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

 - Class of 2004

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 2004 volume:

..•-• ' i ' s - jl T ■ • »«»»- _ -w I ■ I ■ ■ ■ ■4 .1 ' aWI : .- ■ ..■ ' ftfif •■ ' ■ .r.v . . ■ • • • 5. • ■-■■.» ' ..-.-:vf- •- ' .. ■ ' » - • ' iiS -, «.■ ' »[;•:.;■•■! " 1 P= jFH " " ■■ ' tp ! " ' " Ifc 1 1 ' r- » m- tm ft it ♦ I ■ a i . i .. « - » - » _ r ..jU- ■{ ' - ' • ' ' ' ' m ;s k: ' . - ' ■ ' • ■ . rutMiA 4-: (O •- ' 1 y. ' . m 0ICO0 FAN „„ APPRECIATION DAY! • ' . v t H T i T sA »»»»- 1 I V II W % THE K ' 1 IP II IS :?= URES Clark Kerr, the chancellor who led the university through the Free Speech Movement and helped develop the Master Plan for Education, passed away at the age of 92. here is anyone to whom students owe a tremendous amount of gratitude, it is Clark Kerr. His revolutionary views made him " without question, a legend in higher education, " said Chancellor Robert Berdahl. Kerr led the University through the Free Speech Movement and helped build the academic reputation of UC Berkeley to what it is today. Kerr was raised on an apple farm in Penn- sylvania by parents who had a deep respect for learning. His mother Caroline put off marriage until she had saved enough money for all of her future children to attend college. Kerr ' s father. Samuel, was the first member of his family to go to college. Kerr attended Swarthmore College, where he was student body president and captain of the debate team. After graduating from Swarth- more in 1932. he traveled around California educating people on the necessity to join the League of Nations. Kerr grew enamored with the West and put off attending Columbia Law School, obtaining a master ' s degree in eco- nomics from Stanford instead. Deciding not to return east for education, he earned his doctor- ate in economics from Cal. His love for Berkeley was evident later, when franklin D. Murphy, UCLA ' s chancellor from 1960-1968. described Kerr as " basically being a Berkeley guy. He was going to see that Berkeley was No. 1. " Kerr taught labor economics at other uni- versities but returned to UC Berkeley in 1945 as head of the institute of industrial Relations. Kerr began to make a name for himself as an activist through his support of those members of the faculty who refused to sign an oath of loyalty during the Cold War. When the position of chancellor was created at Cal, the faculty suggested Kerr. In Kerr ' s six years as chancellor, eight new residence halls and the student union build- ing were constructed, he brought many of the rising stars In academla to Cal and was a leader In organizing the Pacific Athletic Conference, which has now expanded to ten teams. Dur- ing his tenure, Cal became the third-ranked university in the nation, behind Harvard and Yale. After Robert Sproul resigned in 1958. Ke ' became UC President, a position that he helo for eight-and-a-half years. The California legislature began creating new state colleges in the late 1950s without any plan for growth. He organized committees which formulated what became the Master Plan for Higher Education, which had a three tiered educational system, consisting of the University of California, state colleges, and community colleges, all of which would be free to California residents. Kerr envisioned a " mul- tiversity " which was renowned for both teach Ing and research, an Institution that affected the lives of all citizens and was distanced from the secluded community of scholars, in a 1967 speech. Kerr said. " The best investment that any society makes is in the education of the young people, and this shouldn ' t basically be looked upon myopically as a ' cost; ' it should be looked upon as the best Investment that any society can make. " Once the Free Speech movement started In 1964, Kerr ' s position as UC President was precarious. Many UC Regents wanted to be tough on the protesters, and some even called for expulsion. Kerr, however, decided to let the kui fc coiO HHi campus decide the fate of the protestors and refused to use force against the students. " A lot of students disagreed with Kerr. But every now and then I run into students fronn the Free Speech Movement who tell me they look back on it. and how they admired Kerr. " said Martin Myerson. chancellor of Berkeley in 1965. After Ronald Reagan was elected governor In 1966. he fired Kerr at his first regents ' meet- ing. Kerr was seen as a symbol of weakness to conservatives because he chose to negotiate rather than confront, it was later revealed that the FBI and CIA covertly attempted to get Kerr fired because they disagreed with his policies. Students in support of Kerr flew flags at half mast on campus. " History will simply know him as the most distinguished university president of the 20th century, " said Marty Trow, a profes- sor emeritus of public policy at Cal. In his time as president, enrollment in the UC system skyrocketed from 43.000 to 87.OOO students. He changed what were specialized campuses at Davis. Riverside and Santa Barbara to general campuses. Kerr oversaw the building of three new campuses, each attempting to solve the problem of mass higher education. UC Santa Cruz was pictured as a union of approximately 20 residential colleges, sharing facilities. UC San Diego separated the students into 12 colleges of roughly 2.000 students each and promised to maintain the scientific tradition of Scripps Institute of Oceanography, the base upon which it was built. UC Irvine lacked the Inflexible depart- mental structure of most universities, instead be- ing organized around wide-ranging subject areas. After his dismissal, Kerr received many job ...the FBI and CIA covertly attempted to get Kerr fired because they disagreed with his policies. Clarl( Kerr, left, congratulates a student at a commencement ceremony at the Creek Theatre. offers, from other higher institutions, includ- ing Harvard. Stanford and Swarthmore. Instead, he chose to chair the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education and later the Carnegie Council on Policy Studies in Higher Education. There, he wrote a large series of publications covering all aspects of higher education. Kerr passed away on Monday. December 1, 2003. in his El Cerrito home at the age of 92 after complications from a fall. His health had been deteriorating for roughly a year and a half after suffering from a stroke. A memorial in Zellerbach Hall was held for Kerr on February 20. which drew a crowd of roughly 500 people, rang- ing from top UC officials, state leaders and old friends. Charles E. Young. Chancellor Emeritus of UCLA, called on those in the auditorium to " defend and protect this university from those today who do not understand JKerr] or to reduce its greatness, a greatness which was attributed to so much by Clark Kerr " Chancellor Berdahl posthumously award Kerr the Berkeley Medal, which was intended to be given to him the week he passed. The award was established In 1981 as the university ' s top honor and is rarely given. The Berkeley Medal is awarded to very distin- guished individuals who exemplify the ideals of the university: this medal describes no one chancellor Berdahl Resigns by Henry Lin The eighth chancellor of the University of California at Berkeley ends his tenure The warm and familiar presence of Robert M. Berdahl was greatly missed as he stepped down as chancellor of the University of California at Berkeley. During his seven years, he made lasting contributions and oversaw many important projects on campus. " When I leave in June. I will have completed 18 years in very rewarding, but very demanding positions. It is time for me to return to my academic roots and to the pleasures of teaching and scholarship, " Berdahl said during his announcement to resign In late September 2003. Berdahl planned to step down as chancellor to take a break from the rigors of administration work. After a year-long sabbatical. Berdahl plans to return to campus and to his passion of teaching history and public policy. Berdahl was born In Sioux Falls. South Dakota, and received his Bachelor of Arts from Augustana College In Sioux Falls. He then pursued his Masters of Arts at the University of Illinois and achieved his Ph.D. at the University of Minnesota. Berdahl will be remembered for his compassion and kindness towards faculty and students on campus. He consistently stressed his belief that a school should be a " safe haven for those who come to learn. " This Idea touched many people after his memorial speech following the terrorist attacks of September )i. " As a university, we are a community committed to seeking truth. Seeking truth, speaking truth, as we are given to see It. Is often difficult, but never more than in times like these, for we know that In war, truth Is often the first casualty. But our obligation, as an academic community, is to preserve this University as a place where seekers of truth are safe from the winds of popular opinion and political rhetoric that swirl around It. " Berdahl said. Many will also remember Berdahl ' s hospitable character. He strlved to create a sense of community on campus, which he thought should be a " human place. " In the fall each year, he welcomed all freshmen and transfer students to a reception in the garden of his university residence. He thought this would instill familiarity to those that are new on campus. Berdahl also organized an annual memorial service in honor of all faculty members and students who passed away in the past year, in addition, he also recognized those who were involved In university- community partnership. Down-to-earth, magnanimous and generous. Berdahl was well admired by those who worked with him. He built many personal relationships with his fellow faculty members as well as students on campus. " Chancellor Berdahl has worked to improve relationships with all members of our community. His personal dedication to enhance our campus will be greatly missed " said Anne Aaboe. Chancellor ' s Staff Advisory Committee chair. Ron Cronsky, Academic Senate chair, shared the same gratitude for Berdahl. " He ' s a personable, big-hearted guy, he has terrific communication skills and really knows how to speak to people. We ' ve faced some serious crises during the time he ' s been In that position, and he ' s always found a way to give the proper response-consulting with all of the folks who need to be informed at the appropriate times, and making the right decisions in a timely way, " said Cronsky. " The man ' s accomplishments will really be evident in the historical record. " One of Berdahl ' s most significant contributions is overseeing the reconstruction of the University of California Berkeley campus. This was an unprecedented task, and under Berdahl ' s leadership, classrooms and laboratories were renovated to optimally fit the needs of students. Also, he set plans to Increase housing for students by twenty percent as well as the construction of the largest research building on campus-the Stanley Biosciences and Bioenglneerlng Facility. " Taking the oldest campus and rebuilding a substantial portion of It for future generations is a monumental accomplishment. His commitment of ubstantial resources to undergraduate ;ducation and his unprecedented record of und-raising will bear fruit for many years to onne. " said Richard C. Atkinson, president of he University of California. Also, among his achievennents is his effort n returning University of California Berkeley ' s ibrary to a nationally recognized, top-ranked esearch facility. ' We w ere not surprised to see that estoration of the library was one of the things le was most proud of. His interest in the ibrary dates to his earliest days on campus. " aid Thomas Leonard, university librarian. Other than building restorations. Berdahl las done a number on increasing academic uccess. fund raising and faculty recruitment. Iraduation rates were at a school history high )f 82% of undergraduates graduating within ix years. Average time for undergraduates to eceive their diploma was at an all-time low )f 4.31 years for entering freshmen in the fall )f 1996. From 1998 to June 2003, the school eceived more than Si. 3 billion from private jhilanthropy. another new record. These signs )f success created a very attractive learning nvironment for scientists and scholars around he world, an idea which Berdahl believes is he greatness of Berkeley. The greatness of Berkeley lies in the fact hat. given sufficient resources and adequate acilities. our faculty can recruit the best dentists and scholars In the world. " said lerdahl. Berdahl truly made his mark as a great ihancellor of University of California Berkeley, nd the work he has done will forever be nstilled in the campus. ' In my time as chancellor. I have been ortunate to serve with some outstanding ndlviduals. " Berdahl said. " It has been the ;reatest privilege and honor of my life to serve s chancellor of the University of California at lerkeley. " % Berdahl takes time out of his day to drop in on the Homecoming staff- During Homecoming Week. Berdahl was actively involved in meeting and greeting the visitors and welcomed many former students back to campus. (bottom) During Welcome Week. Chancellor Berdahl addresses hundreds of new freshman in an encouraging speech at Memo- rial Clade. Each year, the Chancellor also invited students to a catered reception on the lawn of the University House " When I leave in June, I will have com- pleted 18 years in very rewarding, but very demanding positions. It is time for me to return to my academic roots and to the pleasures of teaching and scholarship. " Chancellor Berdahl 17 The Cal Dance Team and Cal Band perform during Homecoming Week. This year, spirit was raised with lots of activities for students to partici- pate In throughout the week. Typically sponsored by the California Alumni Association, this year ' s festivities involved a student comittee which has not existed since 1964. Previously. Homecoming Weekend focused on parents with Parent ' s Weekend and the alumni with little emphasis on the stu- dents. In 1997. the California Alumni Associa- tion and the Office of the University Relations worked to bring Homecoming Weekend back to campus after 40 years. In 1999. Parents ' Weekend was added to the Homecoming celebration. The number of activities this year more than doubled, and they were specifically designed to incorporate students into the spirit of Homecoming. " To me. if students don ' t have a student experience of something. It ' s almost impossible to expect them to want to come back as alumni and want to experience It again, " said Jason Simon, the advisor to the Homecoming Team for the California Alumm Association. " It was important to make a big deal about (Homecoming Week] to show students that Homecoming is something that is for them and that when they are invited back for a class reunion, or just to come back to Homecoming in general, they have a picture in the back of their mind, a memory, a fun experience with friends, a free T-shirt that can draw them back in. " The California Alumni Association spent for Homecoming Week and the Student Homecoming Team raised S28,ooo from local businesses and corporations. " For me, that ' s the unspoken success story. " Simon said. " For a first year project, that these 19 student leaders were able to raise S28.000 just blows me away. It shows the real potential that outside corporations and community groups can see with Homecoming. I think it ' s just going to grow even bigger since it is one of the few events on campus that truly strives to bring everyone together. It ' s very rare that there ' s one week of events that can bring everyone together to celebrate this place. " The week ' s festivities began with Homecom- ing Kick Off and Fenton ' s ice Cream Giveaway, fenton ' s Creamery donated over 4,000 scoops of ice cream. For Emily Scheele. the publicity and marketing coordinator, and a sophomort majoring in political science, this first event was the most memorable of all of the week ' s events. " Every person 1 told before the event happened said, ' Free ice cream? I ' m there! ' Ar I think that sticks in their minds, and they ' ll •emember it for next year. " Scheele said. Rally Committee and Superb sfiowed Animal ouse In Wheeler Auditorium that night. :hristy Slojo. a sophomore sociology major and s the publicity coordinator for Rally Commit- :ee. said, " People were very enthusiastic about omecoming. Some people came to Animal ouse dressed up in togas in the spirit of the novie. " Tuesday was the Homecoming Banner :ompetition, which offered a $500 cash prize to ;he student group that won. The banners were ung on the balconies of the Martin Luther (ing Student Union building for the duration )f the week. Tuesday nighthad a colloquium n Anderson Auditorium in the Haas School of Jusiness. sponsored by the Rally Committee. ' I feel the most successful event that we held other than the Homecoming Rally] was our Homecoming colloquium, where we had three )f our Nobel laureates on campus and one of )ur Pulitzer Prize winners speal . " Siojo said. It was a really great way to get people spirited bout Cal. Rallies are one thing, but when you ;et some of our prize-winning professors to ;peak about their experiences at Cal and how nuch they love the university, it ' s a different ay of getting people spirited. " Late Tuesday night was the California Caba- et at the international House, which featured tudent singers and dancers. Auditions were eld in Morrison Hall a week before the show, bn Sunday, three days prior to the show, there Lvas a rehearsal, where individual students and jroups each performed their own acts. There were 12 acts ranging from singing and dancing to comedy, including a men ' s a capella group jnd a group of Hawaiian dancers. Acts ranged from well-established campus groups to fresh faces that put on their first performance here after just meeting in the dormitory. Thais Zayas-Baz3n, a fifth-year majoring in integra- tive biology, who performed " At Last, " was disappointed in the turnout of the audience ind felt the program could have been adver- tised better. " It was disappointing that a lot of jeople didn ' t show up, " Zayas-Bazan said, " But. IS a performer. 1 think it ' s not so much the turnout but the experience. But from the audi- ence standpoint, the more people there are. the more the audience thinks it ' s a better show " Students found themselves waiting in long Flines on upper Sproul Plaza on Wednesday as lu.SOO free white T-shirts with this year ' s home- coming logo on the front were given away. Simon felt that this was the most successful event of the week because students wore the shirts even weeks after Homecoming. This proved that " the culture around Homecoming isn ' t just a one-time thing. " " Showcase on the Steps. " designed to celebrate Cal student performances featured various cultural student groups, such as Cal Wushu. Theater Rice and the Movement. " Those groups can go and reserve the steps themselves, but we wanted to highlight several groups, so we facilitated that by reserving the area and setting it up. " said Matt Aguiar, a third-year majoring in economics and the chair of the Student Homecoming Team. Thursday featured the Cal Can Creation Competition in which various student groups created constructions out of canned food on lower Sproul Plaza. " It was great to see a Creek Week team win the ' construction ' and then be covered in all the major Bay Area newspapers. Through involvement in Homecoming, we were able to increase the expose of the Creek Com- munity in a positive way. showing the Greeks giving back, " said Simon. Over 1,840 pounds of canned food was donated to the Alameda County Food Bank. Julia Ungert, a third year majoring in busi- ness, was the assistant chair and felt that this was the most successful event since: " It was philanthropic, but it also got so many groups involved, and it was really visible. This was one of the events we were really unsure about, since it was the first year, but it was something that really shone through. " The " Battle of the Brains, " a Jeopardy-like contest between students and faculty, took place was on Thursday night. The questions Proudly displaying their free Hometoming T-shirts, lonaihjn Chun, len Seto, Connie Chou and Justin Uu were Just few of the students who wilted In long lines to receive them total of J.500 free T-shirts were given awiy In a single afternoon. In one of the most popular events of the weel An ilumni returns to Cal for Homecoming md reflects on fiis time fiere on campus. Alumni represented generitlons past of Ca md allowed students to get a greater sense of tfie history of Cal ranged from academics and current events to Cal trivia. The students left victorious with 4.200 points, while the faculty scored 3.500 points. " It was a nice opportunity for the fac- ulty and students to get together, because on this campus, except for office hours, it ' s really tough to see faculty outside the classroom or In the lab. I liked the fact that the audience got to see the human side of some of the faculty. " said Simon. Johnny Moseley. the 1998 Olympic gold medal winner in the moguls, participated o n the student side, despite the fact that he had two midterms the next day. Students were very excited about this event and numerous people came up to Scheele asking her how to become a member of the student team. Audience members had the chance to win four roundtrip tickets to anywhere in the United States, cour- tesy of Southwest Airlines. What would Homecoming be without a rally? On Friday there was not one. but two rallies. The first was the noon rally on Sproui and the second was a rally at 7 p.m. in Haas Pavilion, the culmination of the week for the Rally Committee. " The rally was huge this year. " said Simon. " I would like to think that was because there were some really nice synergies and marketing opportunities. The fact that we were able to get them their posters two and a half to three weeks before the rally gave Rally Committee a lot of time to prepare and get people to come " Immediately following the Homecom- ing Rally. " Cal Illuminated: A Retrospective Experience " left from the Alumni House with approximately 200 people. This nighttime tour of campus, sponsored by the California Alumni Association Student Homecoming Team, Peefs Coffee and Tea. Krispy Kreme Doughnuts and Semifreddi ' s Bakery, allowed participants to experience the beauty, history and folklore of Cal through a guided tour by blue-and-gold glow sticks. From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Memorial Clade was filled with children partaking in the Homecom ing Carnival and Cubfest on Saturday, which has happened for the past five years. There were 18 student organizations that hosted 25 booths. Among the activities were a balloon artist, face painting, carnival games, arts and crafts, and a pie toss. In terms of numbers, the " Carnival and Cubfest " was the biggest event of the week, with 740 people in attendance. 250 of which were children. " It was really good because 1 saw parents, students, faculty-the future, present and past, of Cal-all together at once. " said Aguiar. " i see [Cubfest) as the per- sonification of what Homecoming is supposed to be " Football was not the only sporting event ivolved in the multitude of homecoming activi ties. Before the football game on Saturday, the California women faced off against the University of the Pacific in a field hockey game at Maxwell Family Field and won in overtime, and the men competed In ice hockey against use. Sunday featured the men ' s soccer matct against Stanford, preceded by a " Kick-the-Red- 3ut Soccer Tailgate " at the Alumni House. " The fact that we were able to give highlight and jxposure to the soccer team when football gets sredominantly all the attention in the press «as great, " said Simon. The Creek community had a few of its own events, including a sorority progressive dinner, where one house invited another house over ' or dinner and dessert was then served at the Dther house, and the All Creek Invitational, jreek Week is held every year, and Anastasia jtamos. the overall events coordinator, thought n order to make both Homecoming and Creek Week bigger, both events should be held imultaneously. " A lot of times. Homecoming s considered a Creek-only event, " said Simon. Traditionally across the country, fratemi- ies and sororities have been big participants nd supporters. However, the traditional lomecoming wouldn ' t work at Berkeley, and I Students have a chance to network with someone From the class of 1939, when rent was only four dollars. hink the students did an excellent job to get he Creek support, but also, political groups, social groups, literature groups, and athletic groups that normally don ' t get a whole bunch of atten tion during the week. There really was something for everyone. " Next year. Aguiar would like to focus more on the weekend when alumni and parents are back. Simon would also like to see the events on the weekend grow, because for him the weekend " represented the life cycle of students to alumni throughout the week. Students have a chance to network with someone from the class of 1939. when rent was only four dollars. There is a real value in having a sense of understanding of the history of the place you ' re attending. " The success of this week was clearly evident in student group participation, which more than quadrupled this year. Simon felt the success of the week was attributed to the leadership of 19 students, representing over 55 campus organizations. I think a lot of times projects on this campus fail because the students behind them are all from the same place. " said Simon. " Having such a diverse Student Homecoming Team helped the event be successful from the very start because those people had the connec- tions to all these different pockets of the com- munity around Cal. " The success of this year ' s events had the campus ready for the prospects of future Homecoming Weeks that are even larger. In looking to next year. Aguiar exclaimed, " 1 would like to continue [to make Homecom- ing] bigger and better.... so hopefully people will look forward to it as a fun way to start off the year. Now that people know about it. I ' ll think we ' ll be able to get a lot bigger and get a lot more student groups involved. " rr A bounce house on Lower Sproul Plaza allows students to return to the days of their youth. Throughout the week, students had various actlvltes to participate in from student performances 10 academic- related eveents. V Daring Ol students celebrate during the game by participating In crowd surfing. With thousands of fans flooding Stanford ' s stadium, a cushion of arms was always readily available. Rodgers threads the Stanford defense for a California reception. Having a career day. Rodgers completed 26 passes for a total of 3S9 yards to lead the Golden Bears In retaining the Axe. Over 10,000 California students share the lights of their candles as they listen to the traditional Spirit of California, recited sat every annual Big Came Bonfire. by Megan Kinninger Every collegiate athletic team sets goals to motivate themselves to work hard day in and day out, on and off the field. Jeff Tedford coached a team that knew their goal: to face each game as a new season, to concentrate and to work hard on the present challenge. In 2003, the second year California head coach went as far as turning off the offensive statistics scoreboard during games in Memorial Stadium so his team would not worry about overall accomplish- ments but rather saturate themselves in the glories of team unity. This mindset was present throughout the sea- son, but as always, California fans began to shift their attention at the end of the season to the Stanford Axe. The best part was that we already had it! After the 2002 30-7 victory over Stanford. California won the Axe and displayed it with pride as the crowd rushed the field of Memorial Stadium. For the 2003 California football team, it was apparent as the team gazed at their trophy after their last practice on Friday what their goal was for the year-to keep the Axe! The big day of the 106th Big Came finally came on November 22. The biennial migration of California fans to Palo Alto and the Stanford campus began at dawn. Tailgates were seen as early as 8 a.m. amongst the trees on the Farm. The day was crisp and clear, and every California fan was filled with hope and excitement. Big Came 2003 approached as both bands-Stanford and all its chaos, and California with pomp and circumstance-performed pre-game songs. The California section was packed as the Stanford sec- tion waned, begging for people to fill its numer- ous cold seats. The Stanford Axe was presented at mid-field by the UC Rally Committee, and Califor- nia fans were ready to cheer on their team. Kickoff was at I2:j8 p.m. and California received the ball, but ended this first play with a fumble, returning the ball to Stanford. Within the next five minutes, Stanford scored both a field goal and touchdown. California continueo to be troubled by turnovers, with three fumbles and one interception in the first half. And even when the Bears were able to hold on to the ball in the second quarter, California stayed scoreless with Tyler Fredrickson missing two field goals, a 30-yard and a nearly impossible 49-yard attempt. Unable to mount a successful first half drive. Call fornia stayed scoreless throughout the first half of the game, entering halftime with a 0-10 deficit California fans ' worst nightmare seemed to be coming true. Held scoreless and playing slop- pily, the Bears seemed less likely to hold onto ie Axe than the actual football Itself. But just S the Stanford band chaotically performed a olltical statement during halftime. Bears ' fans imembered just who they are. Being a True Blue leans never giving up. because with the Bears. lere is always hope. This hope became reality just four minutes ito the second half. The Bears charged down te field in only four plays gaining 67 yards, inding in a 44-yard reception by wide receiver eoff McArthur from quarterback Aaron Rodgers. nally putting California on the scoreboard. 