 140 Higashiyama, Jessica 226 Hildebrand. Cory 69 Hmdenlang. Kathryn 2321 Hinrichcr, Court Scott 237 Hirth, Lisa 229 Hitomi, Remy 201 Ho, Bennv 140 to ro HO — KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA I Ho, GabrieUc 140 Ho, Kim 23 1 Ho, Lam 140 Ho, Yaoshiang 92 Hoang, CiCi 140 Hocrtling, Justin 227 Hoff, Meredith 224 Hoffman, Ariel 140 Hoffman, Michaela 229 Hogan, Patrick 140 Hoglen. LeAnna 199 Hoisic, Daniel 224 Holder, James 198 Holdsworth. Christopher 230 Holguin, Ruth 140 ' I lolland, Aubry 227 I l,.ll.ind, Evan 140 I lolliverse. . pnl 208. 209 I lolmes, Andrew 227 1 loltrust. Matt 186 I Holzmger-Coates, Melonie 140,229 [ Holzman, Winnie 7 1 J Horn, Alexander 1 40 1 Homecoming Parents ' Weekend 22 1 Hong, Christopher 140 J Hong. Jul.e 231 i Hood, Jeff 202 j Hooff Carlie 206, 235 f Hopkins, Erin 140, 233 I Horenstein, Aaron 40 I Horn. Lindscv 231 I Horn. Graham 140 i Hornbeek, SJ 227 I Hornor. Kacy 187 ) Hornstein. Aaron 224 ) Horstmeycr, Caren 193 I Horwitz, Brian 198 I Hosey, Calvin 189 I Hosseini. 140 1 Hou. Stcph.inie 140 Hoiightelin. Amy 226 Houser, Alexander 207 I lowell, Pamela 140 Howell, Sarah 191 1 Isia, Yvonne 140 Hsiao, Daniel 140 Hsiao, Vivian 225 Hsu, Betty 227 1 Isu. Di.ina 140 Hsu, Jennifer 140 Hsu, Kevin 180 Hsu, Lm 232 Hsu, Melody 235 Hsueh. Carhn23I Hsueh. Lik-Cheung 140 Hsueh, Tiffany 141 Hu. Qihua 141 Huang. Litz 232 Huang. Mu 230 Huarte. Sarah 203 Hubbard. Jonathan 196 Hubbs, Dan 198 Hudson, Jcnna 227 Hudson, Kerric 141 Hudson. Mar - 232 Hudspeth. Adrienne 141 Huey, Timothy 141 Huff Summer 224 Hughes, Cibriel 192 Humber, Stephanie 235 Humes-Schulz, Lisa 201 Hung, Audrey 225 Hung, Carol 141 Hunsinger. Leigh 141 Hunter, Buffany 208 Hunter, Jordon 1 89 Hunter. Wendell 189 Huntling. jaclvn 227 Husain. Sainia 141 Hussey, Padraic 200 Hutchinson, Brendan 227 Huynh. Tern 174 Huynh,Tien 232 Hwa, Ricky 141 Hylton,Todd 190 Hvman. Maricsa 141 Hvmanson, Jenna 229 T lantorno. Jordan 1 87 Ibia. Christine 208 Ibia. Vincent 208 leong, Eurico 141 Igber, Joe 33, 173, 189 Ihorn, Shasta 229 llg, Steve 236 Infantino. Stacey 141. 232 Information Management and Systems. School of 85 Ingram, Jesse 198 Inouye, Traci 226 International House 4 long, Matthew 141 Irias. Carolina 141 Irwin, Matt 198 Isaacs, Edward 116, 134, 141 Ivanov, Dmitriy 142 Ivanov. Maru nna 232 Ivanvi.Timea 193 Ivy, Diane 227 Iwanaga, Kristin 193 Izmavlovskiy, Aleksandcr 1 42 Jackson, Conor 198 Jackson, Katie 235 Jackson. Marjone 208 Jackson, Michael 237 ►i. X Jackson, Noah 1 98 J.icob, Jennifer 142,229 Jacob. Noam 224 Jacob. Shannon 229 Jacobo. Jcanette 226 Jacobs. Jicun 1 79, 205 Jacobsen, Sannc 201 Jaiswal, Rohit 236 James, Deborah 49 James, Lindsay 199 Janczyk, Scottie 222 Jang, Kyimg-Ah 142 Jao, Jerry 230 Jarvis, Chloe 184,208 Javantash, G.izelle 142 Jazz Ensemble 38 Jeffries II, Michael 142 Jenkins, Brooks 196 Jenkins, Tyler 238 Jensen, Amv 205 Jensen, Drew 227 Jensen. Mark-Christian 189 Jerkov. Mia 188 Jiampetti, Jeena 232 Jin, Xudan 142 Jivrajka, Renu 224 Jizmagian, Greg 208 Johannessen. Erik 238 Johanson. Kiyoka 229 John, Oliver 70 Johns, Amber 233 Johnson, Andrew 207 Johnson, Carrie 208 Johnson, Chadwick M. 142 Johnson, Jerma 208 Johnson, Kevin 1 89 Johnson. Michael 184 Johnson. Ona 201 Johnson, Stephanie 142 ' ■ - Johnson. Tim Z22 Johnson, Timothy 142 Johnson, Whitney 235 Jones, Andrea 142 Jones. Haley 226 Jones. Jennifer 174 Jones, Jennifer Michelle 232 Jones, Matt 238 Jones, Miles 207 Jones. Ryan 189,209 Jordan. June 78 Jordt, Michael 230 Jose. Kimbcrlv Grace 142 Journalism. Graduate School of 85 Joyce, Derek 189 Juang, Urania 142 Juby, Mariam 69 Juc, Erin 225 Jun, Janie 225 Jung, Clara 225 Jung. Kelly 232 K Kadze, Marsha 227 Kahoalii. Creighton 198 Kalan. Marissa 142 Kalay Ronen 224 Kalla, Sharan 185 KALX58 Kam, Steven CM 92 Kang, Amy 142 Kang, Myun Hwa 143 Kang,Yura 143 Kaplan, Katie 229 Kaplan, Matt 224 Kappa Alpha Theta 232 Kappa Gamma Delta 232 Kappa Kappa Gamma 233 on KARL — LEROE-MUNOZ kM!t l Karl, Lauren 206 Karton. Misha 224 Kashani, Mona 143 Rasper, Sabine 201 Kates, Tim 190 Katz, Andy 49 Katz,WiU224 Kaufman, Robby 230 Kawahara, Jennifer 232 Kawakami, Naomi 143 Kayvani, Elham 143 Keaslmg, Jay 75 Keats, Jason 222 Keithley, Erin 235 KeUer, Julie 70 Kelloff, Chad 237 KeUund,Tim202 Kelly, Kyle 207 KeUy, Maggie 191 Kennedy, Robert 208 Kennedy, Shama 201 Kennelly, Christopher 200 Kenney, Karen 215 Kepper, Troy 200 Kerch, Alea 187 Ketabi. Noushin 224 Khamvongsa, Chip 63, 143 Khao, Eva 229 Khashoggi, Dina 235 Khasigian, Kyle 207 