7-10. he California defense held strong for the rest if the third quarter, requiring Stanford to punt jw more times. Although Fredrickson missed third field goal attempt during this quarter. California was clearly the team in charge, open- ing the fourth quarter with another touchdown reception, from Rodgers 14 yards out, to Vincent Strang, the power-packed 5 ' 6 " California fan favorite. The UC Rally Committee lifted up the cherished Stanford Axe and ran around the Cali- fornia rim of the stadium, to the delight of fans who realized that the cherished trophy was again within their grasps. The Bears were in the lead. 14-10. and they just kept rolling on. Five minutes after their last touchdown. California ' s Sid Slater intercepted a pass from Stanford ' s back-up freshman quar- terback. Trent Edwards. Starting on the Stanford 34-yard-iine. California scored again on a quick drive of two plays gaining 34 yards, ending with Rodgers connecting with McArthur again for a 21-yard reception, and a score of 21-10. The Bear defense held strong, causing Stanford to turn the ball over on downs, and Rodgers led California on a seven minute and 20-second drive, running the game clock down to 1:39 and ending with a rushing touchdown of 17 yards by senior tailback Adimchinobe Echemandu. Even though Stanford managed one last touchdown to make the score 28-16. California i?V had overcome its sloppy opening and came out successful in the second half through the leadership McArthur. Rodgers. and Echemandu. McArthur had 16 receptions for 245 yards and two touchdowns to set a new California receiving record. Echemandu finished his last Big Came with 87 yards rushing and the game-clinching touchdown at the end of the fourth quarter. Rodgers had a career-high game with 359 passing yards to give the California Golden Bears a victori- ous conclusion to their regular season, finishing with a 7-6 overall record, and 5-3 in the Pac 10. All statistics aside, the Bears had achieved the goal of every California football fan-California kept the Axel As the Big Came ended, the Califor- nia football players rejoiced and the Axe made its way to midfield to the chant of " You know it. you tell the story, you tell the whole wide world this is Bear Territory. " It was a completely different scene from last year ' s game, where the jubilant crowd rushed onto the field uncontrollably. Senior lead- ers Echemandu and Chris Murphy carried the Axe to the track and the crowd went crazy. Two years in a row. Yes. California football is alive and well It is good to be a California Golden Bear Surrounded by wooden cubbies and minimal accommodations, the small visiting locker room at Stanford stadium was packed with overwhelmed and exhausted California football players. Everyone had a smile as they looked at the Stanford Axe. their trophy from the Big Came. The crowd of players hushed as coach Jeff Tedford climbed upon a chair and took his moment to address his team. His moving words of accomplishment ended with the sweet words that the last six football teams of previous years had wished to hear: " We ' re going to a bowl game. boys. Our practice schedule will be announced this week! " Cheers erupted around the cramped room as this reality set in. The 2003 California football team had retained the Axe. and the season wasn ' t over yet. The Bears earned their opportunity for a bowl game late in the season, winning their last two games, and four of their last five, to finish just above .500 with a 7-6 overall record Their defense, challenged with new players and early-season injuries, finished the season strong and helped the Bears take a third place finish in the Pac-io conference. On the other side of the ball, the Bears ' offense proved exceptional at the end of the regular season with career- high performances from both junior receiver Geoff MacArthur and sophomore quarterback Aaron Rodgers in the Big Came. Combined with the Pac-10 leading combination of tailbacks Adimchlnobe Echemandu and ).). Arrington averaging 170.7 yards per game, the Bears were ready for their first bowl invitation in seven years. But which bowl would they play-the Las Vegas Bowl, or the Insight Bowl at Arizona? The announcement came on December 1 California accepted an invitation to play at the Insight Bowl at Bank One Ballpark in Phoenix. Arizona on Friday. December 26. 5 p.m. PST Tht opponent would be the Virginia Tech Hokies. with a record of 8-4 and 11 consecutive bowl appearances. Ticket sales began immediately, each costing S52. a small price to pay to see th Bears In a bowl game. Every true Bear fan was Coach Tedford thanks the California fans fot traveling to Arizona as his team ' s Insight Bowl Championship trophy sits in front of him, California fans love Tedford for his inspiration, and of course, his winning record at California for the past two years. Strang and fellow players celebrate after Strang ' s fourth quarter touch- down which put California ahead 49- 35. California was not celebrating for long as Virginia Tech added 14 points to tie the game, but the Golden Bears pulled through and won 52-49. Rodgers lays out to break the goal line for a California touchdown. With 27 of 35 receptions and 394 total yards passing. Rodgers was named the Insight Bowl Offensive MVP. ready to go. as they prepared to travel en masse to Arizona. The Bears arrived In Arizona on Sunday, December 21, to settle in and practice before Friday ' s game, which meant spending Christmas in the desert, but that was no deterrent to Bear fans across California who began their caravans or plane rides to join the team as early as Christmas Day. But when the big day finally arrived, it came with some worrisome news: leading wide receiver Geoff McArthur had broken his right forearm in I practice on Sunday, and It was doubtful he that was able to play In the Bowl. However, the team and fans remained optimistic as they rallied around their Injured star and continued to keep a hopeful outlook on the game. On the day of the game, the party started, and it seemed as if California fans had taken over Arizona. Across from the Bank One Ballpark, the I official tailgate party hosted by the California Alumni Association at a local bar called Jackson ' s on Third boasted hundreds of people covered In blue and gold colors. The bar was packed with top administrators, Cal Band members, yell leaders, students, alumni, and Cal supporters alike, ready to cheer on the Bears after a seven-year drought. And in the stadium. In front of a crowd of 42,364 people-mostly California fans-the Cal Band performed before the game, card stunts were done In the stands, the sound of the cannon was heard after each score, and the California rooting section was as strong as ever. The game began with the first California drive leading to a touchdown on a one-yard run by quarterback Aaron Rodgers. Virginia Tech quickly responded on the next drive with a touchdown and took over the momentum for the rest of the first quarter, scoring two more touchdowns. Facing a 14-polnt deficit, California quickly responded with two touchdowns in the second quarter, allowing Virginia Tech only one. Entering halftlme with Virginia Tech leading 28-21, It was clear this game was going to be a high-scoring one. The Golden Bears came out strong and ruled the third quarter, scoring three rushing touchdowns. With California leading 42-28 going into the fourth quarter, California fans were confident and everyone wondered just how much more our offense could accomplish In a game. On the first drive of the fourth quarter. Virginia Tech scored on a 33-yard pass, but California soon responded, making the score 49-35. With six minutes remaining In the game. It seemed California had secured a strong lead. but Bear fans knew better. With a tendency for nail-blters. the Bears rarely took their wins without a fight, and with that, Virginia Tech scored two touchdowns In under two minutes, tying the score at 49-49. Mustering everything they had left, California drove down the field to set up kicker Tyler Frederickson for a 35-yard field goal attempt with seconds left in the game. Frederickson had missed his last five field goal attempts, and this would be the last play the Bears could pull. A hush fell over the stadium as Frederickson approached the kick. In that deafening silence, the ball sailed straight through the goalposts, and California had just won their first bowl game In ten years. The California seniors rejoiced as their last season came to a fabulous conclusion. From a i-io season just two years ago, to entering the bowl game this year, the team had been through a lot. After the game, California was presented a trophy for the victory and Rodgers was named the insight Bowl offensive MVP with 27-35 receptions and 394 total yards. Coach Tedford addressed the cheering fans and thanked them for their dedication to the football program, one that had achieved two amazing feats in one season: keeping the Axe and winning a bowl game. »l liJi:i:iHk ' CALIFORNL ABLAZE by Tiffany Thornton " I came home one day and there was a little note that my roommate left me. The note said. Your mom called-your house burned down. So, my mom called me later that day and she said she saw my house burning on televi- sion. " said Oliver Ross, a sophomore majoring in chemical biology. Ross, who lives in Cedar Glen, a part of the Lal e Arrowhead communities, said, " It happens every year, so I ' m used to it. " But the destruction caused by the fires in Southern California in 2003 was far worse than usual. In the mo-degree temperature on October 21, four brush fires started in Southern California, charring thousands of acres. The fires blazed in the Verdugo Hills north of Burbank, the San Gabriel foothills north of Fontana, the Reche Canyon Pass south of Loma Linda, and parts of the Santa Margarita Mountains and Camp Pendleton. Firefighters suspected that at least two of the fires were man-made. Eventually. 11 active fires blazed in Southern California. Fortunately, relief came on October 31 as a change in the weather brought cooler temperatures and even the first dusting of snow. Firefighters said this change in weather had been the turning point, as it frequently is in large fires. The rain and snow proved to be a mixed blessing as it made roads impassable with mud and rockslides: roads were even more dangerous because guardrails had burnt. The city of Berkeley sent a fire engine down to San Diego to aid in fighting the Cedar fire. A Berkeley fire official said that sending one engine has not affected operations, but if there was a continued flow of people and equipment, resources would be stretched thin. Alameda County has sent a total of five engines down to Southern California. Governor Cray Davis and governor-elect Arnold Schwarzenegger appeared together at a center for fire victims in Claremont on October 31, pledging to work together to help Southern Californians begin to put their lives back together. " Our goal is to work hand in glove to have a seamless transition so he can pick up without missing a beat when he becomes governor in two weeks, " Davis said. Just the first week of battling the fires drained an estimated tens of millions of dollars from already strained local governments, which Included the costs of overtime pay for the firefighters, fuel and potential equipment losses. The fires were estimated to have done more than $2 billion worth of destruction, making it the most expensive series of fires in California history. President George W. Bush declared Southern California a disaster region, which meant that the Federal Emergency Management Agency would reimburse local agencies for 75% of all unbudgeted costs. Governor Davis vowed that the state would cover the remaining 25%. In addition to the cost of fighting the fires, there were recovery costs that had to be considered as well, which included fixing roads that had become unstable to due the intense heat that boiled the oil out of the pavement, replacing burnt guard-rails. and inspecting damaged homes. More than 80.000 people had been evacuated at the peak of the fires. Thousands of residents were able to return to their homes on November 4. but more than 27.000 people remained displaced. The fires claimed the lives of 22 people, burned more than 739.907 acres, destroyed more than 3.500 homes, took more than 14,500 firefighters to control, and cost about S63 million to fight. Roughly one-third of undergraduate students at UC Berkeley were from Ventura. San Bernadino, Los Angeles and San Diego Counties, and more than 42.000 alumni lived in those areas. Students in need of assistance were directed to the Office of Student Life. " We ' ve worked with about 15 students, some of whom were directly impacted because their families lost their homes, or they were from the area and knew people, who had been impacted, " said Karen Kenney, the Dean of Students. " Most of the studen ts need academic accommodations because they had midterms or papers that were due. and they wanted to go home and be with their families. Either ourselves or social services helped (those students affected) talk to their professors and make arrangements. All of the professors, as tar as I know, were very accommodating. " While many students flew home to visit family and help with the evacuation or to offer support. Ross waited until winter break to return to the remains of his house. " I walked through the rubble. ..all these trees charred and my house burned. I found the charred remains of my bike, my moped, my bed. " For his family, the loss of their house was not as tragic as for others. " It ' s not as if we lost all our property or I lost my childhood home where I grew up. I had only lived there for two or three years, and it was more like a summer home, " said Ross. Reggie Panaligan. a junior majoring in economics and statistics, directly felt the fury of the inferno as well. " My uncle had to evacuate his Stevenson Ranch home, although it turned out all right, " he said. " My parents live two miles from there, so they were ready to evacuate whenever they needed to. " When asked if he would have gone home if it had been evacuated, he said, " I don ' t think so because I had a lot of stuff going on up here. I don ' t think I could ' ve made it home. " But if his house was evacuated, Panaligan would have asked his parents to take hisyearbooksand photo albums with them. Student groups also participated in raising money to help support those in Southern California. " We ' re really proud of our student groups and how they came together. particularly our Cal Corps students, who are part of this office and volunteers who wanted to assist students. They did a drive to collect money and materials that were then turned over to the Red Cross, " said Kenney. " The Interfraternity Council President, [Kevin Roy), was actually from an area that was impacted, and his mom lost her best friend. He organized the fraternities to support any of the men that were affected. " Although Panaligan himself did not utilize the services offered by the Office of Student Life, he said, " I think the campus did enough to help because I knew that if I really needed any help, I could go to the services that that campus provided. " " There are a lot of senior citizens in Cedar Glen, where I live, " said Ross. " A lot of them don ' t have relatives nearby, so we ' re worried about where they went. A lot of the people in that area I don ' t think even had insurance. They ' re the ones I feel sorry for. " U.S. forest Service firefighter Brian Theler from the Cleveland National Forest battles the Cedar Fire late Tuesday, Oa 2S. 2003 In Oescanso. CA. The Cedar Fire Is one of ten flies buiing throughout Southern California. MADNESS Cov.-EI«ct Arnold Schwarzenegger, right. Introduces President Bush as he arrives to speak on the economic recovery and the war on terror. In San Bernadlno. Calif.. Thursday. Oct. 17. 2003. The recall provision was added to the California Constitution in 1911 by the Progressive administration of Governor Hiram Johnson. Those who favored the amendment saw It as a way to fight corruption in government; opponents viewed it as a means to harass and remove honest officials. No state official had ever been recalled until 2003. Although there have been 31 previous attempts to recall governors of California, none of them have ever made it to the ballot. Governor Gray Davis was elected in 1998 by a large margin. He was reelected in 2002, but California residents, extremely dissatisfied with the manner in which the state was being run. began an effort to recall him. After obtaining a sufficient number of signatures, a special election was set for October 7, 2003. Among the reasons voters supported the recall are; overspending of taxpayer money, risking public safety by reducing funds to local governments, failing to explain the significant costs of the energy crisis, and unsuccessfully handling the state ' s problems until they became a major crisis. " The recall is a good thing. It ' s really a good demonstration of how great American democracy is. " said Amaury Callais, a sophomore intending to major in business and political science. Davis attributed his unpopularity to national economic troubles. He also a dmitted that he had made mistakes during his administration, yet remained confident that voters would keep him in office (Los Angeles Times. July 26. 2003). The circulation of the petition to recall the governor began on March 25, 2003. after the Secretary of State had certified it. Recall proponents had 160 days to circulate the petition and obtain a minimum of 897.158 valid signatures. The minimum number of signatures required is 12 percent of the votes cast for governor in the 2002 election. A total of 1.6 million signatures were obtained. Any candidates to replace the governor had to be a US citizen, a registered voter. and qualified to vote for that office. To be placed on the ballot, a candidate had to obtain 65 signatures and pay $3,500 for filing fees: another option candidates had was to submit 10.000 signatures in place of the fee. Contribution limits applied to the candidates. No contribution limits applied to Davis or the committees sponsoring or opposing the recall itself. The low entrance barrier to candidacy helped to create the spectacle that surrounded the recall, which mostly centered on the list of gubernatorial candidates. A total of 158 candidates met the minimum requirements of candidacy, but the Secretary of State narrowed the list of candidates on the ballot to 135 candidates that were more plausible. Among the candidates were Larry Flynt. the head of Hustler Magazine, childhood actor Gary Coleman, and Mary Carey, a pornography star. " All of the joke candidates definitely turned the recall into a joke and a circus. " said Callais. However, it Is still a very serious democratic process. and the outcome will really change the opinion of the rest of the United States and the world on the recall procedure " Actor Arnold Schwarzenegger dominated the list McClintock being the second-most favored Republican running. Schwarzenegger failed to address many of the major issues concerning California and made few public appearances in the beginning of the campaign, leaving many to question his ability to run such a large state. The ballot consisted of two parts. The first asked whether the governor should be recalled. The second portion, regardless of a voter ' s answer to the first half of the ballot, allowed voters to choose a replacement for Davis. Even 19-year old Elizabeth Swaney. a sophomore at Cal, was one of the 158 candidates for governor, although she failed to make the final cut of 135 candidates. She wanted to relieve the state ' s budget deficit as well as promote alternative energy use. She said. " I could take a political science class on learning how to campaign or do it in real life, and the second option is much better. " Swaney obtained most of the 65 required signatures outside of the Recre ational Sports Facility. After graduating. Swaney plans to run for public office in the Bay Area. On the other hand. UC Berkeley alumna Ceorgy Russell, who was twenty-six years Amid admirers. Arnold Schwarzenegger talks with reporters after his speech as he takes his campaign (or governor of California to the campus of California State University, long Beach. Wednesday. Sept. 3. 2003. of Republican candidates, with Senator Tom of age. actually made the list of 135 certified gubernatorial candidates. Russell obtained her degree in computer science, graduating with honors. At the time of the election she was a software engineer who believed that her experi- ence In a competitive political market would help her relate to politics. Russell ' s first area of focus was the state budget: a second area was to Improve the public junior and high schools. Another ground on which people opposed the recall was the large expense it would be to hold a special election. State officials have estimated the cost of the election to be around S66 million. Elizabeth Hall, a senior majoring in interdisciplinary studies, chose to vote no on the recall, saying, " Not neces- sarily because we have an ideal situation. I recognize that there are a lot of problems with the economy, but I also think the recall is costing California taxpayers a lot more money than it ' s worth, and that it ' s really disruptive and calling a lot of attention away from real Issues. The recall is scapegoating one person for a situation that has been created by the whole state government. " The campus was host to a number of events surrounding the recall. Secretary of State Kevin Shelley was on Sproul Plaza on Thursday. September 4, 2003, encouraging non-registered and registered students to vote. Shelley then went to a California history class to speak, various student gr oups also registered voters over a period of weeks before the final deadline to register. Hall felt that the campus was doing a sufficient job in this respect, explaining. " People are really trying to come out and trying to empower students to vote. We are such a large percentage of voting-aged people, but were such a small percentage of people who actually vote. Every week more people are volunteering to register people. There ' s a whole coalition of people on this campus who are registering people to vote, and that ' s really exciting that people can come together from different view points and organizations to do that. " The library held a public viewing of the first televised gubernatorial debate, which featured Democratic Lieutenant Governor Cruz Bustamante. Green Party financial advisor Peter Camejo. independent author Arianna Huffington. State Republican Senator Tom McClintock. and Republican former baseball commissioner Peter Uberoth. Schwarzenegger declined an invitation to the debate. After the debate, a panel of three professors answered questions. iectmrf of Suit Kevin Sticliey sp»ks to a lllstory diss in 0wlncll( HtW on September 4 to encourage studenis 10 vote In the lecjll elettlon A» the state s chief elections officer. Shelley approved the recjil initiative Arianna Huffington visited Cal as the last stop of her college campus tour, designed to get students to vote, that started In San Diego. She spoke on Sproul Plaza on Thursday. September 11. 2003 to a crowd of hundreds of students. Her speech evoked much laughter and supportive cheering. After her speech, students were Invited to attend a " questlon- and-answer " session located on campus. Huffington eventually dropped out of the race, urging her supporters to vote " no " on the recall instead and to choose a replacement candidate that opposed Schwarzenegger. Despite all of these efforts increase voter turnout, Varun Paul, a junior majoring in eco- nomics and business, felt that the campus was not doing enough. He explained. " I don ' t think the campus is doing a very good job fostering a lot of debate. 1 think that the campus can be doing more, and the first step is hosting a ses- sion like this, with Ms. Huffington. " Some feared that this precedent-setting recall would cause other elected officials to be constantly wary of public opinion out of fear of being recalled. Paul stated, " I hope this sets a real precedence, both at the federal level and all over [the country), so that politicians don ' t just start taking It easy " An unusually high number of voters for a special election went to the polls on October 7. 55% of which chose to recall Governor Davis. Schwarzenegger garnered 48% of the vote, with Bustamante taking second, and McClintock third. He was inaugurated as the 38th gover- nor of California on November 17. But Patrick Roman, a third year political science major, did not believe much change would occur in the California government. " I feel that Californians wanted change, but in the end. they still voted for continuity. " explained Roman. " Ultimately. I don ' t see much of a difference between one and the other, and [Schwarzenegger) won ' t be able to do much, because the Democrats control the State " Tkeley DC Berkley UCBeridey » rkeley UCBeiklcy UC Berkeley UC :rkeley UCBcikcJq tClkrkcley UCBcrifldcy Bcridey ICBciidcj V fBHOtA «°;; ' „ ot3 t.S-n; : „oc.3UC I write this article to inspire, not to chide or admonish, for I believe politics to be the practice of hope and action meant for us all as we strive for a better society. This winter break, I was fortunate enough to have gone to Iowa, a state in many ways foreign to my native California, to campaign for Governor Howard Dean ' s presi- dential bid. I found it to be one of the most rewarding experiences of my life. Through chilly weather, sniffling noses and miles of barren countryside. Adventures in IOWA by Nas Kahn scores of volunteers came not only to promote our candidate of choice but. more importantly, to participate in the political process on a level few have experienced. Now, I have never been to Iowa, nor have I seen a real lowan in person, for that matter. I only knew that it was one of the 50 states and that there was once a movie about Shoeless Joe Jackson playing phantonn baseball on an lowan farm owned by Kevin Costner. Not knowing what to expect. I arrived in Des Moines with my bag and pillow looking for my fellow Dean supporters to pick me up. Sure enough, I soon saw a blonde girl about my age doing a little jig with a Howard Dean for American sign, and I knew it had to be her. She led me outside into the 15-degree weather to a van waiting with a guy named Marty (who bore a striking resemblance to Sam Camgee from The Lord of the Rings) and we drove away from the airport and into the city. Amidst discussion of football and politics, they eventually confessed that when they heard they were picking up someone named Nas, they half expected an old lady to show up. If I turned out to be a young adult like Dcmocritlc presldeniljl hopefuls, from Itft to tighi. Sen jouph Llebcrmin of Conneclicul: formci governot Howird Dtan. of Vermont, formet S«n CJtol Mosley Braun of Illinois; Stn John Edwaids of North Carollnj. retired Army Cen Wesley Clark of Arkansas. Sen )ohn Kerry of Massachusetts, the Rev Al Sharpton of New York, and Rep Dennis Kuclnlch. of Ohio pose together prior to the Rock the Vote ' debate Tuesday. Nov. 4. 200} at Boston ' s Faneull Hall them, however, they agreed their Icebreaker would be: " Well Nas. you ' ll be happy to hear that Jay-Z is working on the Kerry campaign! ' Arriving at the main office, I was struck by the hustle and bustle of the place, i checked In, stored my bags in a bag room (guarded by some lady that simultaneously ate Top Ramen and phone-banked), and was given an Orange Beanie that said " The Perfect Storm " on It. as Howard Dean ' s lowan campaign was called. A lady came to train me on the basics of phone banking, canvassing, and showed me a quick video explaining the ins and outs of the caucus process, all of which took about 15 minutes. Then I was promptly given a campaign packet, put In a team, and hurried out the door to a mobile home park, and spent the next two frigid hours knocking on doors (some slammed in my face) of Democratic voters encouraging them to participate in the caucus just days away. Leaving my trademark boots at home. I instead brought my black casual shoes to Iowa, which availed me not in the Ice and snow, and caused me to fall time after time to the amusement of all. Yes, I ' m sure that in my loaf- ers, hoodie and jeans, people could tell that I wasn ' t a local. My fondest memory of the Iowa campaign was the great diversity of people it drew. I was counted among a great many Californians who trekked all the way to the Midwest from across the state-driving, flying or arriving by train. We were campaigning with New Yorkers, various Midwesterners, Southerners, a man from Tokyo and even a guy from Stockholm, Sweden-a veritable motley crew of political junkies eager to wave any sign or shout the name " Howard Dean, " no matter what the temperature. We slept in the same camps, ate with each other at the same restaurants (including an amusing establishment called Taco John ' s), and all held our breath when rumors of a surprise visit by Al Core were whispered and came true. Iowa held fulfillment for many people, regardless of how our candidate did in the end, because the experience of making our American democracy come alive was the core value to any campaign out there, be it Dean. Kerry or Edwards. We were all Democrats, fighting for the people of America, but November was still a longways off. This was just one story out of many of a proud Cal Democrat doing his civic duty to help make America a better place. Howard Dean has revolutionized the aresidential campaign process forever. Regardless of how you feel about his stance on the issues, his record as jovernor of Vermont, or his " I Have a icream " speech, you must give him credit. This progressive populist has galvanized and inspired people-especially young Deople-unlike most people in politics ;oday. His passion is rare and fulfills the earning that so many have had to finally, ' ind a candidate that Is not just the lesser 3f the evils, but someone that really I knew all of this was true. But on the - iveekend of January 30 to February 2. 2004, 1 ivitnessed firsthand the effects of this unique rampaign. When I began organizing a trip to Arizona for the Berlteley Students for Howard 5ean (the campaign named it the Southwest i ictory Express), I was nervous about how nuch interest there would be. Yes, there was 1 core group of a couple dozen people who lave been involved over the past semester, 5ut I worried that asking students to sacrifice in entire weekend, spending 30 hours on a Greyhound, would not seem all that palai Jean ' s campaign representatives told m« get a minimum of 20 volunteers in ord Tiake it worth it for them to foot the bill 1 rip. Despite my worries, I told them, " Tw( jeople? Shoot, I ' ll fill the bus! " A week before we were set to depart. 80 5eople contacted me expressing interest in he trip. Eighty! My anxiety about filling the _ _ )us had become anxiety about turning per )way. Alas, we could offer spaces on the Greyhound to 42 participants, most of whom vere Cal students. Once we arrived in Phoenix, I began (nocking on doors. I told the residents that I lad traveled with 42 other college students on 1 16-hour bus ride to campaign for Dean-but he amazing part is that nearly half of them lad never done anything like this before In ;heir lives. We were not only going to work ' or Dean, but we were going to fight for the common good of our country. In my book, this is service for our country, and the students who went to Iowa. New Hampshire, and now Arizona have given up a small part of their lives in hopes of helping to usher in a new generation of leadership that can change America, that can bridge the divide between the rich and the poor, that can eliminate the immense power of media and other corporate conglomerates— that can make the average voice heard once again. The 42 students who went down to Arizona last weekend, by way of campaigning for Dean, were ultimately le Desert for DEAN by Jason N. Overman wwwJowanaf empo on behal. On the bus ride back home, I turned 19 years old. I don ' t think I ' ve ever had a birthday filled with as much meaning. Being surrounded by dozens with the conviaion to speak out for what is right is simply heart-warming. These are the moments when I am reminded of how lucky 1 am to be at Berkeley. This is exanly why I came, and I would not give it up for anything in the world. entAI Con rjljK hands prnldcnllal hopeful -- J VHmoni Cov. Howard D«an. Itft. a(t« endorsing his bid for Ihe Democratic nomination. Tuesday Dec. 9. JOOJ. In Cedar Rapids. Iowa. These jrttcleiwerefirti pu Wished n Sfr-irr a -- 43 Budget cull icn»s the UC system brought depressing heidllnes over tri 2003-2004 s(hoal yejr. such as the ones shown here on The Oolly Caltfomlan. the campus newspaper Budget Cuts Run Deep: Quality education At ' U»-.i» j-ji( a V Trash, such as this found on lower Sproul. can be found sirewn about campus since afternoon litter remov- als were cut due to lack of funds. by Tiffany Thornton Students received large envelopes in their mailboxes from Cal this year-but they were not acceptance letters. Rather, they contained fl large registration bills. The state of California faced a $10.2 billion budget deficit, so naturally a budget crunch would trickle down Into the University of California system. M Unfortunately, the ensuing budget crisis became a massive flood of problems as it seeped into almost every facet of university life. Students faced fee hikes, campus departments had smaller budgets, and maintenance was not on par with previous year. In late July, the California senate passed a budget that cut S30.5 million from the University of California budget as well as all funding for enrollment growth in the 2004- 2005 academic year. This was the latest in a series of cuts that started with Governor Cray Davis ' S299 million cut from the UC system in January 2003 and continued with an additional S80.5 million cut in May. As a result, a staggering S410 million in funds was denied to the University of California. With no recourse but to diminish the cuts, the UC system reduced the number of programs it offered, increased its borrowing, eliminated cost-of-living Increases for employees and raised student fees by 30 percent, the highest In a decade, adding to a previous mid-year Increase in student fees of 10 percent last year. " Raising student fees and constraining new enrollments are very painful decisions to make, and I wish we did not have to consider them. But 1 am convinced that the alternative-allowing the educational quality of the University of California to deteriorate-would be even worse, " wrote UC President Richard Atkinson. UC officials said i that the fees, with the increases, still remain over Si. 000 below the average of equivalent institutions across the country. The university did, however, try to ameliorate the impact of fee increases, as UC officials assured that all or half of the fee increase would be covered by financial aid for those students who qualify. But some students felt that more could be done to alleviate the problem. " I think that there are alternatives to finding sources for funds. " said Judy Phu. a junior majoring in rhetoric and art. " I think that the administration just turns immediately to raising student fees because that ' s the easiest solution for them and they find that once you raise the fees, students don ' t really fight against it because it ' s sort of expected every year. " The roaster Plan for Higher Education mandates that the University of California system guarantee acceptances to the top 12.5 percent of graduating high school seniors. " The state budget crisis is bringing us closer and closer to the point where we may not be able to meet the commitment for everybody. " said UC spokesperson Brad Hayward. With no funds for enrollment growth, as many as 5.000 fewer students would be admitted to the UC system. UC Merced, the newest of the UC campuses, postponed its opening by one year. " The role of the UC system is to ensure equal opportunity for all children to pursue a higher education. We ' re already at an unequal evel playing field to begin with, and with the budget cuts, they playing field is becoming even more uneven, " said Krismin Inocentes, a [unior majoring in political science. Those hardest-hit are the future graduat- ng high school seniors. According to a study conducted by the National Center for Public Policy and Higher Education, tens of thou- sands of graduates could be denied college admission in the next six years. This prediction •las already started to come to fruition with this year ' s rejection of 7.600 applicants for ►-c 3 s5 . , r .o v,« freshman admission to the UC system. This has brought out fears that California ' s universities by declining qualified students will tarnish its admired reputation. " We ' re losing some of the best of California to out-of-state colleges, " said Assembly member Wilma Chan. D-Oakland. The Associated Students of the university of California (ASUC) has also directly felt the Impact of the budget deficit when one of its senators was forced to resign. Mo Kashiri. a CalSERVE senator, left because he was unable to afford the student fee increases, which prevented him from registering as a student at Boalt Hall School of Law. Senator-elect Sun Lee was unable to hold her office as well, due to medical bills in addition to the increased tuition. " I think it should be a wake-up call that two of the senators can ' t be here because of fee Increases. ' " Kashmiri said. State budget cuts could also affect the ASUC In future years. With the decrease of admissions due to state budget cuts, and their reliance on student registration fees for funds, the ASUC could see a significant drop in their future budgets. This potentially could affect the numerous services and organiza- tions the ASUC sponsors, from the number of student-initiated de-cal classes to student groups like SUPERB, which provides student entertainment, such as Friday night movies and screenings in Wheeler Auditorium. The condition of aging campus facilities posed the greatest concern to the administration. Some of the water and sewage systems and steam lines are roughly 80 years old and in need of replacement: however, they can no longer be upgraded in the near future. " Because we ' ve been underfunded in maintaining the campus infrastructure for so long, problems tend to accumulate, and a multitude of things can happen. " said Bob Newell, the associate director of Utilities Engineering and Operations. A major power outage or disruption of services can pose a major threat to the university ' s researchers, who rely heavily upon stable facilities and utilities. In order to protect the campus infrastructure as much as possible, most of the cutbacks have been in cosmetic areas. For example, the second afternoon litter pickup was removed. Traces of daily activity such as flyers, newspapers and plastic cups littered Sproul Plaza from afternoon until morning. Power- wash cleaning services for the patios, plazas and building entranceways around campus were eliminated. The cutting of the grass was reduced by half and fertilizer and chemical weed control has completely stopped. Windows are only fixed and cleaned for an additional cost to the department that desires it. Funding for maintenance has never been adequately funded, so further budget cuts exacerbated the problem. UC faces still more budget cuts in the future. In mid-November 2003. departments were informed that cutbacks could reach nearly every aspect of the university, despite the fact that the actual budget cuts would not be finalized until July 2004 when the state adopted its budget. Many options have been considered, including laying off faculty, reducing salaries, raising student fees, and capping enrollment. However, none of these options are ideal. " They will undermine our historic foundation of quality, access, and affordabiiity at the University of California, " said Atkinson. The huge state deficit meant that students had to face the reality of higher fees with fewer benefits for years to come. n 1 More than jusi the co-creator of PowerBar to the Cal community. Brian Maxwell was a standout runner, coach and philanthropist. The Cal community mourned the loss of the man who has contributed so much to its spirit. Maxwell, a Toronto native, came to Cal on a tracic scholarship in 1971. In his time here he earned the Brutus Hamilton Award for his outstanding achievements on the track. After graduating in 1975 with a degree in architecture. Maxwell began training for his first marathon. Just two years later he was ranked the third marathoner in the world and consistently finished among the leaders in the prestigious Boston Marathon. Maxwell was a member of the Canadian Olympic team in 1980 but missed the Games due to the Moscow boycott. He was the head coach of the men ' s cross country team as well as assistant track coach at Cal during this time. Under his coaching, every distance running record at the University was broken. Tom Downs, who ran under the coaching of Maxwell, remembered. " He used to run to many different spots on the race course to give you advice. It was not infrequent that you would see him more than competitors. " that Brian claimed he ' d made [in the Berkeley hills] from running them so much. ' said Mike McCollum. a Cal distance runner undei Maxwell ' s coaching and a PowerBar partner. " That was typical Brian-lf a trail wasn ' t there he ' d make one " After realizing that no one would pay them a royalty in a market that did not yet exist. Maxwell used S55.000 from his life savings and some money from his parents to start the company with himself as president. What started as a mail-order business turned into a nation-wide market three years later as sporting goods stores and health clubs carried the product. What began in a little Berkeley kitchen eventually grew to two plants. Over the course of 13 years. PowerBar Inc. had S150 million In sales and 300 employees. The Maxwells had been so effealve in creating a market for energy bars that competitors, such as Balance Bars and Clif Bars, sprouted up. When Kraft foods bought Balance Bar in early 2000. the Maxwells decided in March 200 to sell PowerBa Inc. to Nestle SA for S375 million. Maxwell was named Entrepreneur of the Year by inc. magazine as well as one of the too Superstars of Marketing by Advertising Age. He also helped mentor a number of entrepreneurial companies, including CoolSystems and HONORING Brian Maxwell Co-creator of PowerBar, Cal graduate and philanthropist passes away at age 51 by Tiffany Thornton The Idea for creating an energy bar came to Maxwell in 1983 when he dropped out of a marathon (26.2 miles) at mile 2). the point where the body tends to stop burning carbohydrates and begins to burn muscle. In 1986. Maxwell and Jennifer Biddulph. a Cal student studying nutrition, who later became his wife, began making PowerBars in their kitchen along with the help of Bill Vaughn, a Cal biochemist. They worked to perfect the bar for three years, and in 1986 had a marketable product but no market for energy bars-so they set out to create one. ' There were trails KiNeSYS. At a memorial held for Maxwell in Haas Pavilion. Scott Tinley. a triathlete and one of the first PowerBar sponsored athletes, said of Brian. " He said he wouldn ' t live long enough to spend what he had In the bank, so he gave and he gave " UC Berkeley was one of the man benefactors of the Maxwells ' philanthropy. The Maxwells have given generous donations to the University, including the Haas Pavilion renovation project, the athletic department ' s Academic Study Center, and the Bancroft Library. His legacy Includes a Faculty Chair In Maternal and Child Health in the School of Public Health. Last summer Kleeberger Field was renamed Maxwell Family Field after the entire cost of replacing the artificial turf was paid by the family. Maxwell used to watch from his downtown Berkeley office the track team practices, stopwatch in hand. He recently mentored track coach Chris Huffins in his first head coaching iob. Student Body President Chris Cuaeresma- Primm dedicated the large picture windows on the top floor of the Tang Center which overlook Edwards track to Maxwell. Members of the track team wore black shirts to the memorial which read " The Phoenix has risen. " The team Not only did he put faith and dedication into his own running career and company, but he believed in others as well. Steve Young, a former San Francisco 49ers quarterback, recalled how he fell in love with PowerBars. " [Maxwell] asked me to represent PowerBar, and I said. ' Brian. I ' m just a back-up quarterback. I don ' t even play. ' Brian said. ' I don ' t care. You represent what I think is right, and I know you like PowerBar. ' " said Young. " He had faith in me when I didn ' t have faith in myself. He was the first to believe that I wouldn ' t be a back-up forever. " Maxwell loved to be around people who dreamed. When Rudy Garcia- Tolson, a double above the knee amputee wrote ' X PmierBx llllllllllllllll ■III III III! iiMi||iiii|l|l vjs scheduled to have a meet down south, but he coaches changed travel arrangements so hat the team could attend the memorial, ' . " axwell was also a devoted Cal sports fan. 1 was passionate about Cal sports. He ' d do anything to see these [basketball] games. Back n the day. he couldn ' t afford tickets and he ' d lave to sneak in, " recalled McCollum. " I know W ' s getting a kick out of us honoring him in his arena that he used to sneak into. " said i cCollum amidst tears. Maxwell accompanied he Cal men ' s basketball team on a roadtrip ast year and even delivered a pep talk before )ne game. %M% PowerBar asking to be sponsored. Maxwell responded. " Did you ever think that a boy with no legs could run a six-minute mile? Well, Mr. Brian did, " said Carcia-Tolson. Maxwell passed away at age 31 due to a heart attack. His all-too-short life will forever be remembered by past and future generations of Cal athletes and graduates. His story has certainly inspired and will continue to inspire athletes and dreamers. Paul R. Cray. Executive Vice Chancellor and Provost, said. " Brian was a man who many looked to for inspiration when they couldn ' t find their own. " The PownBjr office building Is one of » few that dominate the skyline over Berkeley ' s downtown disirla. From the vantage point provided by Its close proximity to the Edwards track. Maxwell could keep a close eye on the sports he loved. THE CHAMPIONS OF SLAM by Tiffany Thornton Mictifilc " Mui l ' Lee performs Jl the InvlutionjI competition. Since 2002. Lee hjs performed her poetry n numerous campus events mi it other shorn ground the state- After more than two days of challeng- ing competition of the spoken word and months of dedication, the final round of the College Unions Poetry Slam Invitational 2004 finally arrived on Saturday, April 12. No better college town than Berkeley could have been chosen to host such an emotionally moving, spirited event. Emily Kagan. a fifth year studying the interdisciplinary studies field major, was the head coordinator of the invitational this year. She submitted a bid last summer which outlined the slam community present in the area, hotel accommodations, activities to do in the area, and the strategy they would use in planning the event. The national selection committee decided UC Berkeley was the best candidate based on Kagan ' s proposal and the committee ' s desire to make this event much larger than it had been in the past, Cal is one of only three schools who has attended the national event since the beginning of the competition in 2001. Not only has the Cal team made regular appearances at the competition, they have made it to the final round every year, establishing a very respectable reputation. In addition, the Bay Area is one of the hot spots of the nation for exceptionally great slam poets, who had demonstrated an interest in the success of the Cal team. All of these factors may have come into play when College Unions chose to bring the national competition to Berkeley. This was also the first time that it was ever entirely student-run. " That was good, and that was bad, ' said Kagan. " it was good because it allowed a lot of leeway, a lot of creativity. and I think we put on a phenomenal event; but it was bad in the sense that a lot of things fell onto my shoulders, and because I had never done an event like this before. I wasn ' t as good as delegating responsibilities as I could have been. " A large number of different organizations came together to help make this competition a success, including SUPERB, the Associated Students of the University of California (ASUC) and the Student Art Committee at the Berkeley Art Museum. " It was just brilliant the way the different student organizations really came together to do this huge arts event that none of us get any sort of credit for, " Kagan said. " This is all volunteer hours: nobody really cares how this looks on a resume so much as what it ' s going to do for the student community. " Smaller-scale poetry slams organized by Ca slam and SUPERB were held weekly throughou the year at the Bear ' s Lair. Those poets who had won first, second, third or fourth earned a point toward competing in the semifinal and final rounds which determined the Cal team. The four competitors plus one alternate met weekly to smooth out their poems together Each of the poets had mentors within the Ic community that helped them discuss varioui issues they were having with their poems. A movement coach helped the poets with their body language because slam poetry is about both writing and performance. Each poet has three minutes to perform a poem, and if the time runs over, a penalty is deducted from the overall score. Five judges from the audience are chosen at random to score the poet on both the writing and the performance, but are not given any judging criteria beyond that. " It ' s all part of the democratic process. It ' s the boon and the ban. of slam in that it ' s all random Judges. " said OtOSIf HV1 HC (agan. " Part of the beauty is that if you can ' t Tiove five people who came to see your show, hen you ' re not doing something right, it ' s one )f the most egalitarian things about this art orm. " The audience played a huge role in the :ompetition. While poets are performing, jasps, sighs, cheers and laughs illustrate how ieeply the audience was moved. The Master )f Ceremonies in one of the semi-final rounds nade sure to point out, " The points are not :he point. " The audience, clearly loyal slam bllowers, roared back, " The point is poetry. " Jespite this, as judges held up their scores, :he audience felt free to make any personal lisagreement apparent by booing. Poems on any subject and in any style :an be performed. One of Berkeley ' s very )wn poets. Mush, performed a piece about lice guys in the semifinal round. She made eference to Cal-student-turned-American-ldol- eject superstar William Hung, saying, " singing rff key and shuffling to ' She Bangs. She Bangs ' it ' s a bigger turnoff than bad teeth. " Cabe, TOm the University of Michigan, cleverly wove 1 nursery rhyme characters into his poem about raunger children and drugs, while another boet moved the audience so much that he ilmost received perfect scores with his piece about watching his father abuse his mother. Many others performed poems about race and liscrimination. In the preliminary and semifinal rounds of :he competition, a poet cannot repeat any of lis poems. Each of the four members of the ;eam competes in every bout that their team advances to. In finals, however, poems are allowed to be repeated. This allows the finals to be truly a showcase of what each poet has fo offer. But the preliminaries and semifinals JTiake it so that a poet cannot have just one really great poem that he reads over and over. One has to have at least three good poems per person in order to make it to finals. In the slam world, this is referred to as " deep pockets, " meaning that the poet has a lot to draw from. What made all the hard work and hours of practice all the more worthwhile was that Cal won first place, which it had not done since the first year of the event in 2001. " The poets on the Berkeley team this year truly outdid themselves. We ' re always on the finals stage, so people think maybe we ' re cheating, maybe we take this game too seriously. " said Kagan. " But every single poet who watched the finals this year could tell it was really because the Berkeley poets had the best poems. They really brought it: they had the most heart and they looked so clean. This wasn ' t a winning by numbers: it was a winning by poetry, which made it a good victory. " Contesianis, who hail from oiher schools around ihe nation, display their poetry prowess through action and emotion as well as through words. Showing the level of appreciation for a poet ' s performance, members of the audience are selected at random as judges. by Huy Chung Centennial Celebration Greek Theatre Turns lOO A century ago. the William Randolph Hearst Creek Theatre opened at UC Berkeley with Aristo- phanes ' " The Birds " ; for the looth anniversary, the National Theatre of Greece performed Eurlpedes ' " Medea. " As one of the cultural centers of the North Bay, UC Berkeley recently cel- ebrated the lOOth anniversary of the William Randolph Hearst Greek Theatre, named after the son of benefactress Phoebe Apperson Hearst. The venue, a campus landmark, served as the site for the American premiere of Euripides ' " Medea " by the National Theatre of Greece on September 20-21, 2003. As the seats were filled one by one, only the Chairs of Honor at the center of the amphitheater were left empty, as though sitting there were the souls of those who witnessed the opening of the theater decades ago. on September 24, 1903. At the same time, eager spectators who did not have the means to obtain tickets gathered on " Tightwad Hill. " directly facing the theater, and sat in anticipation to hear the play performed in Modern Creek and Georgian. Almost one hundred years before. Profess. " of Greek James T. Allen directed Aristophanes " The Birds. " performed by an all-student cast The theater was the pet project of Benjamin Ide Wheeler, then president of the University 0 ' California in 1899, and a gift from Hearst. As 3 professor of comparative philology and C ee Wheeler stressed the importance of Classical studies during his tenure. " |The Greek Theatre) vividly expressed Berkeley ' s aspirations to be the ' Athens of the West. ' Once it was finished, leading performmi artists started coming to Berkeley, and they never stopped, " said Steve Finacom, a UC Berkeley staff member. Indeed, the theater has witnessed counties ' musical performances, political talks and commencement ceremonies for graduating students in numerous departments, such as molecular and cell biology, English and engineering. In addition, the Greek, as it is affectionately called today, has been the site of the annual Rally Committee Bonfire on the Friday before the Big Game against rival VD £010 klCHIVi Stanford University. " At last year ' s rally a crowd of nearly 10,000 oyal Californians filled the seating as well !S the hill, " said Jon Locascio, chair of Rally rommittee. " The Big Came Bonfire Rally is our Tiarquee and most beloved event. Witnessing the bonfire rally for the first or the 40th time is in awesome, if not ' spiritual, ' experience that should not be missed. " Besides being host to campus spirit bctivities, the Creek has had famous political igures and speakers walk upon its stage, rhe San Francisco Chronicle reported that ' resident Roosevelt, who was awarded an lonorary doctorate in law in 1903, once gave a speech here. Other noted figures, such as Bill losby and the Dalai Lama, also spoke to eager ind excited crowds throughout the decades, awaharial Nelivu. India ' s first prime minister, and President Woodrow Wilson, who won the Fobel Peace Prize in 1919, also graced the stage ith their presence. The Creek has become a part of a culture that embraces " an embodiment of the California I deal that life and culture can be enjoyed ' outdoors and democratically, " said Finacom. The life of the theater and its construction las seen many different stages. Before the , nassive concrete structure was built, the area jjsed to be a secluded wooded area that was plready carved in a bowl-like shape, making It an ideal location for the theater. It used to pe called the Ben Weed Amphitheater, after I the student who discovered this plot of land, pefore designer John Galen Howard submitted the winning design in 1903 for an outdoor theater. A possible inspiration for his design as the Theater of Epidaurus. built in 310 BCE, while the Chairs of Honor was to have been been modeled after the thrones in the temple of Dionysus. ' Construction required 50 men. many horses, steam powered machines and 1,050 barrels of concrete used during three months of work in 1903 to complete the project, with a total cost of S42.000. The theater was 50 feet in diameter at its base and spanned 122 feet long at the top. Doric columns decorate the stage, which includes five entrances, along with screens and trapdoors. Thus the theater became a veritable cultural icon within the surrounding communities, as it stood as a symbol for the vitality of live theater and performance. It has been used by Berkeley High School bands. Berkeley Jazz festivals and. more recently, of Euripede ' s " Medea. " reenacted one hundred years after its opening as a celebration of its centennial. Directed by Stathis Lavathinos. the tragic but beautiful story featured actress Tamiila Koulieva. who was as captivating in the title role as the play was riveting. The production made use of all the resources the theater had to offer. Superscripts placed above the actors on stage, though a little hard to read, translated the Creek tongue into English. A pool used in the middle of the theater was used as a way to represent the plot of the story, as it became red with blood during the murder scenes, and was illuminated a piquant yellow when the chorus gathered around it. And at denouement of the play. Medea was saved by the deus ex-machina (an apparatus that transports the protagonist to safety in ancient theater, literally " a machine from god " ) which came in a cloud of fog and bright lights, after Jason betrayed her. The actors and chorus did a tremendous job in bringing the tragedy to life, and as their songs reverberated into the hills, the Creek Theatre ' s inception one hundred years ago was fittingly celebrated with business as usual. Spectators, professors and students came to enjoy a little bit of culture, and the theater became a part of the experience as it housed one of the myriad performances of Its long-lived life. Mario Savio sits approximately 15 feet from the edge of the Creek Theater while President Kerr addresses the students at a special university meeting for the purpose of maintaining peace and decency during the Free Speech Movement of 1965. President Woodrow Wilson, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize In 1919. graces the stage with his presence. 