Khojandpour, Cyrus 12 0 Khuu, Jenny 143 Khzam, Hana 226 Kiesau, Eric 189 Kim, Amy Lynn 232 Kim, Christina 143 Kim, Edward 143 Kim, EUen 76 Kim, Erin 225 Kim, Esther 143 Kim, Eun Jung 143 Kim. Greg SiHoon 92 Kim, Heejoo 143 Kim, Helen 143 Kim, Hugh 143 Kim.Janet 143, 232 Kim, Jessica 225 Kim, Jihye 143 Kim, Jim 143 Kim, Josei 23 1 Kim, Michael 143 Kim, Phillip 237 Kim,Sang-Il 143 Kim, Shiriey 143 Kim, Stacey 143 Kim, Stephanie 182, 195 Kim, Tommy 222 King, Jared 238 King, Jeff 204 King, Katie 205 Kinninger, Steven 227 Kinoshita, Cheryl 232 Kirk, Brittany 187, 209 Kitavama, Janelle 224 Kittitanaphan, Nicha 143 Kiyan, Emmeline 143 Klebanov, Julia 224 Kleckner, Ashley 232 Kliner, Cami 191 Kloberdanz, Jacob 207 Klots, Levy 224 Klotsche, John 189 Knapp, KeUy 185 Knight, Zena 227 Knize, Sarah 226 Ko, June 232 Ko, Jyh George 234 Kochendefer, Andrea 226 Koleini,Shaliz 143, 233 Kollias, Alexis 188 Komor, Russell 236 Kong, Flora 197 Konrad, Artie 222 Konrad, Ayelet 229 Kops-Jones, Raquel 178, 205 Koran, Michael 143 Korashadi, Behroz 227 Kordesch, Nick 222 Kork, Lusa 144 Kott,Jillian20I Kouri, Michael 184.208 Kowalczyk. Robert 204 Krat, Harrison 224 Krause, Elizabeth 144 Kraushaar, Shelby 235 Kremen. Jennifer 144 Kriendler. Dan 202 Krm. Lydia231 Kripalani, Sandhya 23 1 Krompholz, Audrey 226 Kruger, Thomas 222 Krukowski. Katia 144 Kruse. Brian 237 Ku, Erica 144 Kuang, Sand - 1 44 Kulkarni, Shailu 234 Kuo. Jamie Z15 Kuo, Tiffany 144 Kurth,Tom 190 Kuschnerait, Andrew 230 Kushner. Steph 227 Kuszmaul. Kirstin 185 Kvalvik. Kaj- 233 Kwok. Cindy 144 Kwon. Lee 225 Kwong. Jason 230 Kwong, Lana 144 La Fevers. Ryan 227 Labelle. Natasha 201 LaChance. Boyd 190 Lachowicz. Tia 225 Lacrosse 209 Ladi. Laszlo 234 Ladouceur, Jennifer 208 Ladouceur, L.P. 189 LaFata. Paul 36 Latterty. Kerry 144 Laflin. Sayre 237 Lagunas. Jennie 144 Lah, Jenny 1 44 Lahive. Logan 234 Lai. Carolyn 144, 231 Laing.Vikki203 Lam, Connie 144 Lam, Jo Jo 23 1 Lam, Karen 144 Lam, Linda 225 Lam, Wen-Wen 232 Lamb, Elzunia 208 Lambird, JiU 224 Landig, Virginia 144 Landworth, An 237 Lane, Evan 196 Lang. Amy 144, 226 Lang, Teresa 227 Lanza, Leonora 224 Lapidario, Milltcent 144 Larkin, Justin 144 Larsen, Erik 207 Larsen, Lance 187 Larson, Emily 224 Lary, Casey 235 Last, Julie 224 Lastra, Manuel 144 Lathbury Donald 238 Lathrop, Chris 190 Lattos, James 189 Lau, Chris 222 Lau, Doroth}- 144 Lau, Grace 144 Lau, Helen 231 Lau, Ka Yi 144 Lau, Lauren 144 Lau, Richard 227 Laue. Justin 184. 208 Lauirharn. Cammie 235 Law, Boalt Hall School of 86 Law, Pamela 226 Lawler, Matt 186 Lawrence Hall of Science 3 Lawrence, Robert 236 La ' . Jennifer 232 Lay Maple 144 Lajoig, Olivia 227 Lazarus, Emily 235 Le, Stephanie 225 Lean, Ryan 196 LeClair, Raven 75 Ledvonova. Mik 204 Lee. Alexandra 227 Lee. Amarra 145 Lee, Anka 145 Lee, Annie 235 Lee, Brittney 227 Lee, Cameron 230 Lee, Cheryl 145, 225 Lee, Craig 184, 208 Lee, David 145, 230 Lee. Debbie 229 Lee. Deborah 145 Lee, Diane 225 Lee, Do Young 106, 145 Lee, Feliser 145 Lee, Frank 227, 236 Lee, Gloria 225 Lee, Grace 145 Lee, Jaeseop 145 Lee. Janice Jee Yae 232 Lee. Jennifer 231. 232 Lee, Jonathan 145 Lee, Joo 145 Lee, Joyce 145 Lee. Jungwoo 145 Lee. Justin 236 Lee, Liz 201 Lee, Michelle 145 Lee, Migi 146 Lee, Penny 227 Lee, Renee 146 Lee, Ronald 146 Lee, Sand) ' 146 Lee, Sang Jin 146 Lee, Sen 226 Lee, Solomon 238 Lee, Soyoung 146 Lee, Stan 25 Lee. Susan 231 Lee. Terence 146 Lee. ' ivian 146 Lee. Wendy KeUy 232 Lee. Yuna 226 Leeper. Jeff 190 Leffall, Camille 188 Lehner. Ray 207 Lei, Amy 120, 146 Lei, Man I. 146 Leibowitz, Heston 224 Leifer, Bryan 146, 224 Lennig. Michael 200 Lenz, Laura 225 Leonard, David 47 Leong, Adrienne 225 Leong, Chnsti 227 Leroe-Mufioz, Mary 146. 226 O LEROE-MUNOZ — M A Y E D A i,crot--Muu« . I lioni.i- ' 1I( . I-lo .i-ruin. lIvM- 10 . JO ) ,1 ' tlcrs A StiiiKi-. ( i lki;c •l iSc .OMii;. Mu-iull,- I4(. ,fVlllr. All . 2 .m. i.irvj ::: ..•«is. Aliv,. h . ' » .i-vK ' vkIi. Mk!..u1 : " !.i. IK. ! 1. 1 .UlLllli I I i. [ttuiu I 4 ,1. jtMiin I 4 ,.. Iik1 ' . :: ,1. liih.i I4 I, i .l-i ' .KlIU- J. J .1. 1 1 r . 1. SIl.lWIl It " -i.irii;. ( .11 IK- 2 I |mvi- JJI _iru. Anlioiu J vS ' ui ci ' .iLic, Kfiii.i 1 4 Lrj;liil.H.i, ( b,ul -i. ' n lo ' i LiIK, i..,..j: .s L.m. l l( [-1111. K ,in«iiM . O Lull. No. •Ill " ■,Lim. S.nii; I-P JLini.Wiltiv,).. 