1. 01 mo COiC i ' ' rfr t[ Mwl ft«» Ceie aKiinll Plioebe Hearst, benefactress of many campus structures, funded the William Randolph Hearst Creek Theatre, which was named after her son Si Sproul ' s New Shine by Tiffany Thornton After spring break, most students have come to expect Sproul Plaza to be lit- tered with Associated Students of the University of California (ASUC)-hope- fuls holding signs and passing out campaign flyers. How ever, this year students returned to find the familiar plaza fenced up and torn apart. Between class peilods, students flood Sproul f izi »i they travel to and from campus. As construc- tion began, students and activities which typically took place on the plaza were redirected to neighbor- ing UMti Sprout. Construction on Sproul Plaza began on March 22 and continued through the end of )une. where it was replaced with new paving and a more attractive facade This Si million project was funded through private donations from chancellor Robert Berdahl ' s discretionary fund. This was his last attempt to leave a legacy for the campus before he tprlred in lune. The cobblestones surrounding Ludwig ' s Fountain in the center of Sproul Plaza were removed and replaced with modular concrete paving stones. Tree roots have begun to lift up the asphalt on upper Sproul, creating uneven, hazardous surfaces, particularly for handicapped students; however, no trees were removed. It had been over 40 years since the original asphalt was installed on Sproul Plaza. All of the asphalt in the plaza was replaced with these modular concrete paving stones as well. These paving stones can be removed and replaced when future repair or underground work is necessary, consistent with the goal of environmentally friendly building practices. " Areas have settled, tree roots have heaved some sections of pavement, handrails are wobbly, roofs on the message boards are sagging, and the result is a less-than-ideal first impression for a world class institution. ' said Jim Horner, campus landscape architect. Additionally, more lighting and railings were added along with refurbishing benches. New message boards and Daily Californian newspaper racks created a tidier appearance New tree rings were set and defective drain anc sewer lines were replaced as well. Originally, half of the plaza was going to remain open for students to walk through, but in order to reduce the reconstruction by two weeks, it was later decided that the whole pla would be closed. This forced students to use either Lower Sproul or Barrows Lane in order to enter campus from the south side. Many students also found themselves walking single file in each direction under the Martin Luther King Student union building with the drone of bulldozers and construction working Just a few feet away. This proved to be a challenge to student groups, who normally set up tables along Upper Sproul. Student groups set up tables either in Lower Sproul or on the bridge betweei $ The p 3za Is stripped of all signs of life save for construction machinery: even the message boards, which are usually plas- teied with flyers, ate reduced to wooden frames. The renovated plaza replaced the boards with newer kiosks. ather Gate and Dwinelle Hall. " Traffic has been lot less consistent here [on Lower SproulJ. We ave a lot of down time where not that many leople are going around. While in Upper Sproul, ecause that was kind of the main avenue for eople to get to Telegraph, to get to places D eat. and classes, we had a lot more people onsistently throughout the day instead of ght after or right before classes. " said Ji Kim. junior chemistry major, who was tabling 3r Asian Baptist Student Koinonia. Students (ho flyered were forced to relocate either [D Lower Sproul or to the area just beyond lather Gate. " I think it ' s a detriment to have pnstruction going on during the time of our vent when we are trying to flyer because a lot if people try to avoid Sproul. " said Rakesh Vij. I freshman majoring in industrial engineering perations research, who was fiyering for Alpha Ipsilon Theta fraternity. " Also, there are not Dngregations of people as there usually are. teople just move through rapidly, and they ' on ' t want to stop and take your flyers. " Other yents, such as rallies and dance performances Jso were forced to relocate. Cal Day. a day khen prospective students come to look at pe campus, had to be rethought due to the onstruction as well. I ASUC officials urged the chancellor to elay construction until summer, when there ' ould be fewer students on campus. " There no pro-student rationale, " said APPLE 11 Senator Misha Leybovich, a junior majoring in engineering physics. " The idea is great but do it during the summer when no one is here, when it is not going to impact student life. " Leybovich started an online petition for the construction to be done over the summer. Other ASUC officials were concerned that not being able to utilize Upper Sproul to campaign may hurt their chances of getting elected. " Sproul redevelopment has pushed a lot of people outside this area [Sather Gate] because it ' s kind of like a funnel area, and now that there ' s no space for people to just come to. People go wherever they can, taking different routes to campus, " said Mark Ramos, a junior majoring in ethnic studies, as he campaigned for CalSERVE senate candidate Annalyn Tarre. " The redevelopment has changed campaigning around because we cant just stay here (to campaign] because it ' s not where a lot of people go now. People campaigning have moved to other places, and they have had to spread their resources all over the place, so it ' s hard " The polls had to be moved as well. The new plaza was revealed just before Berdahl stepped down in )une. " The Upper Sproul renovation was something of great concern to him for a long time. " said Associate Chancellor John Cummins. " He wants the place on campus that has so much activity to look as good as it can " » a o a. o — h o o O c 3 CO « 3 — 1 Z3_ o — h i i " o H 3 O =3 Si OJ — t " . ■r— CD fS s n 3 3 (T) -a o -a O 5 a. (top tefx) Diana Cage, one of the nation ' s foremost experts on lesbian sexuality, gives leaure in tfic " Queer women in the Sex Industry ' workshop. ftop r(ghr) One of the many workshops during the conference included this one. entitled " Women ' s Work: Labor Aaivism and Immigration In a Transnational world. " featuring a panel of speakers that Included Carol Leigh of the Bay Area Sex Worker Advocacy Network. Culllermina Castellanos of La Raja Centro Legal, and law student Pamela Kong, an advocate of women ' s employment rights Every year, a group of dedicated students, some long-time activists and other first-time organizers come together to put on one of the largest undergraduate conferences at UC Berkeley. The Women ' s Rights Conference was the product of over four months dedicated planning. With the labor of 20 students, the event, in its fourth year, attracted over 300 students and community members. The conference was designed to merge academics with activism and to showcase local resources and activists comitted to women ' s issues within a social justice framework. More importantly, the conference sought to broaden the definition of what constitutes " women ' s rights. " reflecting upon the expansive feminist vision of the organizers and participants. Transgender rights, racial justice, immigrant rights, sex worker rights, reproductive rights, homelessness rights and the right to affordable health care were all part of the politics and passion that made up this year ' s fourth annual conference. The conference began the night of February 27 with a unique and emotional kick-off event: Women on Front Stage. " Through the tireless organizing of senior Dido Nguyen, over 15 performers graced the stage with their creative and political art. The event was a tribute to women artists who inspire us. It was a chance to honor the amazing student artists here at UC Berkeley with a night of their own. Erika Lin-Hendel, director of the 2004 " Vagina Monologues. " performed a moving piece from the play; and Magnetic North, a musical group consisting of students Theresa Vu and Derek Kan. impressed the audience with conscious hip-hop filled with unbelievable energy. Michelle " Mush " Lee, who was a member of Berkeley ' s national champion Slam Poetry team, performed an emotional piece about failing to live up to her mother ' s expectations nd Shaden Tavakoll performed original songs m her acoustic guitar. Christine Ambrosio. :o-director of the Gender Equity Resource Center, finished o ff the evening with a heartfelt eynote speech that reminded those present to thank all of the women in our lives that lave been important to our Intellectual and ;motional development. " Women on Front stage " was a space in which to say thank you to :he women artists whose creativity brought joy and life to our movements. This spirit carried over to Saturday norning for the day-long intellectual activist Women ' s Right Conference. People flooded nto Wheeler Hall around 10 a.m. to catch the )penlng workshop. " Reproductive Freedom: bortion and the Law. " which explored the ocky relationship between a woman ' s ight to choose and the legal system, he workshop, organized by the Berkeley merican Civil Liberties Union (ACLU). had a |arge attendance and impressive speakers, barticularly city attorney Dennis Herrera. From there, participants spilled out into panels 5n immigration and health care. " Women ' s Work: Labor Activism and Immigration " was ■3 diverse and exciting worksh op, featuring a speech by law student Pamela Kong, who represented over 200 Chinese immigrant j«omen that had been collectively denied :iundreds of thousands of dollars in back wages. Cuillermina Castellanos of La Raza Centre Legal spoke about the organization she founded-Latlna Domestic Workers for Better Working Conditions. Meanwhile. " Women ' s Health; Treatment and Coverage " focused in the health concerns of women of color and the uninsured and the local availability 3f alternative medicine. The audience was energized, filled with questions about access to adequate coverage for all communities and a desire to know how they could affect change. The speakers were inspiring, but the workshop was truly shaped by the audience who shared personal and often touching experiences with health care. Other highlights of the conference included " Transitioning Spaces; Creating Trans-Friendly Campuses. " which featured both students and administrators discussing the important, but often marginalized, issues of transgendered college students, such as admissions, housing and bathrooms. " Interracial Intimacy " was another dynamic workshop, featuring a scholarly look at the issues of multiracial communities and interracial dating, complemented by the personal concerns and theories of both panelists and audience members. " Feminization of Poverty " was a unique combination of performance, poetry and shocking information about the intersections between gender and poverty in the United States. Speakers from highlighted their activism and pushed participants to examine themselves and our society. " Queer Women in the Sex Industry " featured passionate debate and opinion surrounding the queer community ' s place in sex work and pornography. The energy from all of these diverse workshops was channeled into the day ' s final workshop; a self-defense seminar led by Helen Crieco. executive director of California ' s National Organization for Women. Crieco ' s energetic cries could be heard throughout Wheeler Hall as she taught conference participants how to mentally and physically deal with dangerous and threatening situations. She encouraged everyone to change their mentality towards attackers form fear to indignation. Then, participants stood up, took up a fighter ' s stance and practiced their punching, kicking and yelling on one another with a surprising amount of fierceness. The energy and smiles on everyone ' s face at the end of the day was a sign of the conference ' s success. Everyone Involved with planning the Women ' s Rights Conference was immensely proud of their accomplishment, bringing their feminist determination to a range of social Issues affecting women. The fourth-annual Women ' s Rights Conference joins a wealth of other social justice events this year to prove that undergraduate activism Is alive and kicking. Lecturers from discuss homelessness and (he right to affordable health care at the " F " " ini7;itinn of Poverty " workshop. As equally passionate as the speakers al the conference, studeni allendees such as locelyn. who did not reveal her last name, actively participate In the discussion of women s rights. SS William Hung pertorms n [he men ' s volleyball game Just before being offered a recording contract Hung ' s album, entitled " Inspira- tion. " was released In early April Never has someone turned rejection into fame so effortlessly. When an American Idol episode aired in late Jan- uary, no one had any idea that William Hung ' s performance of Ricky Martin ' s " She Bangs " would eventually land him a record deal. " My Inspiration to sing came from my parents because my parents loved karaoke In Hong Kong. " said Hung, a junior majoring in civil and environmental engineering. He sang only as a hobby until his freshman year of college, when his roommates and floormates heard him sing and encouraged him to audition for the Clark Kerr talent show. In Hung ' s debut, he sang his now-famous version of " She Bangs " and came away winning the talent show. From then on. he began to take singing more seriously. Hung heard about the American Idol audition being held In San Francisco in fall of 2003 and was very excited. He learned of the auditions on a Thursday and began preparing his routine for the auditions that were to be held on ivionday. He kept his plans to audition a secret from most people, including his parents, and just tried to have fun. The three American Idol judges stopped Hung before he even had the opportunity to complete his version of " She Bangs. " After two of the judges. Simon Cowell and Randy jackson, criticized his performance. Hung said, " I already gave my best. I have no regrets at all. " Hung said that when he watched his performance on television, he cringed a little. " I feel the producers really exploited my lack of talent at this time. 1 looked like an idiot up there. I want to be good, not something that people will laugh at, " he said. Hung has still not had any professional training, but auditioning has made him more aware of how he sings and what he is presenting to the audience. " My singing wasn ' t horrible, but my dancing really made it look silly, " said Hung. " It ' s not like I ' m a horrible singer that can ' t sing. But I don ' t have the consistency or the presentation skills that a good performer has. " Since his performance on American Idol, William Hung has become the new big man on campus, but the William Hung craze has spread far beyond just the city of Berkeley. Si IIAIUtll Hung has now sung at fraternity parties, appeared on Entertainment Tonight, The Tonight Show with )ay Leno. and segments of Access Hollywood, and sang a duet of Elton John ' s " Rocket Man " with Ellen OeCeneres on her daytime talk show. Saturday Night Live even performed a comedy sketch about Hung the week after the episode of American Idol aired. Hung was approached by Cal men ' s volleyball player Jared Levy to perform at a match on February 18 who hoped to bring in a larger crowd to the game against San Jose State. He performed his rendition of " She Bangs " surrounded by six dancers, not to mention camera crews from Access Hollywood, Dateline, CBS News. Extra. Fox and US Weekly that called ahead to reserve spots at the game. Then. Fuse Networks, a year-old television cable network that plays only music videos, teamed up with Koch Entertainment, a New York-based record company, to surprise Hung with a S25.000 record contract. Fuse Networks hopes to produce Hung ' s first video. Marc Juris, president of Fuse Networks, said. " He may not be the next American Idol, but he is definitely a star and an inspiration to everyone who sings in the shower. Fuse sees itself in William-except he dances better. " His first album was released on April 6. and included both a CD and a DVD. The release included. of course. Ricky Martin ' s " She Bangs. " as well as Martin ' s " Shake Your Bon Bon. " and Elton John ' s " Rocket Man. " The DVD featured Hung ' s recording session. " A Day in the Life of William Hung. " as well as a question-and-answer session from fans. Some students felt that Hung ' s newfound popularity was only based on mockery, much of which represents typical Asian male stereotypes portrayed In movies. " He ' s being used to perpetuate existing stereotypes about his ethnicity that have already been established in Hollywood. " said Eugene Kym. a junior majoring in molecular and cell biology. " He makes Asians look so stupid. " Hung began taking classes to learn to read music and get rid of his singing accent. However, he still remained focused on school and had no plans to pursue a career in singing. An online petition to get Hung to Hollywood had over 100.000 signatures, so with the fame that has surrounded him already, he may have little choice but to join the ranks of other Hollywood superstars. HUNG up in fame American Idol reject makes it big, scoring a $25,000 record deal. by Tiffany Thornton Surrounded by backup danceis. William Hung performs " She Bangs " In Haas Pavilion. After his American Idol performance. William Hung became famous Ihroughout the world 57 ABC news anchor Ted Koppel. the keynote speaker at the commence- ment, speaks to the audience about the state of current affairs and the war In Iraq. Despite being proud of his Stanford heritage. Koppel concluded with: ' ...but given the occasston-Co Bears! " Ph.D. alumnus Norman Myers, who was the recipient of the Haas international Award, reminds students never to let problems get in the way. Note to Self: " You Will Be Leaders " by Alexandria Lau Of all the people who could have accepted an invitation to give the key- note address at this year ' s comnnence- nnent, who would have guessed that a Stanford alumnus would be the first to respond? While dozens of other celebri- ties rejected commencement chairper- son Kenny Chen ' s request to deliver a speech to Cal ' s graduating class of 2004, ABC news anchor Ted Koppel still chose to come despite the lack of any material incentives. The University-wide ceremony took place on May 13th at the Creek Theatre. Those who sponsored the event Include Chancellor Robert Berdahl, the California Alumni Association and its associated student group, the Californians. Luckily for Koppel. the focus of his speech did not dwell on petty school rivalries. Rather, given Berkeley ' s rich history as a politically active campus, his message centered on a topic more familiar to his audience— the war in Iraq. Koppel ' s speech followed a welcome made by Berdahl. who was not the first, nor the last, to applaud graduating seniors for their past and future achievements. " You will be the leaders of the country in the world in the years ahead. " Berdahl told the students. Also preceding Koppel ' s talk was a series of student awards. The University Medal, the most distin- guished recognition bestowed by the univer- sity, was awarded to economics and molecular and cell biology major Margaret Ann-Chia Chow for achieving academic excellence in her school. The medal was also a reflection of the committed dedication she had towards serving her community. Of the alumni honored was Norman Myers. Class of 1973. Myers, dubbed the " Paul Revere " of the environmental move- ment, received the Haas International Award for his efforts to spread world awareness about environmental issues. Last but not least, the Californians. which was charged with planning commencement activities, presented the Chancellor with the class gift, a check for S47.850. The money is a collection of donations from graduating seniors and is given to the school as a part of an annual tradition. Seniors were able to vote on one of three projects to be funded by that money. One option would have been to build a system on top of the roof of the Martin Luther King Jr. Student Union build- ing, which would collect and distribute solar energy to other buildings on campus. Another alternative was to provide sustained financial support to the University Archives. But after a close race, it was announced that neither of these options was selected. Rather, the money would go towards awarding individual schol- arships and funding future seminar programs. Berdahl. who gladly accepted the donation on behalf of the University, said that the scholar- ship endowment would be put to good use. especially at a time when the state ' s role in funding public education systems has come up increasingly short. Commencement organizers broke the pat tern of issuing awards when Koppel took the stage. While most universities give honorary degrees or cash to their celebrity speakers in exchange for their appearance, Koppel went home empty-handed. This is not to say that Koppel has not earned many honors on his own. Koppel has in his collection numerous Emmys. six George Foster Peabody Awards and , 10 duPont-Columbia Awards, just to name a •. It is no wonder why Sann Chang, president I of the Californians. said he was delighted to I have such a dignified guest attend the cer- I emony. " All in all we were more than happy to I have him, " Chang said. i Chang also said this despite the pro-war sentiment that Koppel ' s message contained. Knowing that this campus is notorious for its liberal slant. Koppel boldly gave reasons why the nation and the nation ' s students should support the President in conducting current matters of foreign policy. " I know that many of you here today oppose the war in Iraq. I do not. ! I have many questions and reservations about how that war is being conducted but I do not ' oppose it, " Koppel said. I One issue that Koppel addressed was the [ highly controversial prison photographs taken I recently that showed U.S. soldiers subjecting Iraqi prisoners to severe forms of sexual abuse. While the images fed growing public hostility i towards the war. Koppel excused the actions of I the prison guards by pointing to the " need to ■ obtain more and better intelligence in the face I of a mounting Iraqi insurgency. " ' Koppel also urged the student body to I comply with the government even if their rights are at stake. According to Koppel. national security takes precedence over indi- vidual freedoms. As citizens, he said, it is our duty to do whatever necessary to further the administration efforts to protect the country against future acts of terrorism. " There is a direct correlation between the perception of threats to America ' s security and the contraction of our rights and freedoms, " he said. " We need to critically examine the nature and scope of those threats; and where they exist, we must be prepared to calibrate our rights and freedoms. " While some audience members may not have agreed entirely with Koppel ' s attitude toward the war, most of them did respect what Koppel had to say, offering him a healthy round of applause once his speech was complete. Although he did not advocate a popular opin- ion within Berkeley ' s setting. Koppel ' s commit- ment to his political convictions exemplifies the spirit of Berkeley. Chang believed that one of Cal ' s most admirable traits is its diversity and the community ' s acceptance of these diverse beliefs. " He spoke his mind. He didn ' t play to the crowd. He made a convincing argu- ment and encouraged us to listen to the other perspective. " Chang said, " it is very commend- able to get people to stop and think about views other than their own. I think his speech was very well done. " Slam poet Emily Kagan. who is graduating under the interdisciplin- ary studies field major, presents a rousing rendition of her poem " Note to Self. " An excerpt from her poem reads, " And on the backs of my eyelids I ' ve written downmid- night promises of commitment to organic chemistry thai I have broken at 5 p.m. promptly, " she said. S« ■■»r7S ' , ' »- -. ' » « • « ■% -V ' " L, t - ACADEMICS by Henry Lin I u o (A o bJD c -t-J n3 n o o O nT: QJ cu CD _Q QJ cu 1 1 13 CU E o in 1 1 cu cu Q_ ._ CU CL E Recognized for his influential ideologies Donald Herbert Davidson will be remembered as one of the greatest figures In the world of philosophy. Davidson, Professor Emeritus of Philosophy at the University of California. Berkeley, died on August 30, 2003, from cardiac arrest at Alta Bates Medical Hospital in Berkeley, Born on March 6. 1917, in Springfield, Massachusetts. Davidson moved to the Philippines and lived there for four years. He then moved back to the United States due to his father ' s unfortunate job relocation and subsequently hopped from city to city. When he was nine, his family finally settled in Staten Island. New York. His interest in philosophy began in his early years of high school when he read Plato ' s " Parmenides " . Kant ' s " Critique of Pure Reason. " and Nietzsche ' s works. Davidson continually worked diligently throughout high school. Even before his college acceptance. (2 he had already received a scholarship from the Harvard Club of New York City to study at Harvard University. The scholarship paid well- ■nore than just tuition-and would support him hroughout college. This scholarship allowed Davidson to pursue his passion of studying iterature at Harvard University, where he ■eceived his diploma in 1939. Upon graduation. Davidson moved to Zalifornia and became a writer, but was ubsequently offered another scholarship to Harvard for graduate studies in philosophy. oon after commencing his graduate work. ie joined the Navy and trained pilots during (Vorld War II. Davidson finally received his Ph.D. n classical philosophy in 1949. In the 86 years )f his life. Davidson traversed many different reas of philosophy ranging from semantic heory to epistemology to ethics. He wrote on just about every issue in )hilosophy. He was a broad systematic ihilosopher. seeing how issues in metaphysics. Ind and psychology all fit together. " said rnest Lepore. director of cognitive science at [utgers University. " He was a great friend and a ;reat inspiration. " Thomas Nagel. professor of philosophy and iw at New York University, agreed with Lepore. It isn ' t easy to describe his philosophical ontributions because it was sophisticated work. ut it is intensely important to the field. " said lagel. who also recognized Davidson ' s influence. Most of Davidson ' s work is characterized as aving an externalist point of view. Internalists elieve that thoughts, beliefs and actions are result of what the mind is innately thinking, he same decisions are going to be made ;gardless of societal influences. Externalists, owever. believe that society influences loughts. beliefs and actions. Personal history nd experiences all contribute to people ' s loughts and actions today. Davidson taught at many universities, icluding Queen ' s College in New York. Princeton jiniversity. Rockefeller University, the University if Chicago. Stanford University and. most bcently. University of California at Berkeley. Although Davidson wrote his dissertation n Plato ' s " Philebus. " concerning classical Ihilosophy. his thinking had already changed Iramatically due to the influences by Professor | illard Van Orman Quine at Harvard. As a suit, he became increasingly interested in a lore analytical approach. Originally. Davidson iproached philosophy with levity, disliking gravity of science. Davidson ' s conformation Wk place during his second class with Quine n Logical Positivism. " I discovered the magical satisfactions of contriving elementary formal proofs. " said Davidson during an interview with Lepore. One of his most famous works was " Actions. Reasons, and Causes. " published in 1963. which defended the notion that reason can be the cause of actions. The status quo of the time was Wittgensteinian orthodoxy, which postulated that the cause of actions can be explained by the physical laws of natural science. Reasons are too fickle and laxative so they cannot be the causes of actions. Explanation of actions by reason was independent of explanation of actions by causes. Davidson merged the two ideas of reasons and causes of actions together, producing a direa attack on Wittgensteinian orthodoxy. " Literally overnight it changed the way that philosophers thought about the relationship between reason and action. " said Lepore. " The reasons for your actions were also their causes. He brought the causes and reasons back together. " Professor Alan Code. Chair of the University of California at Berkeley ' s Philosophy Department, agreed with Lepore. underscoring how Davidson ' s work pioneered the philosophy of mind. Other than writing innovative philosophical papers. Davidson also contributed much to the philosophy department at Stanford University. By the time he left Stanford in 1968. the philosophy department gained much prestige from Davidson ' s world-renowned reputation, which brought and invited many top-notch philosophers from all over the world to Stanford. Retired Berkeley philosophy professor Bruce Vermazen. a former graduate student and later colleague, referred to Davidson as " definitely the smartest person I ever knew; maybe the smartest person I ' ve ever met. People could spend a lifetime studying his ideas. " Davidson loved teaching and felt that it was what kept him moving. He had the opportunity to stop teaching and only do research at Rockefeller University but felt that would have been a mistake. Teaching is what kept his ideas flowing. He was known to his colleagues and students as being full of energy and enthusiasm. His teaching style was unique. Hence, he was always allowed to teach the way he wanted to teach and the material he wanted to convey. " [Davidson was) a big supporter of his students. I was so impressed at how supportive of his female students he was. " said Davidson ' s wife. Marcia Cavell. " He was always a feminist. " Davidson finished off his illustrious career teaching at Berkeley as the Willis S. and Marion Slusser Professor Emeritus of Philosophy from 1981 until his death. He is survived by his wife; daughter. Elizabeth Davidson; and two grandchildren. " He wrote on just about every issue in philosophy. He was a broad systematic philosopher, seeing how issues in metaphysics, mind and psychology all fit together. " by Alexandria Lau Deprived of Sleep Consequences of pulling an all-nighter may be more worse than you think studying IS not the only activity that takes place at Ooe Library. Many tired students fell asleep on tables despite uncomfortable conditions. Freshman Charlie Ngo stumbles Into the hallway with a pale face and big baggy eyes, his body slouched over and sagging. Dressed in his pajamas, Ngo did not just finish re-enacting a scene from the horror film " Night of the Living Dead. " He did. however, just pull an all- nighter in order to cram for an exam, an event that occurs approximately twice a month. As for the remainder of his sleeping habits. Ngo gets an average of five hours of sleep per day. whereas midterm season usually reduces his sleep time to a mere three hours. But Ngo, a molecular and cell biology and sociology major, is not alone in suffering from lack of sleep on a regular basis. While it varies from student to student, sleep deprivation is a campus-wide epidemic. Although symptoms associated with sleep deprivation are not as severe as those caused by the flu or the common cold, lack of sleep nonetheless poses a major threat to one ' s health. " Sleep is one key area that people tend to neglect during stressful times, where in fact. it should be one of the more important things that they should pay attention to when under stress, " said health educator Karen Cee. Gee. who has worked for the Tang Center for 18 years, added that irritability rises and concentration levels fall with limited rest. Lack of rest also taxes the immune system. " Not only are you more susceptible to getting sick, but the body takes a longer period of time to recover " After spending 28 hours straight on campus to complete her final project for Environmental Design iiA. Jessica Lee could identify with such devastating side effects and more. Lee, a sophomore, was left feeling jumpy, grouchy and bitter. In addition, her face burned and she felt like throwing up. And while she normally has a fair complexion, acne started appearing on her face. Besides changes in health and attitude, her sense of personal alertness also declined, making her more prone to injury. Although she normally Incurs minor scratches as a result of ACAOf MICI Exhausted from rtgofous academic pressure, students cant help but take a nap in Doe Library ' s mam stacks. Without enough rest, people are more susceptible to health risks. Still, sleep is one of the first things that are sacrificed when finals approach. working with studio tools, severe exhaustion led to a recent mishap with a utility knife that caused her finger to gush with blood. Architecture majors such as Lee are infamous for spending many sleepless nights in Wurster Hall. Lee estimated that 30-40% of her peers pull all-nighters in preparation for any given assignment. " Almost everyone " stays up countless hours for a final project. When it comes to classes, a good grade often comes at the expense of a good night ' s rest. While Gee admitted that Cal is a " very academically rigorous campus " that expects its students to devote much of their time to studying, she also stressed the importance of living a healthy lifestyle, which involves eating a nutritious diet and exercising regularly in addition to sleeping well. " People need to maintain a balance in order to succeed as students and feel good about themselves. " she said. When it is absolutely necessary to stay awake. Gee recommended engaging in activities that will keep the blood flowing, jumping jacks, stretches and a brisk walk around the block are suggestions of effective exercises. Those who are confined to a more restricted environment could even pick up a phone or take a break, just as long as students are not staring blankly at a book. There are a variety of methods to recharge the system, but the most common stimulant of choice is caffeine. While coffee, tea and soda are certainly not bad when consumed in moderation (two cups a day is okay), people should try to limit their intake lest they become addicted. " We ' re not anti-caffeine, " Gee said. " But it is a drug that creates all kinds of changes in the body " This caution also applies to students like Ngo who claim to be " resistant to caffeine. " While people may not experience any visible changes in their system, a high concentration of the substance can contribute to an increased heart rate and blood pressure. Because caffeine dosage varies, especially between store-bought and items sold by local vendors, consumers should compare the nutrition labels of products before purchasing them. While experts recommend anywhere from six to eight hours of sleep. Gee said that there is no " magic number " to the amount of sleep one should be getting. The best way of figuring out the desired sleep time is during a vacation or a break. Her advice is simple: Go to bed when you are tired and wake up naturally, without an alarm clock. This will give people a general sense of how much sleep one needs to feel rested. Because most people do not have the luxury of getting their optimal resting period during the week, they figure that they will just " make up " for the hours missed on weekends. Lee recalled having slept for 14 hours straight after meeting a big deadline. Developing an irregular sleeping pattern, however, may further contribute to weariness. Gee warned. In the end. the quality of sleep is just as important as the quantity. " Having a wildly irregular sleep schedule throws off your internal clock because your body is trying to adjust and readjust itself. " Gee said. " The end result is that people become chronically tired no matter how much sleep they get. Even though it ' s painful to do. it ' s better to develop a regular sleeping schedule. " That means students should try to get up at the same time every day. even if they don ' t have an early class. While it may be tempting to fall into procrastination, one way of preventing sleep deprivation is by getting things done early and on time. According to Gee. good sleeping habits are a result of good study habits. The other option is to prioritize one ' s life to include the amount of rest that is required for the body. By not falling asleep in class, first-year graduate student Sarita Tukaram, has set an example for her fellow students. This is probably due to her principle of not sacrificing anything for sleep, no matter what is at stake. Her motto is short, but simple: " If I ' m sleepy. I ' ll sleep. " This journalism student ' s attitude may offer hope to remaining raccoon-eyed undergraduates still struggling to complete their degrees. Her lifestyle is living proof that sleep just might be the answer to a successful academic career. «5 by Steven Chow A student does clerical work while assisting with front desk duties. Recent budget cuts has created a need for students to fill multiple roles at the library. " Excuse me. you need to check in your bag. " says the clerk, looking up from her homework from behind the counter. Slightly irritated, you continue to focus on the goal at hand: to find that rare 1967 underground release somewhere in the building. You approach a kid pushing a rack of items to be shelved, and ask if he could help you find something. After desperately giving him all the last details off the top of your head, including its color and cover artwork, the friendly employee runs a search on the computer and miraculously finds it in a back room. Triumphantly. you finish the transaction at the front counter with a friend that you didn ' t know worked there, and you two catch up on the latest gossip regarding your respective lives. A scene from some local hippie music store seemingly operated entirely by people under 24? Perhaps, but this exact scenario happens closer to home than you think: in the libraries of UC Berkeley. At any given time, between 750 to 800 students work in 43 departments of the library system, which includes the Doe and Moff itt libraries, the Bancroft library, as well as most of the specialty libraries found throughout the campus. From an office in no Doe, student employment coordinator Adria Christensen arranges interviews for job applicants and assists every new student employee with their paperwork. Her job as the friendly connection between the students and the bureaucracy of the library administration is ever more important in light of the most recent economic crisis to hit the university. " With the budget issues, when we can ' t hire staff for all of the work at the library, students step in and fill those roles. " said Christensen. " There ' s just so many jobs out there and so many needs that the library has as a whole that we really rely on the students. " Student library employees take on many responsibilities, including processing and shelving books, helping students find books, taping journals together and checking in bags at certain locations. There are also administrative duties available, such as running errands between libraries and doing clerical work. " We keep the system Intact. The librarians 1 1 I— f tz Q. CD CI. o I = OJ a era . " O rt i-t OJ rx ' ZJ a. r» 3 3 c =J 1— r OJ I Re-shelving books is a common duty fof a library workers; however, what students really do for the library Is to help ■keep the system Intact. " Student library worker (left) helps another student find books for a project. With many responsibilities, student workers become highly knowledgable with the inner workings of the library. . find the article but we catalog it so tiijt students can actually find and use it. " said Sephora Matzner. a first-year intended comparative literature and religious studies major who found employment at the Ethnic Studies Library. " We ' re the ' little people ' who make the world go ' round " Student employees also report that working in the library trains them to do productive research. " My favorite part is cataloging because you ' re looking at old and new articles. " said Matzner. " I ' m interested in folklore, and knowing the history of a culture is part of that. I get to check stuff out as I am cataloging It— it ' s personally enriching " Josh Hyman. a fifth-year interdisciplinary studies field major concentrating on anarchist economics, works at the Mathematics and Statistics Library, where he is frequently called upon to retrieve obscure items from the corners of the library. " Once. I helped a patron find Russian Integer tables that no one ' s used in 75 years. " said Hyman, who wants to become a librarian after graduating. Closely tied to the academic departments that they serve, most of the campus libraries are sympathetic to the urgent needs of the student employees, especially when It comes to the Inevitable conflict with a midterm or final paper. " The advantage of working in the library Is that they know you ' re students and you need to study, and they ' re flexible about your studying schedules. " said Jackie Hasa. a fourth- year English major who works at the Media Resources Center. Because most students work between 10 to 15 hours per week, the library effectively operates on part-time employment, with job assignments and employees in a constant state of flux. But. as Christensen emphasized, the students are very reliable and generally follow their set schedules, making their job and their supervisor ' s job much easier. " The supervisors that I ' ve talked to really appreciate their students: some will just rave about their students, and when the students leave they ' re so upset because not only are they reliable employees, but they ' re such wonderful people to work with personally. " she said. Each spring, these grateful supervisors host a student appreciation party and picnic on the grassy deck of Doe Library. " The party was started in the early 1990s when there were budget problems. Pay wasn ' t going up. and they actually had pay cuts. " said Christensen. " They just wanted to thank the students for sticking with them by still coming to work and not giving up on them " Many students are also enthusiastic and grateful for finding a role in the library. " I absolutely love working in the library. I love the smell of books, the hours of quiet contemplation I can get while shelving. There ' s no exposure to toxic waste, no cash registers and no loud sounds. You ' re surrounded by books rather than horrible products, " said Hyman, who worked for three years in the Main Stacks before moving to the smaller Mathematics and Statistics Library. Matzner provided a more practical reason for working in the library. " Because of its location, it ' s easy to get to and from. There ' s also a lot of down time that I can use to explore the library or to get some studying done. " However, the library is not necessarily a silent, dull environment. In the bigger departm ents, many students develop a sense of camaraderie and pride. For instance, there is a rivalry between the Moffitt and Doe employees to see who can keep the most organized shelves. " In the larger departments, the students definitely have fun with their co-workers. " said Christensen. " I have noticed, just at the student appreciation party, that the departments all sit together and they cheer for each other if somebody gets a raffle prize, so there seems to be a lot of pride in that. " In this supportive environment, it is not uncommon to find the loyal students like Hyman who have worked upwards of four or five years in the library system. Often, supervisors and staff like Christensen are in the rare position to witness an individual student mature throughout college. " I really like seeing the freshmen come in, because they ' re so shy and nervous. " said Christensen. " It ' s fun to watch them come in as entering students and develop and become confident college students after a while, and when they ' re done with college, they ' re strong, bright people and It ' s nice to know they will be good contributors to the world. " «7 As technology advances at an alarm- ing rate, the goal of many scientists is to search for new and better methods to serve the purposes of mankind. In 2003, Professor Alex ZettI of the department of physics at UC Berke- ley and faculty scientist at Law rence Berkeley National Laboratory and his group of graduate students and post- doctorates set a new world standard of engine dimensions by making the world ' s smallest motor. It is the first nano-scale motor, measur- ing about 500 nanometers across. That is about 300 times smaller than the diameter of a single strand of human hair. To give you a visual of just how stunningly small the motor is. just imagine the tip of a pinhead balancing about one hundred million motors. " It ' s the smallest synthetic motor that ' s ever been made. " said ZettI. " Nature is still a little bit ahead of us-there are biological motors that are equal or slightly smaller in size-but we are catching up. " Although biological motors like the ones in the human body are just as small, if not smaller, they have many limitations that are not present in synthetic motors. For instance. biological motors can operate only under certain temperatures and environments or it will fail to function at all. However, the most important limitations of biological motors are the speed at which It operates and the amount of control It allows its human opera tor. Biological motors operate very slowly compared to some electronic, and mechani- cal devices and many are Impossible for us to control. The Idea behind the nano-scale motor was to synthesize a small, very fast, but, most Importantly, controllable motor that can operate In conditions much more extreme than those needed by biological motors. The motor ' s prototype was pioneered nearly fifteen years ago by Richard Muller. a University of California Berkeley electrical engineering professor, and his colleagues in the Berkeley Sensor and Actuator Center where they created the world ' s first micro- electromechanical system (MEMS) motor. The motor is made from silicon and is about 100 micrometers across, about the diameter of a single strand of human hair. " Rich Muller has been a true Inspiration for us. He did a fantastic thing, " said ZettI. " His original motor is a work of art. Its very beauti ' ful, but it looks huge to me now. " Ever since the invention of the first micro-scale motor, much development in the technology of micro-scale motors has occurred. Nowadays, micro-scale motors are commonplace and can be found In devices such as automobile airbag deployment and leart pacemakers. The possibilities for this new lano-scale motor are endless and the speed of evelopment of its potential can be even more urprising. The smaller the device, the more enefits they provide. They are more sensitive, lore efficient and are able to be packed more ensely than larger devices. " We are trying to use some of the pioneering ideas lat Muller and his collaborators had back then. " said ettl. " But clearly, this is a new phenomenon. " Many techniques and ideas were essential to iece together the final product of the motor, leas were borrowed from the semiconductor idustry where people make electronic circuits, (any other scientists have attempted to create ano-scale motors but have failed, because they sed conventional materials such as silicon. ZettI ad to resort to multiwalled carbon nanotubes ) get the motor working. " The real breakthrough came a couple of years go, when we discovered a method for peeling lells off multiwalled nanotubes and grabbing ie core with a homemade nanomanipulator perating inside a transmission electron ilcroscope. " said ZettI. " We showed that you 3uld pull out the cores and they really did ide. they really did behave as a bearing. That ichnoiogicai leap allowed us to go full bore on »e motor and really build the confidence we eeded to create it in the laboratory " Multiwalled carbon nanotubes are essentially ke metal cylindrical rods but are made out of irbon instead, with a smaller rod placed inside larger rod. ZettI was able to cause the rods ) rotate relative to each other by holding the iner nanotube in place while spinning the outer ibe around the inner nanotube. A gold rotor. which acts like a paddle, was attached to the outer nanotube. The nanotube was then glued down on two pillars at either end, like a bridge, so there was room underneath the nanotube for the rotor to spin. Electrical currents were then pumped into the motor and the rotor started spinning. The motor was observed in a scanning electron microscope. The scanning electron microscope, however, only takes pictures of the rotor spinning every 33 milliseconds so ZettI has not been able to identify whether the rotor spins faster than 30 revolutions per second, " We assume you could go much, much faster than that, probably to microwave frequencies. " said ZettI, " There ' s no way we can detect that right now, but in principle the motor should be able to run that fast. " The problem with developing such small, high speed devices is that there needs to be instrumentation that can aid in visual observation of the motor because conventional microscopes cannot be operated fast enough. Both technologies must be developed in parallel to realize the full potential of these devices. Currently, the motor can be used to do simple tasks such as directing light or reflecting light from one place to another like a mirror. The spinning paddle can also act as a brush to shift molecules from one place to another, which is useful in the biological and medical fields. ZettI and his group have been working full time on this project to continue to develop more applications with this motor. " We hope to create nanoscale instruments with far-reaching applications in industry, medicine and the physical sciences. " said ZettI. " Nature is still a little bit ahead of us— there are bio- logical motors that are equal or slightly smaller in size- but we are catching up. " -ALEX ZETTL Tlie layers of mulitlayered carbon lubes allow the gold rotor to spin relative of eacfi otfier. The gold roior attaclinj to llie Ihin cjrbon tubes rotates relative to the base of the motor A Transmission Electron Microscope was used to capture the spinning motor but was not fast enougli to capture the contlnous motion of the rotor. Reduce, Reuse, RACE Berkeley Mechanical Engineers, utilizing recycled parts, aspire to win national competition by Henry Lin Allen Chen mounts one of the shocks onto the front ride side of the chissis with the jld of Scott Heinricher The shocks were one of the only purchased parts of the or Many people only dream of driving a vehicle that can go from zero to sixty in a mere three seconds. To purchase such a high-performance vehicle, they w ould have to sell their homes. A few mechanical engineers at Berkeley had a different approach: rather than purchasing a vehicle, they decided to make one. The Formula Society of Auto Engineers (Formula SAE) at Berkeley have built a racecar almost completely from scratch by following a set of guidelines provided by the national Formula SAE and using a lot of elbow grease. A small group of fourteen students came together last year to start this program at Berkeley with the help of faculty advisor Ronald Cronsky of the Material Science and Engineer- ing department at Berkeley and local sponsors. Formula SAE at Berkeley hoped to compete in the annual competition at Pontiac. Michigan in the Pontiac Silverdome in May. but was not one of the first one hundred and forty appli- cants from schools across the nation. " We turned all our forms in on time for the Pontiac competition but unfortunately we did not get selected-but we are hoping to compete next year. " said Eilyan Bitar. a Formula SAE member. A Formula SAE racecar is not a typical vehicle. There are strict guidelines that must be followed in order for competition to be legal, including exterior dimensions, engine size, and tire regulations. These racecars can only fit one driver at a time and interior space is quite cramped. The engine blocks are generally bor rowed from motorcycles because the engines must have a maximum size of 600 cubic centi- meters, which is typical of a motorcycle engine. To make such a special type of vehicle takes plenty of money, time, knowledge, but most importantly, dedication. " The dedicated members easily spend twenty hours a week and sometimes even thirty-six to forty hours a week. " said Allen Chen, another Formula SAE member. At Berkeley, out of the 14 members, six members form the core of the group. The main core consists of Bitar, Chen, Kirk Feldkamp, Scon Heinricher, Manolls Oimotakis, and Mark The engine, which was taken from a motorcycle and tweai e for performance, was mounted behind the driver, enabling the front of the car to be narrow and aerodynamic. Moyes. Most of their time spent working on the car had been done on the weekends in a garage at Richmond Field Station. They had been using the garage since last year when the project first began and the ideas started to be developed. The rest of the time they are out getting supplies or finding more sponsors for funding and materials. The finished racecar costs about S16.000. which is comparable to the cost of a typical compact car. Most of the car was funded by the members. They each put in at least a few hundred dollars, up to as high as S5.000. The rest of the funding came from the mechanical engineering department and corporate spon- sors. Lack of funding often caused production to temporarily shut down until more funding became available. " We ' re an unproven team so it is difficult to get sponsors, " said Chen. " But once we start racing and winning, it will be easier to get more sponsors. " The finished race car was 100 inches long, 65 Inches wide, and 38 inches tall with a 68-inch wheelbase. The curb weight with the driver was roughly 500 pounds. Most of that weight comes from the motor and the Cro-Moly beams that form the chassis of the racecar. The entire base, which supports the driver, the seat, and much of the chassis, weighs an amazingly low eight pounds. The base is made of aluminum but is manufactured in a hexagonal pattern, similar to the honeycomb of bees, with another thin sheet of aluminum on the top and bottom. This arrangement of al uminum is very effec- tive when a light, yet sturdy, surface is desired. The Cro-Moly chassis was entirely welded together by the team from donated Cro-Moly pipes. The engine was borrowed from a Suzuki CSX-r motorcycle but many modifications were necessary for the engine to run well in an entirely new frame and body. The performance of the engine was tweaked to a maximum output horsepower of 90. One of the modifica- tions was the installation of a turbo system. The turbo system basically takes in more air through a hole and compresses it into the cylinders to produce more power. " The interesting thing about this competi- tion is that we ' re restricted to a 20 millime- ter orifice for intaking air through the turbo system and into the engine, which is tiny compared to normal intakes. " said Bitar. The shell of the racecar was first made of fiberglass, which w as molded on Styrofoam molds and then applied with a resin so the fiberglass would harden and stiffen. Another shell was made out of carbon fiber, which is more expensive but lighter and stronger than the fiberglass shell. The same techniques were used to construct the second shell. Both shells had a custom paintjob finished by the team with blue and gold to represent the colors of Berkeley. The entire car was built primarily of old scrap parts or custom made from materials by the team. Altogether, it taught the team invaluable lessons about what it takes to make such a special racecar. " This whole car was a learning experience. " said Chen. " It took a lot of practice and we had to talk to a lot of people and continue asking questions to have enough knowledge to tackle a project like this. " The chassis of the racecar was made of Cro-Moty. It was completely welded together and shaped by the team. 71 by Henry lin •H vj5: V F COUITIS1 Of ■Olllt IKCH lifetime fighting for families of the working class. As the U.S. Secretary of Labor under the Clinton administration. Reich pushed for new initiatives such as the Family and Medical Leave Act. fought against sweatshops and illegal child labor, increased the minimum wage, protected workers ' pensions, and launched job training programs, among many other important changes. Since then, Reich has become a professor of social and economic policy at Brandeis University in Massachusetts. Most recently. Reich taught a course titled Wealth and Poverty for Berkeley ' s Goldman School of Public Policy. 