14 " t Lini.i. I v.i 14 " jLiii. An ,i:.M ' l.m. ( ill 1st nil I 4 Ltii. ( hiisritu I -I Liii. ( ituK I i{ ; Llll. ki 111 I - j Lni. 1 IS,, :m,K, i-r M.m. Kits, ir LinJs,u. M.iiis.i us-{. ::iKs LinJs,v. AnJuvv 10 Lin .nv I. Nui .1 J. 5 Li ni. [iiiin I { " Liou.WVi-S,, l-l " Lipi.inskv. AnJfvw 14 [, in-C. M l.inu- I 4 l.ui. .u.4:.M Liu. t i.u . ' ■ :m. 1 i.i,-„ :.;: : .. l.lson 14 " i HI. I.SSK.I JlK I 111. IikK 10 :. I llii I llli .22 I lU. ii-I in.j 14 " I lu. mill. Ill I 4 I iMi.uii. .Muili 124 ! i c.iiio. [i-iinitL-i I 4 " I Ii ri ' iiti-. Bna.ini h ' l I ... r.l.imc 14 " 1 ... l-l.nv.irJ 14 " ... ki.. 14 " ... sli.iti II.S ..,k«....J. 2.V-; ..Wlln. .M.liss.i (.-I ...1. ( 111 IS ' I. " . 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I l,kll I4, . ki, lull, I 1,S .M,i. I 111 I. Ill 14.-; .M.uAm.I.. Mi.m.i I4,S M.ui)..ii.ii,i. Mik, nr M.i, I ,1,.. .M.iit I t,s M.uliu. Nu.iJil 208 Ml,!-.,, Wuuiiii, 1,1,1 I l.S Mi.l.l, , Nil 1 I l.S Mi.l ill. Ill,,1 I4,s M,i,ir,, . 1 111,1,, 1 l.S I, :o,s. ::r M.i.l. 1, Kill, I l.S Mi,lii. il. i.:i,.i 14 " M.I.I-., 11. iiil.,i KSS ,M,i,,li. Mill,. 182, 1 " I ,-, l,S.s Millns. kiMii l,S(. M.i,jiiii-.,.ii. AKx 224 M,ies,i s.n. |..n 2. ' 0 M.ili.i. kiiii l ' ' i M.ilil.i. I iii.K 2 " ' . M 11, Sims. ,11 2 " (. Mil, Viii II " M,i]l,-v-,i, I ,K l " l .M.iki.iiiKii. |, .11, llll, 111 I ,S " ,M.llll|skl. liM.u l " 0 Milkiu. M,.-li, 2 V. Milk,., llll :nh Mill, s.iii. I ),iiii,l 14 " M,ill..i.., Miilii.i 20.S M.1I..11, . I .so .Mil. .11,.,. I lujli I llll 22 1 .M-lll.lll.lll. 1 M II I " " MuLiiii-kil. Kl,...l,i I I " M.m. I, llll,.. I liiis |,S " M, 1110. Is, 11 . I i.iii.i 2 v Iiiiii, l.S " ,M, llll, .11. |,.» I ' h 200 Mini, 1. I ' .ul 2 VI M.iii,,. 14 " .M.iiu ill. p,irliii, Ills S,s M.m.. I II,., I |,-s. I ),|.,ii., I.Sl, 20,S Mill 2. ' .0 Nih.i II ",.. M.irl.l 22(1,.. .An flist- 22-1 i t J _ d ' A - -J f M.I ,j..iis, Mi.ii.i, :.: ' Ml 1.111, 111. I 11.111 14 " Ml 111, . 1. Ii, , iiii 2.s2 Ml k. 1 illi.iii 2 v " M, ki, HI. . 1 ,i 20.S Ml I.I. . N.I, .1111 201 Ml l.ii.i. Mi,-lii, 1 2; Nki ..k. K.IMll.l, 1 1 1 " .Ml .|u,- . .Mill 14 " .M.I .|ii, . S,.plii.i I.Sl. 20,S .M.i ■,. 1 ii.iiu 22 s M,i sli. M, liss, 22 1 M,i -li,ill. ,ii,.l..ii 1 1 " Ml slllll. 1, lllllI,! 14 " Ml nil. ( .111,... 14 " Ml nil. 1 iiiiK 1 1 " . 22 " Ml nil, 1 111, 111, 201 M,, nil. 1 ,1111.1 11 " .M.I nil. Si,- , vS M, nil, , ' . K l.-;i Ml nil., ' . IK,-, 1 1 " ki nil ' ., km, 2 2 ,M.i niiu-., 11. sli.iiiiKiii 2 vS M.I n.. D.i.k ll ' .M.I sk.iJ. |,,i-,.iiiii.i ISO .M.I ...lul,.. 1 l-iii, s,- 22i. M.I s, I. I ' ll 1.111 1 So .Ml sI.kIi. 111 i-.nii.i " ' . M.I ss.ll,.. ( .ilh, nil, 1 SO ,M.i ss,i.I |-|ii2VS .M.I ,i.P,i,ii,i22,s .M.I s,,ii. ( Imsn 22.S M.I sii,.. .M.n.i ISO M.I k.111,-22 " Ml nii., K. Sh.iniii.ii 2 vS M.I in, D.iiv.i M.iii.i2 2 .M.I ISIK1-. l.isli IM) M.I Ml.knKli.i22n Ml (V.I.I. .iK-ili I.S4.20.S MAYER — N Y S Ik li] Ma;cr, Ben 207 Maver. Fahima 150 Mayse, Aaron 1 50 Mazur. Nick 208 McAndrews, Jeanne 232 McCann, Katie 227 McCann. Pat 190 McCarthy. Julia 150.201 McCarthy, Sarah 1 50 McCaulcy, Heather 150, 226 McClenahan, Brian 207 McClesky. Donnie 189 McCordiick, Claire 235 McCullough, Cheryl 226 McCullough. Katherine 150 McDaniel, Nancy 203, 209 McDermott, Andrea 150. 201 McDivitt. Joseph 207 McDonald. Patncia 150 McDonogh. Meghan 206 McEachern. Deaglan 200 McElh.inev. Kellic 67 McF.idden. Robert 45 McFarlane. Mike 238 McGee. Lauren 191 McGowan. Ian 200 McGranahan. . niv 232 McGranahan. Tresa Hi McGrath. Mike 189 McGrath, Patrick 200 McGuire, Havlcy 232 McGuire, Patsy 201 Mclnnis, Brendan 150 Mclnnxe, Shannon 208 McKeever, Ten 177 McRnight, Janet 182. 195 McRnight. Kirsten 193 McLaughlin, Chris 1 50 McLaughlin. Lesley 235 McLeod, Lateef 150 McNamcc, Candace 151 McQuade, Donald 2i Measure O 49 Meczka, Kat 224 Medina, Lauren 197 Medrano, Nick 198 Meehan. John 237 Mehrdady. Rosemina 151 Mehta, Gaurav 151 Mehta. Guatam 234 Mehta, Pooja 1 85 Me]ia. Luis 151 Mcjia, Natalia 206 Melton, Stephanie 151 Mendelson, Jodie 229 Mendoza, Marissa 1 5 1 Menjivar, Susy 151 Men ' s Basketball 180, 192 Men ' s Crew 200 Men ' s Cross Country 209 Men ' s Golf 202 Men ' s Gvmnastics 194 Men ' s Rugby 207 Men ' s Soccer 186,209 Men ' s Swimming Diving 196 Men ' s Tennis 204 Men ' s Waterpolo 190, 209 Mense, Natalie 227 Merchant, Sharmin 151 Meredith, Brooke 208 Merl, Noah 186 Merlone, Gina 197, 227 Mernll, Amy 2i Merz, Aaron 189 Metson, Marc 1 5 1 Metzger, Samantha 235 Meu, Hilary 201 Meyer, Br)an 224 Mever, Emily 233 Mever, Jordan Conrad 151 Meman. Mary 208 Michaclson, Naomi 227 Michail, Gregory 151 Michalczik, Jim 189 Mickelson, Kirsten 227 Midgley, Rich.ird 180. 