72 ACAOIMICS Reich was born in Scranton. Pennsylva nia, in 1946 but was raised in South Salem. New York. He graduated from Dartmouth College in 1968 and went on to obtain his masters degree at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. Eventually. Reich received his Jurist Doctorate in 1973 from Yale Law School. His other achievements include the 2003 Vaclav Havel Prize for his contributions to social welfare and eight honorary degrees. He was an assistant to the solicitor general in the Ford administration and held a position on the Federal Trade Commission in the Carter administration. With years of political experience behind him. Reich ran for governor of Massachusetts under the Democratic Party platform in 2002. but lost in the Democratic Primaries. However, even after the loss. Reich never stopped fighting for his cause, and he returned to his faculty position at Brandeis University, continuing to give lectures and write influential books. Reich arrived at Berkeley on an invitation extended by his longtime friend. Michael Nacht. who was dean of the Goldman School of Public Policy. " I had spent some time here many years ago as a graduate student, and loved the area. And 1 was getting tired of Boston winters. So when Michael extended the invitation. I was delighted to accept. " said Reich, who was enthusiastic about returning to spend a semester at Berkeley. " The (Goldman School of Public Policy] stands at the true pinnacle of excellence. " he said. While at Berkeley. Reich had set a number of goals he hoped to have accomplished while in Berkeley. " I wanted to finish the book 1 was writing, try teaching an interdisciplinary course on ' wealth and poverty ' to graduate students, have an opportunity to teach at Boalt. Haas, in political science and other departments, and discover more about Berkeley and the region. " he said. Reich far exceeded those goals by teaching Public Policy 290. publishing his tenth book entitled Reoson: why Liberals Will Win the Battle for America and giving two formal public lectures. His first public lecture, which took place on April 14. was called " Why a Massachusetts Liberal Will Be the Next President (and Other Amazing Prophecies) " His second public lecture, on May 4. was entitled " Social Justice and Social Empathy: Where Did They Go? How Can We Regain Them? " His work at Berkeley has been a reflection of his beliefs. Reich has been a firm opponent against the rising inequality in America and asserted that many factors contributed to the inequality, including technology and globalization. " The more technologically sophisticated our economy becomes, and the more globalized, those people who are well-educated can take advantage of technology and globalization to do continuously better Those who are not well-educated and lack social connections find that technology and globalization reduce their economic security, replace their jobs, and condemn them to a fairly menial exist ence. " said Reich. Reich hopes that an increase in American social empathy will cause a decrease in the disparity between classes. This is because by having citizens look toward common challenges, people will hopefully relate to each other more and help build each other up in society. " It is important that the United States becomes more aware of what is happening and why widening inequality poses a danger [to society]. There are steps that can be taken. " said Reich. Reich believed the first step to decrease inequality in the United States is by electing Senator John Kerry to the office of President and for more political participation. " We desperately need for people whose normal reaction to American politics is to hold their nose and say ' i think politics is dirty ' to. despite those feelings, embrace politics and become political again. Politics is the applied form of democracy. If we turn our back on politics, we turn our backs on democracy. " said Reich. Reich returned to teach at Brandeis University and continued to inform the nation about politics and his hopes for the future welfare of everyone in the United States. He hoped to return to Berkeley again in the future. " Berkeley is a gem-a truly wonderful place for learning and teaching. I love its diversity. I ' m enormously impressed with its students and faculty. I knew It was a fabulous place when I arrived here but it ' s even better than I had known or Imagined. " said Reich. 73 Sludenis gather lo discuss what Issues will be covered in future lectures. The organization is com- pletely student-run by approxi- mately 60 studnets. Healthy Start Injecting students with daily doses of medical knowledge by Eafong Tsien You patiently prop open the heavy door of Wheeler Auditorium, allow- ing a wheelchair-bound student to scoot through the door and into the large lecture hall. As you saunter over to your friends and settle in, you notice the student roll down the aisle and through a door in the lower right corner of the stage. He disappears and magically seems to appear on stage. As you continue to watch, he moves across the stage, past a chalkboard that announces today ' s guest lecturer for your class. Interdepartmental Studies 130. The sign reads, " Chronic Illness: Disabled Students Panel. " For the next two hours you are captivated by the lives of these DSP students. You laugh with Ben, a fourth year political science major, as he candidly shares his tale. Because his umbilical cord was wrapped around his head before birth so that he couldn ' t get enough oxygen to his brain, Ben was born with cerebral palsy. How- ever, he continues to have an optimistic out- look on his life. You sit, amazed, as you listen to Sarah ' s story of her fibromyalgia, a chronic fatigue syndrome characterized by painful pressure points that is invisible to onlookers. 11 has influenced Sarah, a second year graduate student, to begin a career in representing the general disabled populations. The Health and Medical Apprenticeship Program (HMAP) provided students these op- portunities to be exposed to a variety of issues in medicine or public health. Created in 1984 by four UC Berkeley undergraduate students. HMAP has grown to produce three different subprograms: the Field Study Internship (FSI), the Health Service Internship (HSI) and Interde- partmental Studies 130 (IDS 130). A completely student-run organization of approximately sixty students, HMAP serviced approximately ),100 students of the Berkeley campus each year. HMAP is a diverse community of majors and backgrounds bound by " HMAP love. " " The people in the program are not only friends, but my colleagues too. 1 can count on them to watch a movie with me, help me with work or have a conversation about health econom- ics, " said IDS 130 co-coordinator Thomas Yi, a fifth year economics and molecular cell biologv double major The FSI was one of the two internships of- fered by HMAP It offered students interested in entering the medical profession a first-hand opportunity to view the life of a physician in their field of interest, such as urology, plastic surgery, pediatrics, cardiology or radiology. For six to eight hours a week, interns observed and interacted with physicians as they dealt with patients, ethical issues, paperwork and daily problems in their practices. Interns who shadowed doctors in a hospital setting were given the chance to watch their preceptor complete their rounds, perform surgeries and attend meetings. Those who shadowed clinical physicians were able to observe the realities of running a business, in addition to completing their duties as a doctor FSI intern Debbie Kuo thoroughly enjoyed her experience of shadowing Doctor Banerjee, a family practice physician in the Alliance Medi- cal Croup of Lafayette and Pinole. For seven hours a week, Debbie had the opportunity to " see what a doctor ' s life was all about, and to get a good, realistic impression of what they «CADIUiC [doctors] have to deal with everyday. " The HSI emphasized public health and of- fered students the chance to intern at health- related community organizations throughout the Bay Area. From AIDS clinics, to women ' s clinics, legal clinics and therapeutic nursery schools, interns had the opportunity to do one- on-one patient casework, write public health radio campaigns, do policy analysis, and assist in STD testing. Giving interns a different look at program and policy development, adminis- tration and a more direct service provision. HSI offered a more significant and insightful aspect to public health and prevention. " Public health is a very hush-hush field and I think HSI con- tributes a great deal to increasing the exposure of the importance of public health issues at the undergraduate level. " said HSI coordinator Simran Sabherwal. For Shaden Tavakoli. her experience with Mr. Ivlommo at the Ujima Family House in Oakland allowed her to face the realities of the home- less population and people living in shelters. " I was forced to interact with the homeless and low income people. " said Tavakoli. " No longer will I just walk by without a comment. Once a little girl, having just received a shot, turned around and gave me a hug for three minutes. It was amazing and so sweet. " The largest component of HMAP was IDS 130. a 520-student class that was open to all majors on campus. Fulfilling a number of different breadth requirements. IDS 130 was a weekly seminar class that presented a number of fundamental issues and dilemmas in health and medicine that con- front physicians, health workers, politicians and society alike. Topics included abortion, healthcare economics, holistic medicine, violence, aging and death in leaures given by carefully chosen guest leaurers. In addition, there was a weekly discus- sion where students were given the opportunity to express their own viewpoints regarding the Issue topic of the week. " I wanted to take IDS 130 for FSI, but now I find myself looking forward to going to IDS lecture every week, " said second year molecu- lar cell biology major Melissa Chen. " I get to learn new topics, and during discussion section everyone is so friendly " IDS 130 teaching assistants, faced with the daunting task of facilitating a discussion of 15 to 18 students, spent a great deal of time pre- paring for the hour-long discussion to encour- age an active group dynamic where students were completely comfortable with openly dis- cussing their views. " I enjoy teaching issues that students don ' t really get to talk about but have great relevance to their lives. I get to meet a lot of interesting people, and every semester I learn new things from students. " said Chris Soon, a fourth year molecular and cell biology major. To help keep the family bonds and friendships, there were mid-semester and semester activities where the three programs have the opportunity to come together and have fun bowling, watching movies, having picnics and more. Every semester there is a program-wide retreat in the Marine Headlands that allow the new teaching assistants to meet the old members and to begin the process of preparing the teaching assistants for the new semester. HMAP was more than a program where students worked together toward a common goal of providing the best experience for students and interns simply interested in the medical and health profession. " It is a family of a variety of people from different cultures and different lives, coming together to form an identity on this vastly large campus. " said Jessi Khangura. a fourth year molecular and cell biology and psychology double major. students reUx In jyejr-fnd celebrjiion. The organization considers the year i success for having serviced over 1,100 campus students. 76 ACADIMICt 1 department head Professors College Recommended Courses Description MOLECULAR AND CELL BIOLOGY Richard Harland 83 Letters Science MCELLBI 41 (3 units), 61 (3 units), 62 (3 units). 64 {3 units), 113 {2 units), 165 (3 units) The molecular and cell biology major focuses on the study of biology in the molecular level rather than the organismic level. More specifically the major involves the study of molecular structures and processes of cellular life along with their roles in the function, reproduction, and development of living organisms. There are five different emphases that make up the entire discipline including, biochemistry and molecular biology, cell and developmental biology, genetics and development, immunology, and neurobiology. Each of these emphases provide a strong foundation for any work in the life sciences field as well as medical and dental schools. ATTfNDINC CtAD SCHOOL J0% ' Nunwtlcil dm bised upon suivcys of pist griduillng cliss« ENGLISH DEPARTMENT HEAD PROFESSORS COLLEGE recommended courses Description Catherine Gallagher 48 Letters Science ENGLISH 31AC (4 units), 95 (4 units), 100 (4 units). 112 (4 units), 127 (4 units), 128 (4 units), 1J2 (4 units). 173 (4 units) The undergraduate English major involves courses related to three areas, literature, language, and writing. Each area has its own focus. Literature courses focus more on authors, historical periods, genres, critical theories, methods, and cultural and multicultural studies. Language courses focus on the history and structure of the English language. Writing courses focus on expository and creative writing. Overall, the major presents students with the methods and theories of literary and cultural analysis and development of critical writing through learning about the history of English literature, historical periods, and cultural regions of English language and writing. ACADIUK 3 Department Head Professors College Recommended Courses Description ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND COMPUTER SCIENCE Shankar Sastry 100 Engineering EL ENG n3 (4 units). 121 (4 units). 123 {4 units). 125 {4 units), 130 (4 units). 141 (4 units). 142 (3 units). 143 (4 units). The department of electrical engineering and computer sciences has one of the most thorough programs in research and instructional programs in the world. The undergraduate major offers five main areas of interest including electronics, communications, networks, and systems, computer systems, computer science, and a general program. These different options gives students guidelines on which classes to take, depending on the student ' s personal interest, but do not have to be followed. All the options provide students with strong exposure to large real-world system projects that relate to the core technologies of electrical engineering and computer science. 7» 4 DEPARTMENT HEAD PROFESSORS COllECE RECOMMENDED COURSES DESCRIPTION POLITICAL SCIENCE Pradeep Chhibber 45 Letters Science POL SCI 112A (4 units), t26A (4 units), 129B (4 units), 137A (4 units), 164A {4 units), 171 {4 units) Political science majors study the role of power in society by exploring the different forms power can be applied and of their consequences. The undergraduate Political Science major is divided into nine sub-fields which are: American Government and Politics, Area Studies. Comparative Politics. Formal Theory and Quantitative Methods, International Relations. Political Behavior. Political Theory Philosophy. Public Law and Jurisprudence. Public Organization. Administration, and Policy. The central issues of Political Science are: the ethical problems attendant upon the exercise of power, the diversity of political systems found among nations and the importance associated with these differences, the relationship between economic, social, and political change, the causes of war and peace, and the history of our important political Ideas, such as " liberty, " " justice, " " community " and " morality. " 5 INTEGRATIVE BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT HEAD Davi d Lindberg PROFESSORS 32 COLLECE Letters Science Recommended Courses INTECBI 32 (3 units). 41 (2 units), C82 (2 units), 131 (3 units), 133 (2 units). 167 (3 units) 10 ACAOIUICS 6 PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT HEAD Richard Gilbert Professors 58 r ciAo SCHOOL v r COLLEGE Letters Science RECOMMENDED COURSES ECON 1 (4 units). 2 (4 units). 3 (4 units). 100B (4 unjts). 140 (4 units) 11 l S 7 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT HEAD Tom Campbell (Dean) PROFESSORS 71 COLLEGE Haas School of Business Recommended Courses UCBA i (3 units), 100 (2 units), 105 (3 units), 106 (3 units), 130 (4 units). 152 (3 units) 82 ' U ' lUtCt 8 ECONOMICS Department Head Richard Gilbert Professors 58 CoiLECE Letters Science Recommended Courses ECON i (4 units). 2 (4 units). 3 (4 units). lOOB (4 units), 140 (4 units] 9 HISTORY DEPARTMENT HEAD Jon Gjerde PROFESSORS 58 COILECE Letters Science Recommended Courses HISTORY 5 {4 units). 14 (4 units), 16AC (4 units), 39 (4 units). 123 (4 units). 124 {4 units). 127AC (4 units). 128AC (4 units), 137AC {4 units) 1} 10 ARCHITECTURE DEPARTMENT HEAD Mike Martin PROFESSORS 34 College College of Environmental Design RECOMMENDED COURSES ARCH 150 (4 UnitS). I5O (4 UnitS). I4O (4 WilS.) t4 «CAOiUICl OTHER B fe 11 SOCIOLOGY WM F m r m H W V NONMOfIT H 1 ATTENDING m 1 DEPARTMENT Head Peter Evans Ckao School r 1 Professors 27 COLLEGE Letters Science RECOMMENDED COURSES SOCIOL 1 (4 UnitS), 3AC [4 units). 111 (4 units), 131AC {4 units). 133 (4 units), 156 (4 units) INTERDISCIPLINARY STUDIES FIELD DEPARTMENT HEAD Renate Holub Professors Varies COLLECE Letters Science Recommended COURSES ISF 61 (3 units) ■p f l Fighting Stance by Kevin Morris Ancient martial arts style finds modern practitioners in Cal Wushu For over lO years, the University of California Wushu Club has dominated both the Collegiate and American Wushu scene and continues to be a strong force, constantly reinventing and evolving the sport. The UC Berkeley Chinese Martial Arts Tournament (CMAT). hosted by Cal Wushu, has become the leading CMAT in the nation, and sets the bar higher for competitions every year. Likewise, the Collegiate Wushu Championships, now in its eighth year, was started by a group of college students, many from Cal. and held at Berkeley twice. Cal ' s participation in the world of Wushu. while seemingly limited only to a few annual tournaments, actually started way back in the time of the sport ' s introduction in the United States. But before we tell the chain of events leading up to now. what exactly is Wushu? Wushu. as it is practiced today, is more of a performance art than true self-defense. However, its movements are based on defensive and offensive techniques used in real fighting and hand-to-hand combat. The term " Wushu " means martial arts and was used as a form of combat in ancient China. Commonly known as Kung-fu. ancient Wushu was made up of an array of styles and techniques. Used for hundreds of years in Imperial China in battle. Kung-fu had its origins in the famous Shaolin Temple. Monks would spend their entire lives perfecting their minds and their bodies in pursuit of excellence in martial arts, and some continue to do so to this day. However, in 1958. the government of the People ' s Republic of China revised these old traditional Wushu forms and combined them with Peking Opera, gymnastics and acrobatics to create a contemporary art form that is aesthetically pleasing, visually exciting, and physically demanding. Modern-day Wushu contains faster and more strenuous movements and. like traditional Kung-fu. it is made up of numerous weapon, hand and animal mimicry forms. Some of the weapons more frequently o■cl• l t•□M practiced by Wushu athletes are staffs, swords, three section staffs and spears. The two standard hand forms in modern Wushu are long fist (changquan), which is characterized by extended and elongated movements, and southern fist (nanquan), which contains faster and shorter movements. Other popular hand forms are Tai Chi (taijiquan), which is generally made up of slower movements and higher stances, and drunl en fist, where the athlete fights an opponent as though he is intoxicated. Animal mimicry, which is particularly popular, take actual movements from various animals and adapt them to human fighting. These include Praying Mantis, Eagle, Monl ey, Snake and Tiger. Cal Wushu, under the auspices of the UC Martial Arts Program (UCMAP), was started in 1981 by Anthony Chan, one of the first Americans to go to China to train in Wushu. However, the club at first was not much of a success because of the country ' s limited exposure to the sport. This changed in 1989 when Dr. Ken Min, head of UCMAP. asked Shifu Bryant Fong to revive the ailing program. {Shifu is a Chinese term equivalent to " teacher " in English, and is used as a title of respect.) Shifu Fong, a Cal graduate, has extensive training in modern Wushu and Kung-fu, including instruction from professional Chinese Wushu athletes. Under Shifu Fong and the help of numerous student instructors and volunteers. Cal Wushu increased in size during the next few years. In 1999. Li Jing. a former member of the world champion Beijing Wushu Team, was brought on as a co-head instructor alongside Shifu Fong. With her presence, the skill of the club has increased dramatically. In the summer of 1996. a group of college Wushu students from Cal, UCLA, and the University of Oregon, convened and decided to form a genuine Intercollegiate Wushu Competition. Raff i Kamalian was a founder of the tournament. This competition pitted teams against each other and would only be open to college students practicing both modern Wushu and Kung-fu, In February of 1997, the First Annual Collegiate Wushu Championships took place at the University of Oregon with around 50 competitors. Cal Wushu. with the largest club in the nation, brought two teams while Oregon and UCLA each brought one. In February 2003. Cal Wushu won the Team Championship for the third straight year, defeating powerhouse teams from UC Irvine and Stanford. With more than 120 competitors coming from all over the United States and Canada, the championship continues to grow every year. Perhaps the club ' s greatest achievement in American Wushu is the UC Berkeley Chinese Martial Arts Tournament (CMAT). In 1992, Dr. Min asked Sifu Fong to host a Wushu tournament on campus. Under the direction of Tournament Director Eric Yeh, the First Annual UC Berkeley CMAT was held in April of 1993 in Harmon Gymnasium. According to Eric Yeh. the task of organizing the event was daunting because the club only had 20 active members, most of which had little to no large event planning experience. The tournament had around 150 competitors, most of which were Kung-fu athletes; the number of modern Wushu athletes was small in comparison. Much has changed since then. The tournament, now in its 12th year, has attracted over 500 competitors, making it the largest annual CMAT in the nation and one of the biggest in the world. Last year ' s nth Annual CMAT also became the first tournament outside of China to use computerized scoring to track results of all divisions. Developed by computer science graduate student Simon Goldsmith, the program has been revolutionary in its contribution to the Wushu community. The program ensured complete accuracy in rankings and standings in both Individual and team competitions. While Wushu continues to grow and develop in the United States, much more needs to be done to be able to compare to the standards and level of the sport in Asia. Cal Wushu has constantly been a huge influence on the sport ' s expansion and will continue to do so. leading It to a successful and prosperous future. A compriitor drmonstrjies his prownswMhthcsUff P« plefrom il over the nation, representing tge groups from is young is (ive yeirs old 10 6s yttn old, cime 10 the tournament. Communicating Culture by Alex Chang and Hai Oao Vietnamese Student Association uses theater to express their cultural beliefs The Vietnamese Student Association of the University of California Berkeley is a student group geared towards address- ing, expressing and disseminating not only the cultural experiences of the Vietnamese people in America, but also the issues that make them distinctly Vietnannese-American. As part of both the Vietnamese and Annerican com- munities, they recognize the unique details of the separate cultures and cel- ebrate the various w ays in which they interact to create a hybrid culture filled with its own concerns and goals. One of the central goals of the Vietnamese Student Association (VSA) is to foster a famil- ial sense of community among its members and the larger Vietnamese student population at Berkeley. To encourage this atmosphere, the group hosted several social events open to the public. These social events helped propa- gate awareness of the Vietnamese-American experience. On April 17. the association ' s annual culture show provided an awe-inspiring spectacle of the love and devotion of the VSA ' s mem- bers and supporters. The show represented the culmination of efforts from over seventy Individual performers, choreographers, stage technicians, and other support staff. The culture show was instrumental in uniting the Vietnamese community, it displayed their individual talents, as well as the Vietnamese- American experience as a whole. It helped bridge a growing gap between those that considered themselves largely American, and others who consider themselves primarily Viet- namese. The show presented various aspects of Vietnamese culture through dance, music, and art within the larger medium of a skit that explored the real complexities involved in an immigrant family. While the term " Vietnamese culture " takes on a plethora of meanings in American society, culture within the Vietnamese-American family remains centered around tradition, nurtur- ing and perpetuating traditional Vietnamese values. VSA ' s Culture Show 2004. aptly named " Tim Ve Chon Cu: Coming Home. " chronicled the struggles of a Vietnamese-American family, dealing with issues many first- and second- generation immigrants must face: reconciling generational chasms, gender inequalities and cultural Identity. OICAMItATIOMi COUITItl 01 VIITNIWMI tuOIM SI SIUOi T ssoei Tio« The efforts and contributions of all of our nnennbers and supporters helped to produce a show that is largely regarded as one of the most successful in recent memory, enjoyed by both students new to Vietnamese culture and the older generation of Vietnamese Americans who attended to re-experience some of the culture they had left behind. Proceeds from the show went towards Aid to Children Without Parents (ACWP). Other events they held were geared toward one of the necessities at any college campus- academics. On