192 Miktila. Pavla 59 Milkovich. Peter 185 Miller, Amy 235 Miller. Ashley 191.235 Miller. Caroh-n 233 Miller, Jamie 222 Miller, Jason 189 MiUer, Jeffrey 151 Miller, Jenny 235 Miller, John 227 Miller, Kaetlin 235 MiUer, Marcelle 197 Miller, Sloane 233 Miller, Steve 227 Miller, Wendy 151 Mills, Ryan 222 Milner, Samantha 223 Minato, Kuni 204 Mmer, Nicole 227 Minighini, Sibyl 151 Miramonte, Scott 229 Miranda, Tony 208 MitcheU, Alfie 182 Mixon, Tim 189 Moats, Ingrid 151, Naureen 151 Mok, .Amy 1 5 1 Molina, Miguel 196 Molnar. KeUy 151.231 Molosky. Mike 222 Momsen. Paige 235 Monset. Brenna 35 Montalbo. Brian 198 Montano, Mancel 229 Monteith. Brvnn 151 Monzon, Rosette .Anne 151 Moon, Chul-Won 151 Mooney, Ryan 227 Moore, Cody 194 Moore, Paul 227 Moradi, Pershin 233 Moran, Kathleen S. 23 Morelli, Lisa 197 Morey Heidi 54, 151 Mori, Brent 151 Morison. Jessica 185 Montis. Julia 227 Motley. Kristen 199 Morring, Annie 23 1 Morton, Lee Ann 187 Mosner, Leah 235 Mote, Dan 39 Motes, Joe 207 Mou, Steve 230 Mowry, Shawn 194 Moy, Maggie 151 Muellet, Brenda201 Mukadam, Sophie 151 Mukai, Jonathan 152 Mullet. Marissa 235 Mullin. Nancy 226 Munoz. Michael 186 Murakami. Mae 227 Murphv. Chris 189 Murphy, jonathon 189 Murphy. Katie 224 Must. Britni 152 My So-Called Life 70 Myers. Margaret 152 N Nabua, Rhea 231 Nader. Laura 47 Nagasawa. Daniel 189 Nahal. Harpaul 152 Naidu. Ashvmi 152 Nakabayashi, Mariko 152 Nakkeow, Vannthorn 152 NalD,-, Jeffrey 200 Nasiri, Mashal 152 Natalizio, Jeff 196 Natural Resources, College ot 87 Navarre, Danielle 208 Navarro, Kyle 186 NCAA Sanctions 1 74 Nebatbakhsh, Tahamtan Tommy 237 Neece, Camie 235 Needles, Jodie 191 Neils. Danielle 152 Nejad. Ah 236 Ne]at. Durrana 152 Nelson, Amanda 152 Nelson, Justin 198 Nelson, Laura 233 Nelson. Liz 201 Nelson, Natalie 191 Nelson, ' Veronica 199 Nerenberg, Mara 152 Neri. Marcell 152 Nesbitt, Robert 198 Neuhoff Lindsay 233 Neupane, Rupak 152 Neville, Justin 207 Nevin, Sara 201 Newman, Jen 224 Newman. Scott .Alan 152 Newton, Arm 152 Newton, Jamila 5 1 Ng, Amy 197 Ng, Jennifer 152 Ng, Kit Yee 152 Ng, Stephanie 226 Ngo. Elizabeth 2i2 Ngo, Julie 225 Nguyen, Alex 152 Nguyen, Amber 152 Nguyen, Annie 232 Nguyen, Birdie 232 Nguyen, Hong Thi Minh 232 Nguyen, Myan 225 Nguyen, Nga 152 Nguyen. Nick 230 Nguyen, Tuan 230 Nguyen, Wendy 54 Nhem, Linda 152 Ni, Josephine 232 Nichani, Rehma 37 Nicholas, Jessica 227 Nichols, Scott 152 Nicholson, David 198 Niehenke, .Alexander 190 Nigel, Lord 227 Nikfar, Amin 208 Niland, Conor 204 Ninemire, Diane 199 Nixon, Matt 189 Nobella. Kimberly 224 Noel, Mary Beth 206 Noguchi, Emi 152 Nomura, Daniel 230 Noonan, Caidin 152, 188 Noorali, Kanm 153 Norby-Cedillo, Scott 208 Noren, Lindsay 233 Norns, Jessica 232 Nort Thornton 196 Nusbaum, David 153 Nwangwu, Daniel 189 Nvs, Jada 153 o OAKLAND — RAMIREZ .■.land Asian Students Educational Services (OASES) 94 ' ' oUaghan. Rvan 189 imanek. Emily 201 ulski. Kimbcrly 226 ' onncll, Galen 153 .VDonnell. Marnie 191.233 ' liicngaue, Mateaki 207 ■i n-Brown. Elizabeth 233 ;i.-e of Student Life (OSL) 215 Charlene 153 Chihyon 153 lennifer 153 ira. AudrevTose 226 .Teresa 201 Ki-affe. Megan 235 keith. LaTasha 193 Kckh Marcus 189 ivama. Aya 153 rtc. Rodgngo 153 li-nburg. John 153 ; cary. Pamela 226 iniko ' a. Anva 153 ay. Martha 124. 167 Mson, Carl 222 n 3 ' Mara. Colleen 206 3 ' Meara. Brooke 153 Dmwanghe. Osarhiemen 208 D ' Neill. Dave 201 Dng, Daniel 153 3ng, Erwin 153 instead, Shcllie 185.209 3nu. Mitch 153 Optometry. School of 87 em. Shelle201.209 3rillac-Stone, Ivonne (Bonnie) 235 Orlando. Dara 154, 227 Orlando. James 207 lOriina. Melissa 154 Dnbals. Theresa 226 lOrtega. Tnsha 154 ■Oseguera. Mike 186 Osgood. Bekah 227 Oshima. N ' ori -uki 154 O ' Sullivan. Paul 200 ySullivan. Si-an 229 Jtsuka. Tomoyuki 230 !)wens, Allie 229 Oyama. Yuki 154 acker. Meredith 227 adgett. Mike 198 adnck. Monica 97 idua. Melissa 154 , aik. Kelly 225 Paine. Kyle 227 Pajarillo. Jhoana 2i I Palermo. Jessica 2 5 Pallatto. Corey 23 1 Palomino. Michelle 154 Palsson. Emma 197 Pamanian. Jessica 199 Panawek. Greg 190 Panawek. Steve 192 Panetta, Leon 124 Pang. Dernck 154 Pang. Jeanme 224 Paningbatan. .Ailed 154 Paracha, Natasha 226 Paradi. Sabina 226 Paradise. Kate 233 Parajon. Dan 199 Paris. David 181. 192 Park. Jee- Young 1 54 Park, Kily 225 Park.Su 154 Parker. Abby 171. 184. 208 Parker, Ed 227 Parker, Lauren 233 Parks, Lori 232 Parks. Meredith 232 Parshalle. Christina 224 Parson, Monte 189 Parsons, Alan 194 Pasaou, Alfred 229 Pasternack. Joe 192 Patajo. Harland 154 Patak. Jessica 201 Patrick. Kevin 204 Paul. Amanda 1 54 Paul. John Fruttero 204 Pauley, Ryan 97 Pautsch. Catherine 227 Pavlo, Walter 67 Pechm. Hunter 237 Pecota. Andrew 1 54 Pedraja. Erin 23 1 Pedretu. Mikella 199 Pelcak. Meredith 1 54 Pclham. Sean 230 Penson, La Keiia 155 Perea, Coriemae 155 Perez, Anelle 227 Perez. Melisa 23 1 Perkms. Kally 206 Perkms. Randall 189 Perlas. Cara Mia 1 55 Perry. Kim 232 Perry. Michelle 1 55 Pesce, Julianna 229 Pesic. Ana 23 1 Peters. Sam 1 86 Peterson. Ashley 201 Peterson. Chns 230 Petru. Alexis 155 Petzold, Andrea 155 Peycheva. Stanislav ' a 232 Pham. Christine 227 Pham. Diep 232 Pham. Loan 232 Phan. William 155 Phelps. Julia 155,231 Phi Delta Theta 234 Phillips. Bnan 238 Phomkhai. Lanoy 225 Phu, Judy 59 Pi Beta Phi 235 Pi Kappa .Alpha 235 Picetti, Mike 230 Pick. Carngan 227 Pilchen. Naomi 229 Pimentel. Aldo 155 Pineda. Pnscilla 155 Pinheiro. Gena Maria 1 55 Pipkin. Mansa 233 Pittullo. Bntani 182. 195 Podolsky. Andrew 234 Poetrv for the People 78 Pollock. Sara 232 Polt, John 69 Pomerantz, Rom 229 Pompei. Sarah 155. 227 Ponce. Tomas 155 Pont. Jordan 235 Pool. Sarah 193 Porter. Jessica 233 Porter. Michael 189 Porter. Teresa 232 Post, Alison 235 Post. Sani 187 Pourfarzaneh. Som 236 Povio. Brandon 189 Powell. Elizabeth 226 PoweU. Jemeel 33, 172. 189 Powers, Alicia 188 Powers. Katie 232 Prabaker. Madhu 230 Prado. Kns 230 Prasethyxj. Inge 208 Preble. Carley 206 Preisler. Dustin 236 Provost. Ashley 235 Public Health. School of 88 Pukini.Josh 189 Purnell. Daniel 237 Puschell. Ann 155 Putnam. Will 198.227 Q Qamar. Kulsoom 155 Qiu. Chantel 1 55 Quach. Hue 225 Quang, Lan 155 Queisscr, Kellev 206 Quiazon, Ria 203, 209 Quinley. KeUey 227 Quirm, Kirsten 226 Qumn. Robbie 196 Qumtanilla. Chnstma 191 Quintero, Angel 186 Quiroz, Javier 237 Quist.Will 190 Rabben. Heidi 224 Raines. Kimberly 155. 231 Rais. Jenna 197 Raisin, Tessa 224 Rajapaksa, Bimalka 155 RaUyComm27. 29. 31. 104 Ramirez. CamiUe 155 RAMIREZ — SMITH ■ik ltJ Ramirez. Rolando 230 Ramos, Mark 103 Rashecd. Lmda 235 Rastakhiz, Ramtm 155 Ratniewski, Janet 229 Raulston. Laura 227 Ravnik, Stephanie 235 Rajmundo, Carissa 227 Read. Blake 198 Rech, Richard 196 RedewiU, Andrea 224 Reding, Erin 233 Reed, Marshall 58 Rees. Jen 227 Reeves, John 199 Refiierzo, Tiffany 232 Rehmat, Salman 237 Rehrmann, Steve 196 Reilly, Amber 203 Reillv. Emih- 224 Reinhardt, Erin 201 Reitz. Megan 201 Relay for Life 34 Ren,Ying 155 Renner, Elizabeth 226 Resident Assistants 54 Restaino, Joseph 155 Retzinger. |ean 25 Reuther, Kcete 238 Reyes. Anita 185 Reynaldo. Shawn 58 Revnaud. Louis 192 Reynolds. Shalonda 208 Rhodes Scholarship 76 Rhorer. Steve 230 Rice, Whitney 233 Richard Rhoda Goldman School of Public Policy, The 88 Richardson, Keola 190 Richardson, Veronique 208 Richmond, John 234 Richter, Caitlin 235 Richter, Mike 236 Rieben, Brian 190 Roberts, Alissa 232 Roberts, Cliff 189 Roberts, Eric 171, 184,208 Roberts, Troy 186 Robertson, Erik 189 Robertson, Reggie 189 Robins, Corey 222 Robinson, Jane 224 Rocha, Corina 155 Rocha, R.ichel231 Rockhold, Lisa 227 Rockwell, Whitney 197 Rodillo. Kenneth 155 Rodri es, Rom 199 Rodriguez, Chris 194 Rodriguez, Gina 156. 233 Rodriguez. Raymond 156 Rombaoa, Chris 72 Romer, Christine 203 Romotsky, Sarah 224 Rosauro, Mario 156 RoscUe, Lmdsay20I Rosen, Alana 227 Rosenberg, Lizzie 206 Rosenfeld, Shelly 143, 156 Ross, Daryl 49 Ross, Greg 208 Roth. Brian 224 Roth, Tera 235 Rouhas, Emily 156 Rouya, Aurelie 156 Rowe, Caleb 196 Rowlen, Emily 1 85 Roy, Sudeep 4 1 Rozinova, Zhanna 156 Rubashevsky, llona 156 Rubenson, Nate 224 Ruda, Jesse 202 Rudd, Dale 204 RusseU. Sheni 208 Rust, John 189 Rustm, Michelle 191 Ruznic, Maja 184, 208 Ryan, Glen 215, 236 Rvan, Kiki ZiJi Sachdev, Nina 156 Sada, Kxisten 156 Sadeghpour, Nura 156 Saeturn. Jennifer 225 Sahouria, Janelle 119 Saito, Russell 227 Saka, Yuki 156 Salazar. Heather 227 Salem. Nora 235 Salim. Christina 156 Saloner. David 75 Salonga, Emerson 188 Saltsman, Shira 229 Saluja, Sarina 156 Salvagno, Alexa 224 Samudio, Jessica 232 Samuels, Rachel 233 San Filippo, Marisa 226 San Francisco Bay 3 Sanchez, .Alex 229 Sanchez. Jacqueline 193 Sanchez. Pedro 64 Sanchez. Renato 156 Sander, Matt 230 Sanders, Sarah 235 Sanderson, Emily 156, 226 Sandoval. Lisa 184. 208 Sandoval. Tony 170, 184 Sandvig, Ruan 234 Sanford, Erin 20 1 Sano, Brian 194 Santos. Maria 156 Santos. ManhTi Diane 156 Sapienza, Bong-Min 156 Saragoza, Alex 174 Sartz. Stephanie 233 Sarvi. Tina 156 Sassoon, Adam 224 Sato. Jen 156 Saunders. Josh 186.209 Sauvagcau. Maegan 226 Saveriano. Jesse 156 Sawyer. Danya 185 Schachner. Natalie 233 Schechter, Dana 229 Scheid, David 156. 