Professional School Night, grad- uate and professional school speakers from a variety of ethnic backgrounds were invited to share their experiences and aid undergradu- ates in their future academic pursuits. They were able to give advice to those members that were looking toward entering a profes- sional school as well as inspire those who per- haps had less pedantic goals. Since education is so highly revered amongst the Vietnamese community, it is not surprising that those who do attend a professional school and put In their best efforts are highly influential, and look forward to making a difference within the community. While the professional school speak- ers had the chance to inspire VSA members toward higher education, the members had the chance to inspire the younger commu- nity during Shadow Day In which high school students of various ethnicities were invited to share the experiences of a VSA member mentor during a typical day of school at Cal. This gave our members the chance to Influence younger minds within the community and express the importance of education in both the Vietnamese cultural heritage and in the wider framework of American society. The VSA has a proud history of supporting the Vietnamese presence at the university, and this year was no different. Social events were geared towards sharing that distinctly Vietnamese-American culture that the VSA members have. Despite all these activities, the members were unable to forget their purpose of being at Berkeley, as students, academics, and several events were geared toward the academic performance of the members as well as inspiring the academics of the younger Vietnamese community in the area. Culture, community, sociality, education continue to be the fundamental components of the Vietnam- ese Student Association of the University of California at Berkeley. (top left) Jennifer Nguyen, a freshman, plays Mother alongside fifth-year student Trung Nguyen as Father. This skit, a part of the VSA Culture Show entitled " Tim Ve Chon Cu: Coming Home. " relived a Vietnamese couple ' s first encounter in Vietnam. (top right) Senior Ly Ngo is dressed as one of Mother ' s animated mannequins In the Cul- ture Show The fantasy sequence doubled as a fashion show, displaying the cultural dress of Vietnam. (for l(ft) Senior Thi ly floats gracefully through the air while in the midst of an impressionistic dance at the Culture Show. (bottomj Freshman Jennifer Nguyen, senior Andinh Ha. senior Lily Nguyen, senior An Tran. sophomore Carolyn Nguyen, and fifth year student Trung Nguyen (left to right), as the family during dinner. These main actors were also the script writers for the show. »1 The World in Our Hands by Eddie Zhao Model United Nations conference encourages high school students to change the world Thriving on the motto. " It ' s all about the delegates, " Berkeley Model United Nations (BMUN) Is a club that is distinguished through the high level of debate from the delegates. It was created by a group of Berkeley students who felt the need to unite high school students in California and to educate them on world affairs through the simulation of United Nations conferencing. With 52 years of service, this student-run club now boasts around 50 members, and holds an annual Model United Nations conference that has garnered a respectable reputation across the nation. " It ' s inspirational to see fifty college students sacrifice hours and weekends in hosting workshops and leading conferences that affect about two thousand students yearly. " said junior member Puneet V. Kakkar. Indeed, members of BMUN are usually leaders of other organizations, and must share a passion for empowering high school students to be globally conscious. They don ' t just get to sign up and join; they are selected from a wide applicant base, and then taken through an interview process before being accepted. During my admissions interview with the BMUN. an officer asked me, " What makes a club meaningful and worthwhile? " I answered, " A club that contributes to the improvement of society " This Is exactly what BMUN does. While the immediate goal of BMUN Is to educate students on International Issues and encourage diplomatic debate, the club hopes to help high school students realize that they can make a difference In the world as individuals, and that they can be proactive and engaging In deciding how the world around them Is shaped The size of the club and the alumni networks are a testament to the bonds solidified between members during their time In BMUN. The club ' s size is restricted to guarantee an intimate personal interaction between members, while assuring su pport for hosting the conference. The alumni who return to participate as Alumni Secretariats show that BMUN Is not just a college experience, but a permanent part of people ' s lives. During the year, BMUN members work on the annual Model United Nations conference, normally hosted on the first weekend of March. Members are split Into staffs such as External Relations. Conference Policies, Special Events or information Services, which all come together to make the conference n OIC«Nl2 riON% . With country name cards in hand, delegates show their support in favor of a resolution provided by a popular vote High school students from around the state acted as representatives of their respective countries Delegates from Greece take care- ful notes during a presentation at the Social Humanitarian and Cultural committee meeting. run smoothly. At the head of each staff i s an officer, who is generally an older student with nnore experience in the club ' s inner workings. Furthermore, members are divided into committees to chair the conference, such as Economics and Finance. United Nations Children ' s Fund. United Nations Environment Program. World Health Organization. North- Atlantic Treaty Organization, or the Middle East Crisis Simulation. In addition to the conference. BfVlUN also hosts the delegate workshop in the fall semester, which teaches high school students the various facets needed to attain success in the Model United Nations such as resolution writing and caucusing. " For most people, college passes before them in the blink of an eye, " said alumni Monica Dalton. who graduated in the class of 2003 with a legal studies degree. " BMUN gives its members a thousand reasons to stop and take a look around. " Somewhere in between the meetings, staff and committee work, members develop a bond that makes the club more of a family than anything else, and this explains part of the phenomenon that is BMUN. Members strive for a higher goal of improving this world, one high school student at a time. After all. in a club where it ' s " all about the delegates. " it ' s hardly surprising that a good proportion of the members were once high school delegates now want to inspire other students to discover their true potential in the world OVI lt 01 •IliliK MOOli u« tlD mtioaf Flags (epmcniing each of the nations present at the Model United Nations conference line one end of Pauley Ballroom in Martin Luther King student Union. The event took place on March 1214. 2004 As the three day conference comes to an end. members of the BMUN Secretariat line up on the steps of MLK to take an annual group photo According to BMUN tradition, seniors are given the opportunity to assume the sejts In ihe front row. 9} Caridad Pena. Jasmine Mora and Ariana Reynoso caich Alma Salazar during a trust exercise at the fall retreat. TRENZA organizes retreats each semester that help members get to know each other better and help strengthen the organization. Linking Latinas by Martina Flores In October 2003. TRENZA celebrated nine years as a Chlcana Latina organi- zation at UC Berkeley. The organization has continued to provide all its mem- bers the academic, social, and commu- nity ties and resources that the found- ing mothers had always envisioned. Academic resources were tailored to members ' needs. Socials provided op- portunities to meet different groups and people at Cal and around the Bay Area. Through participation in campus events as well as its own service proj- ects TRENZA continued its involvement in the community. TRENZA ' s accom- plishments displayed who the active, intelligent and caring women really are. TRENZA has always honored the Chicana Latina culture, yet it has also been blessed with members from many different cultures-and even the opposite sex. Many new members this year discovered the resources and the friend- ships that have always been the best outcomes of TRENZA membership. Members had joyous moments together, were inspired by each other, and united in moments of sadness or stress. Through it all. the organization and its leaders made sure that 2003-2004 was a great year for all Trenzudas. As the theme for 2003 states: " Ser Onlca . . . nuestro be ezo. " TRENZA takes pride in its unique members, who are all individuals with gifts to share and dedicated to upholding the goals of the organization through exciting and innovative projects. ■TRENZA is a place where I could be at •■ase. be myself, and converse with friends. " aid senior Yalen Contreras. The weekly meet- ■igs were the times when Trenzudas came ogethet to recap their week, organize for vents and simply relax-regardless of busy chedules or stormy weather. The meetings an be characterized by a plethora of vivid ■ hemes: " Sit according to the number of body ;)iercings you have! " . " Lets do eight minute dating! " . " I love Trenzudas who... " Members OICAdllAtlOKS have been able to get to know each other and share special moments, good news or infor- mation on upcoming events successfully. Cindy Lopez offers her perspective on why to join TRENZA: " After the hustle and bustle of Welcome Week, students find themselves at the forefront of an enormous, intimidating university. Often, they are all alone traveling from their hometowns and high schools. " For many this year. TRENZA was a welcoming and exciting experience at Cal. TRENZA again provided two scholarships for Latina high school seniors planning to continue their education, which were made possible by numerous fundraising efforts, such as TRENZA parties, throughout the year. From the first party in early September to the last one in the spring, each event was a chance to dance and have fun-all for a worthwhile cause. Addition- ally, an alumni scholarship was established this year in honor of deceased alumna Teresa Navarette. This third scholarship will go to a Cal Latina or Latino student pursuing a graduate degree in education, as Navarette had hoped to do. Navarette was a graduate of the class of 2000 with degrees in social welfare and sociol- ogy, had volunteered with the United Way, and aspired to be a school principal. The organizations other large fundraiser was TRENZA Cooks in March. This annual event drew many hungry folks from all around Berke- ley. The members provided the dishes, mainly Latin American cuisine, to share with the guests. It was a favorite event for many Trenzu- das because It also helped share their cultures with everyone who came. Many guests had Guests of TRENZA Coolcs line up to sample some of the exotic dislies prepared by Trenzudas. Tfie event was held at the Student Learning Center. never tried food from Central or South America, yet they gladly ate up the pupusas, mole and other specialties. Members participated in community ser- vice events each month of the year. Members enjoyed the Making Strides Against Breast Can- cer Walk in October. They helped a low-income family improve their run down home through Rebuilding Together in May. Additionally, they kept their commitment as mentors with the Stiles Hall program, reaching out to elementary school students in Berkeley and Oakland. TRENZA was a proud sponsor of the Vagina Monologues in February. This cause especially touched Trenzudas and they eagerly took on the opportunity to participate in this national, eye-opening event to end violence against women. Proceeds went to help the victims of a long series of rapes and murders in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico. TRENZA also held many events just for Trenzudas. Fall and spring retreats focused on teamwork and bonding. Nothing bonded the group more, however, than the annual road trip to Los Angeles for the Cal vs. UCLA football game. While enduring extreme heat, rude Bru- ins, and the boredom of Highway 5. the twenty ladies that made the journey realized that the game was only a small part of the excitement. Members often see TRENZA as a familia away from home, and no family goes without celebrating the holidays together. TRENZA put on special event s for its ninth birthday as well as Thanksgiving. Christmas, and graduation. Celebrating together helped those who were homesick and unable to attend their own fam- ily celebrations. TRENZA was supported this year by twelve dedicated women in the Steering Commit- tee who met weekly to manage the details that helped the group function. Hundreds of alumni, representing Cal and TRENZA through- out the nation and abroad, also gave their time and energy. TRENZA appreciated all the contri- butions of the many individuals and organiza- tions with whom and which it had the oppor- tunity to collaborate during the year. They have gradually added to the richness and diversity of experiences to which Trenzudas were privy. TRENZA looks forward to much more continued success, celebration, and sisterhood. n Going Bezerk! by Lou Huang Still hoi off the presse s, nearly copies of Bezerk «i are stacked in the Publications Center, ready to be passed out to students. Although this was Bezerk ' s first print run of the academic year, a previous issue (no) was used to help raise adverrisine dollars. Created in May 2003 to publish the works of comic artists on campus, Student Art Publishing was born out of an idea sparked in that hotbed of creative activity-an architecture studio In the relatively small world of original Berkeley comics, two similar-sounding names dominate the scene; Internet " webcomic " sensation Darren Bleuel ' s " Nukees, " or nationally-syndicated alumnus Darrin Bell ' s " Candorville. " Students are no strangers to the oddly humorous, wildly inventive comic artists that arose from undergradu- ate obscurity to minor celebrity status by being published semiweekly in The Daily Californian. So why, on a college campus in a city nicknamed " Berzerkley " by tongue-in-cheek Bay Area locals and reactionary critics alike, was there no forum dedicated to artistically talented and idealistic students? That is simply berserk-so to speak-and that was a void sophomore Alfred Twu sought to fill with Student Art Publishing. Always the artist with an opinion, TVvus active involvement with current affairs began with the student government, working for the Office of the Executive Vice President of the Associated Students of the University of Cali- fornia (ASUC). He had published a comic In th. Daily Californian about the missing equlpmen scandal at the Los Alamos National Labora- tories In New Mexico, but after one comic, he never heard from the newspaper again. " Later at an information meeting they mentioned that Daily Cal staff can ' t be in the ASUC. and having been with ASUC for a semester already at that time, I stayed there, " said Twu, who also recognized that the independent campus newspaper did not want its staff to overlap with the ASUC in order to maintain complete objectivity. So. as it seemed, the voice for Twu ' s artistii expression was quelled by circumstance, whic sowed the seed that would give birth to Stu- dent Art Publishing (SAP). Fellow sophomore Adora Lo and Twu. both majoring in archi- tecture, were tossing around ideas in studio when they realized that no publication at the university was devoted purely to comics and the kind of messages or stories that such a medium could present. " There weren ' t many opportunities as a comic artist among existin publications. " said Twu. Together, Twu and Lo formed SAP a group that would publish a new comics magazine. " I just got swept up in the ride, doing miscellaneous errands and stuff. " said Lo. " I really wanted to see if just a few of could reach the student population, and I also wanted to see my own comics in print, along with the comics of my friends. " With some quick flyering. the group formed in May 2003 with a small handful of people. Around thirty people were interested, but most disappearec as finals drew their attention away from furt commitment. The next step was to determine the name of SAP ' s publication, and the members voted in favor of Berserkeley Comics, as a reference to the city ' s nickname. However, SAP received some understandably harsh criticism about t name, so Twu changed it to simply Bezerk-th toning down its connection to the city ' s muc maligned reputation, and allowing the cover display the shorter title in a much bigger font In August. SAP published an eight-page, ad-less issue of Bezerk no. which introduced some of the regular features of their art- ists, such as Emma ferneyhough ' s " Robot Girl. " jhalro Erazo ' s " Breakdown, " and C ecilia Wong ' s " Freshmeat, " as well as Lo ' s " Comic Like Hell. " which satirized a typical Dungeons and Dragons campaign. The preview issue wa distributed to local businesses and incoming freshmen to garner advertising dollars and m members for the first issue. As far as initial o«c Nii noM% recruiting went. SAP did quite well— they were able to support their print count of copies per issue, and they gained a sizable amount of interested members. But the group fell victim to the familiar calling of schoolwork: " Membership participation has been spotty, with meetings averaging about three people after the first couple of months. " said Twu. blaming midterms, papers and final exams for the lacl( of commitment. " For the second issue we tried to generate more hype by having more meetings and posting more information on our website, but once again, we had to struggle to get enough submissions... but still the offic ers pushed on. " he said. As the academic year drew to a close. SAP was awarded a grant by the Middle Eastern studies department, lending the group addi- tional funds— and. most importantly, a much- needed cause. Sezerk «3 became a special topical issue on the situation in the Middle East and the war in Iraq, featuring pieces such as Yuriy Pasko ' s " War in Iraq As Seen By... " , which caricatured three different viewpoints from the perspective of a liberal, a conservative, and a Berkeley liberal: and Ferneyhough ' s " The Middle East. " which addressed how a tourist in Egypt can be immersed in a culture while being oblivious to a war happening around her. With such personal views, the strongly opinionated issue was not received well with all readers. " We received complaints from Arab and Muslim student group leaders, who were concerned that the Arabs and Muslims were being por- trayed In a one-sided way. " said Twu. Added Lo. " I also drew a comic about Mohammed ' s Night Journey, but that called on for being offensive. " Nevertheless. Lo thought the issue was the most standout piece of work the group had done. But Berzerk was unable to mitigate any of the complaints immediately, since it was the year ' s final issue. " I offered to run an apol- ogy [next year] and invited them to contribute something for this coming year ' s first issue. " said Twu. Even with hotly debated subject matter, which Sezerk strives to include in each Issue, it may be difficult to always take them seri- ously-after all. It Is the business of comic art to put a humorous spin on the most solemn of topics. That, and the fact that each panel of every comic Is translated, via footnotes. Into both Spanish and Chinese, which other cultural publications do not do-Is It a serious effort at reaching multilingual audiences, or just creative welrdness? For their fundralsing campaign. SAP sold stuffed cows, " it was fun to watch other people ' s reactions while sitting on Sproul [Plaza] with a table and a sign saying ' Buy a Cow ' . " said Twu. " We sold all but one cow " Perhaps names do mean something. Bezerk is all about being berserk-and maybe it has something to do with Berkeley. " We ' re actually doing something unique, " said Lo. Then again, maybe that absurdity is really all their own. Bezerk creators Alfred Twu and Adora Lo proudly display issue number one of their comics magazine whilst in the Publications Center, just before distribution begins. Below, an excerpt from Bezerk «2 shows one of many creative contributing artists c tT DM : .:..u: k g : T te] .::± VN ' t v -S coutfin Of iiwoiat at vi4fw»« »7 GETTING DOWN TO BUSINESS by Amit lain Students obtain real-world experience by presenting business strategies to real corporations Common belief among business students state that real consulting work begins only after graduation. But, through Berkeley Consulting, students gained real-world experience in consulting while enjoying the perks of being in a college student organization. As a non-profit, student-run management consulting organization sponsored by tlie Walter A. Haas School of Business, over 20 students partook in the endeavors of Berl eley Consulting (BC). Distinguished by the valuable hands-on work experience it offered, BC provides consulting services to roughly eight businesses in the 2003-2004 school year. To sinnulate real-world atmosphere, members of BC are composed of students from different majors, genders and race. It is BC ' s commitment to diversity of individuals that really adds value to the make-up of the project teams since different views are taken into consideration when developing solutions. With their trademark, " Seeking Business Enlightenment Together, " BC ' s mission is to forge a relationship of mutual benefit between students and business. They strive to improve business potential by providing innovative research insights and actionable recommendations. BC clients encompassed a wide range of for-profit and non-profit organizations and have included E Trade. Great America, PC E, Mervyn ' s, Progressive Trade Securities, San Francisco School of Digital Film and the Northern California Cancer Center. Through the development of insightful and affordable strategic solutions, BC is able to address pressing business concerns. Clients benefit from the unique opportunity to access a vast pool of marketing and industry-specific research and statistics at one of the premier research institutions in the world. A group of officers organized the logistics of the organization, such as contacting or contracting clients, setting up networking events with consulting professionals, and organizing retreats and recreational activities for members. The rest of the members are consultants who work in project teams of approximately five consultants. A designated project leader within each team acts as the primary contact with the client. Each semester- long project is evaluated the following semester with feedback from clients indicating the effectiveness of their solutions. While time commitments vary with each project, most members spend roughly ten hours a week researching and meeting with clients, in addition to monthly BC meetings. Members are motivated to present the solutions and ideas that were meant to help real clients in the world rather than help themselves with a course grade. This adds a responsibility that demanded extra precision and commitment from students to give the clients the best possible aid. Because members interacted outside of projects, they further bond with one another, which has led to stronger interdependence among the members of the organization. In the spring semester, BC went to a Tahoe trip for snowboarding as their retreat; and in the fall, they went river rafting. Students are generally attracted to this organization because of its reputation for providing students with unique experiences that are comparable with real world consulting. Since BC is not a particularly large campus organization, its greater impact to the school is affecting how its clients view Berkeley students. As BC consults for more clients, and accurate and insightful work is produced, it reflects positively on the intellectual quality of the students on the Berkeley campus. There are many contacts made through BC (via clients, mentors, alumni) so the campus community benefits from these networking opportunities. On November 19, 2003. BC and the Cal Career Center co-sponsored a Consulting Careers Panel. A panel of consulting professionals from Deloitte Consulting, Mercer Human Resources Consulting and Triage Consulting discussed in depth the breadth of opportunities in the consulting field and gave advice about how to prepare to launch a career in consulting. junior Karanvir Singh, majoring in business administration, led a project team for Progressive Trade Securities. Singh and his team members helped a small entrepreneur develop a business plan for a socially responsible online trading service. The software assesses company stocks according to a number of user-defined, socially oriented criteria. By basing investment decisions on both financial and social returns, investors can gain a double bottom line. The project was intense, with constant communication OICANI AKONS between client and project team and demanding deadlines. " Overall, it was a great learning experience, a crash course in the investment industry, and a primer on the realities of starting a small business venture. " said Singh. Another project involved consulting for Building A Cure (BAC). a non-profit organization that sought the help of BC. This non-profit organization wanted to create a self-sustaining furniture business whose profits will be donated to programs for HIV prevention in San Francisco. BAC asked BC to form a comprehensive business plan so that it could use the plan to solicit funding from potential donors and social venture capitalists. The team, led by project leader Jon Tien, created a business plan that included market-entry strategy, current market-place analysis and financial projections. Tien, a major In industrial engineering and operations research, also led the team in developing a metric to quantify the social return on investment by quantifying the value of preventing someone from contracting HIV. This value, relative to the costs of the business, signaled to potential investors that their money would create a positive social impact. Industry mentors. Haas and other university faculty provide training and guidance for BC members. In volunteering its expertise and education. BC offered its members priceless experience while adding value to both private and public sector companies. Alumni have had the opportunity to employ the skills they develop at BC in their careers with consulting firms such as McKinsey. Bain and Deloitte Consulting. Because BC is so diverse, many enter accounting, law school and public policy upon graduation. The most popular consulting jobs amongst BC graduates are strategy, management and litigation consulting. The BC experience really helps to boost its members ' qualifications during job searches because their work accomplished in BC is very comparable to the work done by professionals. As a result, individuals have found careers by taking advantage of the networking ties and referrals from working with BC. HIdl Sucn (ibovf). Kirinvlt Singh (middle). 