186 Scheldt.Jody 179,205 Scherlmg, Laura 229 Schindelheim, Tiah 156 Schlamp, Keiko Hirano 156 Schlesinger. Sierra 187 Schmelzer. Matt 196 Schmidt. Kiely 185 Schmidt. Kirsten 227 Schnaiiter, Karl 229 Schott. Laura 187 Schou. Mike 224 Schroeder, Kirsten 233 Schuering, Luke 207 Schulman, Richard 224 Schultz, Jen 227 Schunck, Christian 202 Schuster, Beau 190 Schutz, Andrea 235 Sciortmo, Tommaso 97 Scott, Courtney 199, 209 Scott, Michele 157 Scott, Will 189 Seah, Jennifer 157 Seah, Jenny 226 Searle, Catherine 23 1 Seaton. Collette 157 Seefeld. Kurt 208 Segars. KeUy 201 Sehr. James 207 Seligman. Katie 229 Semitsu, Jimichi P. 78 Senior Class Gift 116 Senior Week 120 Seo. Yoori 157 Seong. Jamie 157 Serra, George 202 Serrm. Valerie 224 Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS) 81 Sevier. Laurel 157 Sevier. Toby 229 Shaeffer. Nick 189 Shaffer. Adam 184 Shah. Monika 229 Shamsavari, Shaheen John 237 Shapiro. Marc 234 Share. Mike 227 Shea. Kristy 45 Shen. Michael 237 Shen.Ym 157 Shenhav. Amitai 224 Sheppard. Ben 196 Sheridan. Sophia 203 Sherman. Matthew 207 Shermna. Lmdsey 233 Shim. Julie 157 Shin. Jinuk 45 Shin, Vivian 231 Shing, Melissa 157 Shingavi, Snehal 1 1 Shipp,JoeI80, 192 Shipp, Lauren 182, 195 Shirazi, Lubna 185 Shlueter. Marielle 184 Shrum. Korm 229 Shu. Eva 184 Shu. Jessica 205 Shum. Andrew 157 Shum,WaiI57 Shuput. George 157 Shustrova. Anna 157 Siegel. Lmdsay 157. 229 Sigma Alpha Mu 236 Sigma Nu 237 Sigma Phi 237 Silva. Nicholas 238 Silva, Teresa 23 1 SUver, Helen 197 Silvestre, Jaylyn 157 Simon, MiUy 235 Simon. Rebecca 56. 99 Simons. Julie 232 Simons, Kip 194 Sin, Agnes Wai Nga 158 Singer, David 99, 100 Smgh. Gurdeep 158 Siraj. Sebrin 158 Six, Kelly 233 Slater, sid 189 Slaton. Deanna 208 Slender, Charles 196 Slomowitz, Carl 224 Smiljanic, Ivan 200 Smith, .Alana 185 Smith, Alex 194 Smith, Ashley 201, 227 Smith, Barb 193 Smith, Brad 198 Smith, Donte 192 Smith. Elrzabeth 231 Smith. Gillian 229 Smith. Harrison 189 00 SMITH — TOM Sr)Hth. lake 224 Smith, Lauren 197 Smith, Martin 181, 192 Smith, Nicole 184,208 Smith, Robin 158 Smith. Scott 189 Smith, Sunny 206, 233 Smith, Tanya 231 Smith, Toby 200 Smith. Tyler 229 Sniivv, Enc 227 Siudcr, Dani 224 Snvdcr. Greg 190 So. Joanna 158 s. .bicralski. Scott 208 s.Hial Welfare, School of 89 Soda Hall 93 sOITBALL 199 s. ker. Rristcn 233 s, .kolow. Schuyler 206 s. il.iegui. Brie 232 s,,lh, Crissy 158 s. ,hg. Nikki 229 Soliman. Leila 158 Sonde!. Nicole 158 Song. Chri.ssi 227 Si .11 . Frances 1 58 Soti . Hanna 2 5 s. tn . Joon 234 Son . Sunmi 158 Soicsky Erica 229 Sorosky, Schuyler 229 Sosa. Eduardo 222 Spear. Robert 75 Spcnce. 184.208 Spence, Matt 230 Spencer. Chelse a 1 99 Spcrberg. Cynthia 158 Sperling, Justin 227 Spiegel. Danny 230 Spieker. Lindy 191 Spiers. .Annalissa 158 Spiker, Lindy 233 Spire. Stacv ' 233 Sproul Hail 10 Sproul Plaza 15 Squelch! 37 S.|uires,Jeff 184, 208 Sijuircs. Joanna 158 St.idelman. Stan 237 St.iedter. Marcel 200 Stamos. Anastasia 229 St.infiU, Jacob 207 St.inford A. e 15.31,33 St,jntord Chapparal 97 Stanger, Rvan 1 89 Stanley, Cara 72 Stanley, Sarah 226 Stanton. Audrey 235 Stegic. Mladen 200 Steinberg, Mindy 69 Stephen, Adrienne 227 Stephens, Angela 1 58 Stephens, Kevin 227 Stern Hall 53 Stevens. Matt 227 Stewart, Ben 229 Stewart, Brandy 158 Stitts, Staciana 197 Stocklmeir, Rim 187 Stoddard, .Andrew 190 Stokols, Haley 232 Stolowitz, Katie 235 Storer, Byxon 189 Strahorn. Katherine 227 Strailcy. Kaarle 237 Strang, Vincent 1 89 Stratford. Michael 159 Strawberry Creek 7 Stroud. Katerine 233 Student Action 36 Student Faculty Mentorship 68 Student Learning Center (SLC) 72 Su, Mo 159 Su, Shaunin 1 59 Sudedith, Hayley 227 Sueyrcs, Colin 230 Sufferlein,Tcssie 233 Suh.Judy 159 Sullivan, Alissa 231 Sullivan, Christopher 159 Sullivan, Meghan 229 Sullivan, Sarah 206 Sulprizio, Ashley 187 Sultani, Sultana 233 Sun, George 159 Sun. Jing-Jen Jcanerte 159 Sun, Tony 230 Sund. Greg 227 Sung, Angela 225 Sung, Pei-Yi 159 Suojanen, Sarah 159. 229 Suter, Chris 238 Suzuki. Erika 159 Svanberg, Fredrick 202 Sverchek,Tom 189 Svcrdlov. Roman 208 Swanson, Erik 230 Swanson. Matt 198 Swick, Aaron 198 Swiontek. Ryan 186 Swoboda, Tom 1 89 Szabo, Krisztina 1 59 Szeto. Jeffrey 159 Szvdlowski. Brigid 235 Tabarcs. Mano 222 Tadeo, Francis 230 Tagai. Maki 159 Takahashi. Mayumi 159 Tikata. Seth 227 Takayama, Mika 203 Takee, Kaori 225 Talbot. Matt 238 Talbott, Travis 198 Tilkoff Giselle 159 lam. Christine 159 Tarn. Dorothy 159 Tarn, Tommy 159 Tam,YcukBing 159 Taniir, Amit 192 Tamura. Stcfanie 225 Tan. Doris 159 Tan. Marilyn 232 Tan, Prisciila 159 Tanaka, Emmely 159 Tancredi. Jennifer 229 Tanizar. Nelly 159 Tarckegn. Selamawit 159 Tarkul. Vivian 159 Tausend. Marc 207 Taylor, Charles 160.224 Taylor. Mike 238 Taylor. Yair 224 Teasdale, Sara 235 Tedford, Jeff 172, 174. 189. 209 Tchrani. Baharak 160 Teleijraph Avenue 4. 245 Tempero. Mike 2 S Temple. Anna 203 Temple. Brcnda 1 60 Tendick. Frank 75 Teng. Poll 1 60 Tennerson. Christm 2iZ Teoh. Glenn 23iS Tcr Haar. Mia 227 Tercero. Scott 1 89 Terheyden, Laura 201 Terracciano. Garret 1 86 Tesfai. Azieb 201 The Play 30 Theta Chi 238 Thicle, Jens 196 Thiirpen-Hunt. Liz 235 ThiUi elstad. Jessica 233 Thomas, Devon 235 Thomas, Jennifer 187 Thomas, Kippy 235 Thomas, Lindsay 160 Thompson. Carolyn 235 Thompson, Dustin 237 Thompson. Eli 189 Thompson. Heidi 160, 227 Thompson. Mark 192 Thornbiiry Adcle 1 60 1 hornlon. Patrick 227 Thorson. Knstina 199 Thuong. Emily 1 60 Thygeson, April 233 Ticdeman, Kate 197 Tieudang, Nancy 232 Tillson, Jessica 160 Tilmanis. Kelly 201 Ting, Nancy 160 rinti,Trina 182 Toch, Aaron 227 Todd. Laura 235 Todd. Matt 200 Todoroff Joe 198 Tocller. Brooke 206 Tolan. James 208 Tolbcrt II. Jeremiah 208 Toler. Burl 189 Tolon. James 184 Tom. Aileen 231 Tom. Sandy 1 60 N TOMASULO — W I L L I S N Plk li] Tomasulo. Peter 202 Tonne. Phil 196 Topoian, Nick 2Z1 Torgusen, Melissa 232 Torres, Diana 160 Torres, Edward 160 Torrey, Lance 202 Tosh Lupoi 189 Totong, Eriinc 1 60 Tovar. Roxanc 160 Toy, Alison 226 Track and Field 208 Tracv, Nicole 233 Trafton. Alex 198 Tran, An 229 Tran, Catherine 160. 232 Tran, Ch. 160 Tran. Nhu 225 Tran. Susan 232 Trayer. Michelle 160 Tremblay. Brian 189 Trevino, Gilbert 194 Trieu, Quyen (Sharon) 1 60 Trinh, Linda 160 Tripp, Chanel 199 Trivedi, Pu]a 232 Trowbridge, Jessica 1 60 Truong, Kim 69 Tsai, Michelle 226 Tseng, Charles 160 Tsiang, Corinna 160 Tsoi, Zean 237 Tsui, Frances 231 Tsui, Vincent 160 Tuchman, Ann I6L 235 Tuck, Kristina 232 Tuggart, Rory 229 Turcios, Erica 226 Turner, Ashleigh 188 Turtle, Darrell 161 Turtle, Rory 200 Twii. Charlenc 161 Tvson, Laura d ' Andrea 67 u U, N ' annrina 16I Ubannwa. Edith 161 Ugenti. Paul 189 Umel, .Mlynn 161 Undergraduate Political Science Association (UPSA) 106 Unger, Julia 229 Ungcr, Kalya 235 Ungerer, Dave 189 Unit I 52 Unit 2 4. 52 Unit 3 52 University Housing 52 Unterhalter, Jessica 229 Upsilon Pi Epsilon (UPE) 92 Urioste, .Amanda 161 Uyeda, Michael 161 Uyemura, Trevor 184, 208 Vuong, Lily 231 Vuong, Phuong 2i2 w V Valenzuela, Ashley 1 87 Valiente, Christina 225 Valle, Rosa Tinker 160 VaUey Life Sciences Buddrng (VLSB) 245 Van Cleeve, Brooke 229 Van Ee, Tiffani 232 Vander, Kavlan Schilden 201 Vargas, Cruz 161 Vasquez, Ana 231 Vavroch, Jacque 227 Vazin, Aida 161 Veazey, Katie 227 Vedar, Elvin 161 Vega, Margaux 224 Vera, Joe 207 Verdin, Erica 206 Veress, Balazs 204 Verlatti, Mark 207 Verna lia, Jessica 199 Vernon, Sarah 227 Vetesi, Olivia 161 Viboch. Matt 207 Viccncio, Aimee 161 Vienna, Sean 1 90 Vila, Adam 237 Vilar, Christine 161 Villacarlos, Jeremy 161 ViUanueva, Kimberly 162, 231 ViUar, Kristina 232 Villarcnte, Kim 225 Villaruel, Tricia 162 Vincent-Brown, Shannon 233 Vindiola, Manuel 1 62 Vinh,Tra-My 162 Vinnitti, Jennifer 185 Viola, Kristin 229 Virrey, Jennv 225 Vlaovic, Nikola 200 Vogelgesang, Keith 196 Volker, Erica 235 Volkova, Olga 193 vonHartitzsch. Melanie Vontz, Anthony 207 Vorontsova, Asiya 23 1 Vuksic, Michelle 225 191 Waddell, Kan 232 Wagner, Jennifer 226 Wagner, Melanie 232 Wagner-Port, Geord 227 Wah, Sai-Kit 162 WaH, Tyson 186 Wai, Clinton 162 Wakely Heather 224 Walchenbach. Shauna 201 Wald, MicheUe 185 Walheim, Rex 118 Walker, Anne 203 Walker, Brian 186 Wallace, Colin 207 Wallace, Dean 204 Wallace, Stephanie 1 62 Wallerstcdt, Kirsten 227 WaUm, Michael 200 Walterspiel, Dominique 207 Walton, Sarah 232 Wan. Irene 226 Wang, Caroline 23 1 Wang, Catherine 162 Wang, Chi- Yuen 38 Wang, Chiao-Hsin 162 Wang, Gloria 232 Wang, Henru 1 5 1 Wang, Jenny 1 62 Wang, Jimmy 237 Wang, Lily 162 Wang, Ling 232 Wang, Robert 1 62 Wang, Stephanie 232 War in Iraq 44, 46 Ward, Khris 230 Ward, LaShaun 30, 172, 189 Ward, Leora 208 Wardlaw, Meghan 229 Warren, Amanda 1 62 Warren, Casey 235 Warren, Chris 234 Wasserman, Natalie 227 Wasserman, Zac 189 Waters, Jamie 162. 227 Waters. Sara 162 Watkins, Kelli 233 Watler. Audrey 193 Watts. Bert 189 Webb. Heather 224 Weber, Chris 227 Weber, Dale 234 Weber, Steve 47 Weedon, Robert 207 Wegert, Elizabeth 229 Wegscheider, Kristina 195 Weibel, Morgan 232 Weiner, Barry 194 Werner, David 198 Weiner, Ethan 224 Weintraub, MoUyrose 229 Weisberg, Adam 41 Weisberg, Chloe 224 Weiss, Nicole 232 Weisz, All 229 Weller, Ansley 227 WeUs, Brooke 233 Welsh, Jim 58 Wenzel, Nikki 235 Wescott, Linzi 199 Wesp, Julie 232 Wessel, Tara 232 West, Dominique 163 West, Eric 202 West, Meghan 227 Westberg, Gavm 236 Westcott, Cameron 227 Westmoreland, Dominique 163 Wethers, Brian 192 Whalen, Krysti 187 Wheeler HaU 9, 27 Wheeler, Jon 192 Whitaker, Michele 163 White, Amber 193 White, Brian 208 White, Katie 184, 208 White, Lisa 229 White, Mike 198 White Rice 36 White, Trinety 208 Whittington, Zech 208 Widdes, Winston 163 Wilburn, Teak 208 Wilcox, Justm 189 Wilcoxen, Lisa 224 WUcoxen, Tracy 163 W ile ' , Perron 189 Willett. Kathenne 226 Williams, .Ml 232 Williams, Anne 226 Williams, Brandon 208 Williams, J.D. 189 Williams, Kiki 193 Williams. Rhuben 208 Williams. Ryan 208 Williams. Terrell 172. 189 Williams, Tommy 236 Willison, Amy 187 to o 9 1 H ■ ilmoth. Albina 232 Woo. Michael 164 ilson. Jacques 207 Wood. Dave 230 ilson. Mark 189 Woods. Haley 199 ilson. Melissa 191 Woolcry. Caitlin 235 ilson. Michael 202 World Food Prize 64 ilson. Scott 1 63 Worthington. Kriss 35 ilson-Miliaiid. Nicole 163 Wozniak, Gordon 49 incck. Roscanno 11 ' ' ) Wright, Ahmad 208 incman. Claire 226 Wright, Brendan 207 infield. Brett 200 Wright. Devin 207 inford, Jen 227 Wright. Peter 204 inslow. Russ 227 Wright. Renee 193 itmeyer, Ron 198 Wii. Am) ' 44 lasiuk. Leda 224 Wu. Cassie 97 -0 oldcmariam. Biniam 163 Wu. David 92 ■5 oldcsclassie. Hiruv 163 Wu. Jenny 1 64 3 olff. Ciroline 235 Wu, Johnny 230 " omen ' s Basketball 193 Wu, Juliannc 206 omen ' s Crew 201 Wu. Karen 164 omen ' s Cross Country 209 Wu. Lisa 224 omen ' s Golf 203. 209 Wu. Patty 225 omen ' s Gymnastics 1 82, 1 95 164 omen ' s Lacrosse 206 Wu,Yan237 omen ' s Soccer 187,209 % ' omen ' s Swmimmg Diving 197. 209 X omen ' s Tennis 178. 205. 209 M omen ' s Volleyball 188 Xie, Anna 225 omen ' s Watcrpolo 191 Xu. Keyi 164 on. Jane 231 M ondra. Danielle 163 Y ong, Alice 163 m ' bng. Amy 1 63 Yamagishi. Kylce 235 ' ong. Choi Yec 1 63 Yan, Stan 237 ong. Chris 184,208 Yang, Annie 164 ong. Connie 163 Yang, Bryant 36. 54 ong, Daryl 230 Yang. Elizabeth 164 ong, Deborah 1 63 Yang, Kelly 231 ong. Dim 204, 205 Yang. Liu 164 ong. Krika 226 Yang. Michael L. 92. 164 W I L M T H — Z U C K E R I ong. Iris 163 ong. Jeff 236 ong. Jenny 232 ong. john-Mich.iel 163 ong. Kenneth 163 ' ong. Man-Ching 163 ' ong, Marissa 225 ' ong, Nadia 1 63 ' ong. Part)- 1 63 ' ong. Stephanie 231 ' ong, Steven 163 ong, Vanessa 163 I ' ong. Vennassa 1 63 ' ong. Wai Sze 1 64 ibng. Wayne 204 i ' ong, Yung Ching 1 64 Too. Bonnie 164 Yang, Sonny 236 Yang, Tin Tin 225 Yang, Tynia 232 Yao. Annie 232 Yao. Tammv 2i I Yarbrough. Amy 232 Yarmola. Tatiana 164 Yasukawa. Michelle 225 Yates. Maggie 226 Yee. Eva 232 Yee, Jay 194 Yee, Jeanine-Marie 1 64 Yee. Jennifer 232 Yee, Jonathan 1 64 Yeghnazar. Patrick 164 Yeh,Abra231 Yeh. Jessica 164 ■ lellcn. j.inet 47 Yen. Amy 1 64 Yen. Bernard 1 64 Yen, Richard 164 Ycrushalmi, David 164 Yeung. Doris 1 64 Yglecias, Loren 227 Yick. Deanna 1 64 Yim. Deborah 1 64 Yip. Nikki 227 Yokers. Kim 187 Yom, Daniel 1 64 Yoneyama, Chiharu 165 Yoo,Jin-Hcy 165 Yoon, Chirstina 231 Yoon, Jasmine 232 Youn, Albert 1 65 Youn. Brian 236 Youn, Lila 165 Young, Connie 1 65 Young, Jessie 1 65 Young, Leah 188 Young, Rick 49 Young. Stephanie 165 Young. Vanessa 232 Young- Wolff. Kelly 224 Youngblood. Shaney 165 Youngs. Liz 20 1 Yu. Felicia 225 Yu. Samantha 1 65 Yu. Shun- Yan 1 65 Yu. Winnie 165 Yuan. Judy 225 Yueh. Jessica 227 Yuen. Jenny Fei C. 1 65 Yuen, Kevin 165 Yulisa, Courina 23 l Yung, Julia 232 Zagavtova. Alina 165 Zakarian, Sara 1 65 Zamora, Myra 1 66 Zand. Yasmin 1 66 Zapata, Brcnda 23 1 Zatica. Jessica 1 88 Zeta Beta Tau 239 Zhang. Hellen 166 Zhang, Kevin 236 Zhang. Lily-Sui 166 Zhang, Meiling 166 Zhang, Tina 166 Zhang, Xiaoning 166 Zhang. Yang 166 Zhao. Christina 224 Zhong. Hana 1 66 Zhou. Fang 166 Zhu. Guoyi 1 66 Ziazie. Kristin 232 Ziehn. Karl 166. 194 Zilioli, Leanne 206 Zimmerman. Sabine 201 Zmugg. Aimee 227 Zolbrod. Koji 207 Zorio. Jackie 232 Zucker. Molly 224 w ■t . mm ' mi ' Iki ' -Ktt»«f l " J ,4 v- ' £F»« " ' W

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

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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2002 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2005 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2006 Edition, Page 1


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