2nd Psymon Zhirgimi (bottom) answers questions ind shjrfs ihf it personal enpttlencrs in Bcfltclry Consulting wlih poitntu! mfulls. Una Voz, La Voz by Betty Marin and Alma Vega Though only a student publication, LA VOZ de Berkeley is familiar with the ongoing chaos and tumultuous lifestyle that is involved with real journalism. Meeting impossible deadlines while balancing multiple activities is the norm; having heated, and often bitter, debates about content is all part of a day ' s work; even giving up those much-anticipated weekends to complete the final layout is standard. But what emerges from these vivid experiences is a heartfelt contribution to independent media. What springs from this lifestyle is an opportunity for everyday people to discuss real-life events, which an important today, when expression is often limited to pop music and the latest fashions. On i sunny spring iftcfnoon on campus, sophomore Elilne Lee and freshman Grace Cheng peruse ihe latesi Issue of LA VOZ 100 OtCANIXAtlONS The history of LA VOZ de Berkeley ( " The Berkeley Voice " ) dates back to the vibrant political atmosphere of the 1960s. Originally called LA VOZ del Pueblo ( " The People ' s Voice " ), this student publication was founded within Casa Joaquin Murrieta. a student co-operative house, by Professor Larry Trujillo to document the issues facing Latinos and other historically underserved communities. In 1991. after years out of circulation, it returned under the name LA VOZ de Berkeley. It was the 1998-1999 staff, however, that gave it significant visibility. From involvement with Bay Area high school youths to publicly advocating Affirmative Action, LA VOZ de Berkeley became known as a medium for political renegades to express their findings and theories in a society turning increasingly hostile toward these views. As the fragmented history of M VOZ suggests, maintaining this publication has been difficult. Like many student publications, LA VOZ has suffered from inadequate funds and meager resources. Nevertheless, the work it has done in the past, and continues to do today, speaks to its ability to work through these obstacles. The high premium LA VOZ de Berkeley places on expression through the written word shines through. Within the past two years, LA VOZ has played an active role in discussing politically charged and artistically driven topics. It has taken on the " hairy " issues that many mainstream newspapers deem too controversial. The fall 2002 and spring 200J issues focused primarily on addressing widespread concerns about the then-pending war on Iraq. These issues also addressed domestic concerns such as the social and political implications of Proposition 54 and the current state of U.S. media. In the fall of 2003. two issues were printed. The first covered the protests at the Fifth Ministerial of the World Trade Organization, the health impacts of Proposition 54. the rampant murder of women in Juarez. Mexico, and the state of Latino unity on campus. The second I ssue, also balancing international, domestic, and campus politics, provided an overview of California ' s pending Universal Health Care bill. SB 921. laid out the status of Mexico ' s indigenous rebel army (the EZLN) and printed a critique of a misinformed article from another campus newspaper. LA VOZ ' s most recent issue, in spring 2004. covered the Universal National Security Act, recent proposed changes to campus policies, and the ASUC elections. Though LA VOZ was formed largely with politics as the central push, it has defined the political with the use of art and poetry as well, by including cultural discussions in every issue. Whether it be by incorporating poetry from high school students many of the staff work with, or publishing reviews of the latest Latin American films, LA VOZ values the role of art in social justice. Recently LA VOZ has taken on another challenge-to become a regular collaborator in the creation of X Magazine. X is a collaboration of all the student of color newspapers on campus and strives to include the voices of any individual or group that is marginalized in mainstream media. X was printed for the second time in spring 2004. LA VOZ was very proud to have its editors and writers contribute to X. The on-campus solidarity between different groups that it represented, and the quality journalism it gave voice to, were among the most important reasons the campus community received it with such enthusiasm. The X experience was like the LA VOZ experience in that it meant building strong relationships with all kinds of people and learning a great deal in the process. The last few issues of LA VOZ have been no exception to this rule. Among the things that became clear was the need for patience in completing the layout, especially when the layout whiz is on a national tour with his punk band. Also revealed were their own quirks. After very long-winded and exhausting discussions on topics such as consensus vs. traditional majority-vote decision-making. LA VOZ members all knew each other very well. By far the most crucial discovery has been fine tuning what it means to produce a successful LA VOZ. Not only did they have to enjoy each other ' s company, but each one of them had to demonstrate an unwavering loyalty to the purpose of the newspaper. Together. LA VOZ realized that to retain members in the organization, those members must feel welcome, as well as know their work is contributing to something valuable and worthwhile. Fortunately. LA VOZ has been able to do that. LA VOZ de Berkeley will continue to be strong because of its role as a safe space for the writer, artist, intellectual, and activist, and because of its capacity to serve as a powerful resource to various communities on and off campus. Released in the spring. X Mogozine ' s first issue was a joint effort between four other ethnic publications on campus: LA VOZ. hardbolled. The Onyx Express, and Al-Bayon. Pre-meds Cure School Blues by Tierra dela Cruz and Hong Nguyen Pre-med sorroity, Kappa Gamma Delta, finds friendship admist the rigours of academia OICAMtZATlONl Oppi Cimmi Dt ti giihen lor (heir jctlvjtior ceremony where new members (in white) become jccepied i full fledged members (In blick) of (he sorority In a highly competitive school, it is difficult to find friends and comfort in a class with 500 other science geeks, so students may turn to student associations for needed academic and social support. In the spring of 2002, 23 women on the " pre-health " track came together and established Kappa Gamma Delta (KGD), an academic pre- medical sorority. Inspired by the sisters of KGD at the University of California, Davis. The sorority was created as a support group that provided a positive working environment and encouraged academic success by priming Its members for future endeavors. Together they vowed to uphold the values of sisterhood and of " Service to Humanity. " The sisters of the Berkeley chapter take part in numerous community service events such as the Suitcase Clinic, Trinity Church dinners, Relay for Life, the Breast Cancer Walk, A Better Way, Cal Service Week, Yellow Ribbon Project, and many others. Although KGD Is advertised as a pre- medical sorority, many of its mennbers are prospective pharmacists, bioengineers. clinical psychologists, dentists, and teachers. In the past two years. KCD attracted a large crowd of well-qualified, young women during the rush season. The pledge classes are usually comprised of about ten girls each, so that it is easier for the pledges to create strong, sisterly bonds. The pledging process can be found to be both a challenging and rewarding experience: designed to prepare potential members for applying to professional schools or jobs, the women must fulfill requirements such as writing a personal roster: Allctj Arney. Yjsmin Aslam. Margaret Chao. Christine Chen. Irene Chen. Marlssa Chun. Erika Chung. Christabelle Co. Ehn Conners. TIerra dela Cruz. Patricia Oizon. Tanya Egodage. Lindsay Finger. Yvonne Conialei. LiI2 Huang. Jennifer Jones. Sarah Kalaei. Shima Kalei. Aaliyah Khan. Jennifer Kho. Amy Kim. June Ko. Jennifer Lau. Anh te. Janice Lee. Jennifer Lee. Lee- anne Li. Lillian Mark. Daiva Mattis. Josephine Ni. Elizabeth Ngo. Birdie Nguyen. Hong Nguyen. Diep Pham. Anya Solovyeva. Marilyn Tan. Anna Tran, Susan Iran, Puja Trivedi. Jenny Wong. Annie Yao. Jasmin Yoo n The sisters meet in a classroom to work on their sorolty banner, that was often displayed at their many service and rush events including Relay For Life and Operation Yellow Ribbon, Statement, researching professional schools, filling out applications and interviewing. It is a time-consuming proceduring. often requiring community service and study hours for both the pledges and actives. It has helped me mature so much. " said Christabelle Co, a recent addition to the sorority. " Not only have I learned a lot about the pre-med process, I have also learned a lot about my capabilities and myself. " The common mantra of " study hard, play hard " is not always easy to follow, but KGD encourages its sisters to do both. When the pressures of school and studying become too much to bear. KGD holds social events scheduled according to the academic availability of its members. Each semester, a retreat gives sisters the opportunity to study, enjoy the change of scenery, and strengthen their sisterly bonds. In addition, like many other organizations on campus, the sisters hold banquets as well as other events that vary from a trip to the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art to ballroom dancing lessons and dinners in the city. Socials with their fellow chapters in Davis and Sacramento, as well as their brother fraternity Sigma Mu Delta, also take place each semester. In the spring of 2004, KGD held their 10-year reunion in Sacramento, an event open only for the sisters and pledges, allowing for further bonding to take place between the chapters. The founding mothers of 1994 were honored for their profound contributions in to the friendships and opportunities that continue to exist today. The girls in Kappa Gamma Delta are surely my life-long friends and sisters, " said Susan Tran, a sister since 2002. " We even eat and exercise together. I cannot imagine going through college any other way. " However, not everything is fun and games all of the time. " We support [each other) and strive to reach academic success, " said Tran. In keeping with upholding both sides of the " study hard, play hard " mantra, the sisters of KGD have always strongly emphasized the importance of maintaining high academic standards. As a result. KGD members are required to have mandatory study hours and are encouraged to interact with their instructors. To ensure that this commitment to hard work extends beyond school and into the career field, the sisters of KGD prepare for the workforce by holding resume workshops, encouraging professional behavior, polishing one another ' s interviewing skills and teaching proper dining etiquette. In addition to the motivation and resources KGD can offer to its own members, assistance is given to other pre-medical students through events held by KGD. Every year, their Women in Medicine Symposium educates an audience of over 100 attendees about the experiences of women physicians and medical school students through inspirational speakers, offering much insight and advice. This spring, speakers included a professor of neurobiology from the University of California at San Francisco (UCSF). a pediatrician who flew all the way out from New York, a UCSF medical student panel and a pair of sisters working in one-of-a-kind clinics. Many of the sisters were proud of the outcome they achieved after many hours of teamwork, despite their busy schedules. Although many of the sisters come from a wide variety of backgrounds and are involved in numerous campus activities, everyone seems to find time to contribute to the proliferation of the sorority and its purpose on campus. In the future, the sisters of KGD plan to expand its membership to other universities throughout the country. Other future projects include long-term volunteer commitments with organizations such as the American Red Cross. But for now. the sisters continue to support each other. " KGD offers a great support system that is so hard to find within Berkeley ' s competitive and extremely diverse environment, " said Co. " It ' s nice to know that you always have someone to turn to for help or comfort throughout the semester. Through KGD I have met some extremely wonderful young women who I am so proud to call my sisters and.most Importantly, my friends. 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LLC. an architectural design firnfi with a local office in San Francisco, chats with an Interested job seeker. Field-specific fairs such as the Envi ronmcntal Design career fair were able to target a much more defined audience. Signs OF Life Career fairs allay the fears of fretful seniors by Michael D. Neri ' fterfour (or more) years of intense Itudying, last-minute papers and har- rowing midterms, It Is small wonder, then, that graduation ceremonies are an incredibly joyous time for seniors. Yet their elation is often followed by a dose of reality when they ponder careers, salaries, apartments-the list appears infinite. For some seniors, such as Tierra Delacruz. their feelings of elation may be coupled with feelings of anxiety and perhaps even a tinge of fear, Delacruz, a major in molecular and cell biology, worries that she will not be able to find a job after graduation. " I ' ve worked very hard for four years but I don ' t know if I ' ll be able to find a job after I graduate, " Delacruz said. " It ' s a very stressful time. " Cal seniors preparing for graduation share in Tierra ' s fears about this life-changing event. Planning for life after Cal can foster frustration and anxiety when the subject of graduation arises. To allay their fears, the Career Center hosts Career Fairs in the Pauley Ballroonn multiple times each semester, with the goal of introducing job-hungry students to various companies from around the country. Likewise, companies get the chance to meet the most productive minds that Cal has to offer. Most students come in the hopes of landing a job so they not only mentally but also physically prepare thems memorable first impression. Business suits, leather portfolio cases, stellar resumes, big smiles and firm handshakes are just some of the weapons that students come armed with when they enter Pauley Ballroom. Although these fairs draw attention from many seniors preparing to graduate, the fairs are open to all students and are non-exclusive In regards to major. Thomas Devlin, director of the Career Center, claims that DC Berkeley Career Fairs are unique in that the variety of fairs offered to students is unmatched anywhere in the United States. Theme- centered fairs held throughout the year offer opportunities for undergraduates, masters students, doctorate candidates and students interested in non-profit work, business, government, science and technology to garner more information about particular industries of work. Devlin also said that the Career Center tries to offer a " menu " to Cal students. By providing a variety of fields and employers to choose from, the students were more likely to attend and find companies where they would like to work. Devlin estimated that in the 2003-2004 school year, around 10.000 total employers attended the career fairs while 20,000 to 25.000 students ventured into Pauley Ballroom to get started on their life after graduation. Devlin also said that although the economy has taken a downturn, student attendance at the fairs has remained at a constant level, because they were able to recruit recognized companies such as Microsoft and Accenture to meet some of the most talented students in the country. Thomas Devlin assured that career fairs are non-biased. According to the statistics provided by the Career Center, many students earning liberal arts degrees do not attend the fairs because they believe companies such as Bank of America and Microsoft are only looking for business or engineering students. Mehammed Mack, a junior double majoring in English and philosophy, lamented. " I felt lost because it seems like all the employers here don ' t want liberal arts students. " To calm the fears of liberal arts students, Devlin provided specific fairs where students of all majors can find work. For example, the Career Center has worked with the Asian Business Association (ABA). Haas Undergraduate Black Business Association (HUBBA). the Latino Business Association (LBSA). and the Society of Women Engineers (SWE) to sponsor a Diversity Fair on January 27 and 28 which brought over 100 companies looking for students in varied fields. Many of the well-known companies in attendance such as Kaplan Test Prep. Liberty Mutual Insurance, and Teach for America were looking for students in all fields to fill full time and internship positions. Recent graduates looking for their first full-time job may think that larger firms known for engineering or technology only look for students in those fields, but they often seek students for other sectors of the same company such as administration or human resources. The Career Center also provides more opportunities other than career fairs to prepare all students for the inevitable walk across the stage to receive a diploma. Although the teeming sea of business suits may scare off a few students at Career Fairs, the Career Center ' s website (http: ) offers tips on how to compete with the best, in addition to online help, the center provides one-on-one help with rfsumis. smaller career talks relating to certain fields of study, help with graduate school applications, and private counseling. Its office doors on Bancroft Avenue are sure to remain open all year for concerned seniors and undergraduates in search for life after graduation. Justin Yee. a junior majoring in Environmental Science, hands a resume to a representative of the United States Environmental Protection Agency. With over 10.000 different employers appearing at fairs throughout the year, students were likely to find one that best matched their interests. lis Senior Spectacular Annual Senior Week Celebrates Cal Spirit Blue and Cold spirit abounded at the annual Senior Week celebrations from April 26 to April 30. Seniors put aside worries about finals preparation, gradu- ation announcements and job hunt- ing, replacing them with activities in celebration of their impending gradu- ation from the top public university in the country. " When you ' re so busy [in college], you can sometimes forget where you are and how much you have accomplished, " explained Claire Dinh, a senior majoring in architecture. " Senior Week helped me to remember just how great Berkeley is and how lucky I am to be here. " More than 300 seniors participated in the festivities, making Senior Week a sold-out affair. The week kicked off on Monday with a Crad Fair held at the Alumni House. Running from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., the resource festival offered seniors a convenient and centralized location to take care of all their graduation needs. The Alumni House ' s Toll Room was a flurry of activity as students clustered around the student store table to order their graduation gowns and packets. Others picked up tickets for the Commencement Convocation on May 13 that featured Ted Koppel as the keynote speaker, or simply milled around the room, stopping by the many tables that offered career advice and advertised test preparation courses, diploma frames and class rings. Siudenis In Cjl gear show Ihcit support (ot tht Cllnls 11 SBC Plfk i ' Sin Francisco Although the Ciinis lost, seniors still enjoyed rich olhrr company In ' the city. Chilly weather did not stop seniors from making the trek across the Bay for Baseball Night at SBC Park on Tuesday night. With hot dogs, beers, and " Co Giants! " signs In hand, the class of 2004 cheered on the San Francisco Giants in their game against the Atlanta Braves. Despite the seniors ' best efforts, the Giants ultimately suffered a huge 12-3 defeat at the hands of the Braves. However, a loss for the Giants did not mean a loss for the seniors. " It would have been nice If the Giants had won, but I had a great time hanging out with my friends anyways, " said Edwin Day, a senior majoring in business administration. Wednesday ' s events began with the Senior Scoop. Seniors stopping by the Alumni House from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. enjoyed Fenton ' s award- winning ice cream, a particularly nice treat on a warm day. Later that evening, alohas greeted seniors at the Senior Luau, which featured authentic Hawaiian cuisine, dancers, and music. Dressed In colorful Hawaiian shirts, sarongs and lels, seniors mingled and dined with their friends. " The luau was a lot of fun, " said Hanyi Wang, a senior majoring in electrical engineering and computer science. " I was able to reconnect and chat with frie: that I hadn ' t seen since freshman year " After the food was served and the entertainment began, laughter and applause was interspera with the hum of chatter as several reluctant seniors were dragged onstage to hula dance with the performers. At 11:30am on Thursday, seniors undertook the Senior Pilgrimage, a long-standing Cal tradition dating back to 1874. The Senior Pilgrimage took students on a tour of Cal ' s great landmarks, where guest speakers regale seniors with Cal history and lore. That evenin seniors once more made their way to San Francisco, this time to board the Blue Cold ut . ■ A1 i " -ni -T J " i ■ H U - ' - ' TnrjH HI Iruise for a dinner and dance party. Although he dance suffered fronn technical difficulties vith the sound system, many seniors still injoyed the beautiful ride on the Bay. " The view vas the best part. ..the stars, the Bay Bridge, ind San Francisco were all amazing. " said )errick Lau. a senior majoring in the practice of irt. On Friday morning, seniors gave the Big C a ace-lift as they painted Cal ' s landmark with a resh coat of white paint, a tradition honoring he graduating class. While enjoying lunch and I beautiful view of the city atop the Berkeley lills. seniors were told the history of the Big C. hat evening. Senior Week came to a close with he Evening Concert at the Bear ' s Lair. Food ind music were abundant as seniors enjoyed lerformances given by student performers nd acappella groups. Of the week ' s activities. Illn Chen, a senior majoring in molecular ind cell biology explained. " Senior Week MS a way for seniors to both celebrate their iccomplishments and get one last dose of Cal pirit and tradition before graduating. The week MS really memorable way to punctuate my our years here at Cal. " (top Itft) With the scenic Golden Qaxt Bridge ind beiutlful sunset behind them, seniors on the Blue It Cold Fleet cruise ground the Sin Francisco Bay. As the only event to allow non-seniors or non-students to attend, many people brought dates or other friends (lop right) Students such as these aboard the Blue Cold cruise mill around the dance floor, a room on the boat equipped with a 01 and a pair of speakers while difficulties plagued the sound system, students still made an effort to have fun. (bottom) A row of seniors, decked out In Hawaiian luau gear, were some of the audience members chosen to perform a dance In front of their fellow classmates. 117 confused Still unsure of life after college? You ' re not alone. " What are you doing after college? " There is no other question that can strike as much fear deep into the heart of a soon-to-be graduate. When school is all over, the next step will likely be on unfamiliar ground. For the graduating senior, entering the real world is as certain and scary as death and taxes. Of course, not all seniors will worry. Those who recruited with companies early may have secured a career as early as the end of fall semester. Others may have opted for a more familiar route by staying in school for as long as possible, seeking the classroom ' s protective tutelage as an alternative to spending life at the mercies of the free market. But then there are those who will dive right into the world without a plan, students who simply do not know what they are going to do, and the time they have to figure it all out is rapidly ticking away. It may be March, closing on April, and much too late to run to a safety-net graduate school. Jerry Hsu, a chemical engineering major, was one of these students. Although Hsu has been sending resumes to blotech companies around the country, he remained worried about his chances of being hired. " Many biotech positions look for either people with experience or advanced degrees, ' Hsu explained. " Since I have no industry experience and no immediate desire to go to graduate school, I am stuck in a slightly precarious position. " His backup plan? To travel around the world. " I have also debated taking a break for a short while before beginning work, from anywhere from a few weeks to several months, provided the money I have saved up till then holds out. ' he said, in that time, he would travel the world, meet new people, and perhaps try some other things- teach English, run a nightclub, or be a D). y Even without dlteciion. graduat- ing seniois are not left to (end for themselves in a forest of uncertainty. Resources, such as the Career Center, exist to help students discover the tight track. Shirley Surya, a mass communications major, is trying to narrow her focus. " The media field is so broad that it does present plenty of options. " she said. " The problem is just that it ' s so broad that it ' s hard to pick a specific one. " With a passion for the arts. Surya would love to apply it to related fields such as graphic design or film production. " But it ' s kind of impossible because it requires you to possess particular skills, such as graphic or web design, which I haven ' t learned in college, so that would require me to go for further study in developing them. " she said. Although Surya is just beginning her search for a career, her uncertainty parallels the story of Samuel Lau. who graduated in architecture in 2000. Despite his major, he never held a job in architecture and spent several years at a variety of occupations. " I just assumed that I would find a position somewhere in the architecture industry and go on to live a normal life. " he said about his undergraduate years. " But I realized that even though I liked architecture, I didn ' t love it. I liked the design aspects of it and stretching my creative skills, but I didn ' t like the more mundane aspects of the trade. " Like Surya. graphic design was a passion for Lau. and he decided to put it to use on the Internet in 1999. when the dot-com industry was still bubbling with promising startups. He spent January and Febrary of 2002 interning with Rotten Tomatoes ( a website dedicated to collecting movie reviews, but the company was unable to keep their initial promise of permanent employment when funds dried up-a familiar story among many other fledgling internet companies of the time. As the economy declined, and jobs became scarce while the competition fierce, Lau spent months looking for a new job without success. " I got pretty depressed, " said Lau. " It was disheartening watching all my friends get |Obs and begin their lives as working men and women while I just sat at home, wondering what was wrong with me and If I had made a wrong decision somewhere along the road " But he had also filled his time volunteering at a soup kitchen. " It helped me stay grounded in a world where everything was not about me and my worth and it kept reminding me every week that my situation wasn ' t so bad " In 2002. taking the advice of some friends. Lau decided to find temporary work as a substitute teacher. For two years, he worked at a local school district in Alameda, gradually gaining a solid repute with teachers and administrators until finally being offered a permanent teaching job of his own at Castro Valley High School. But the economy again dealt another blow to Lau. In early 2004, sweeping budget cuts across the state left very little money to education. " Teachers were being laid off and openings were few, " he said. " Once more, i was up against more experienced applicants for a smaller number of jobs. That was when I decided that enough was enough " Almost immediately, he called a director from an international organization dedicated to planting churches around the world. Three months later, he arrived in a former Soviet nation as a missionary, a far cry from the path he originally set out to achieve. " I don ' t regret any of the decisions 1 made, poor or othenNise. " said Lau. " If I had made a different decision along the way. it may not have brought me here, where I know Cod wants me to be. " And after his one- year missionary experience, Lau will return to the States and continue his education at seminary. But after four years, Lau has come to peace with the realization that nothing about life after graduation is for certain. " Will things happen the way I ' ve planned? Who knows. Things haven ' t before, why should they start now? " he said. Surya agreed. " I guess we can only start taking one step at a time, try out what lies before you. " she said, offering some sage advice. " So don ' t fret too much if you realize you ' ve made the wrong choice, at least you ' ll know what you won ' t want to do. " And although you may never work for a large company in a highly competitive industry, you might be pleasantly surprised to find yourself doing something you never expected in a far- off land, ministering to the poor or mixing music for the masses. " » Senior Reflections i Osmond Kwan So much of what we see defines who we are. Television is a prime example since young people often emulate anything from fashion to speech based on the latest trends displayed on the tube. But for one senior, what he does not see defines who he is. All of the things that seem normal to us exist to him as mere fantasies. Picking out a title from the fiction section of the library. Walking down an aisle in Safeway and grabbing the snack that he has been craving for all day. Looking over, west of the Campanile and admiring the sun, as it sets over the San Francisco Bay. Born without the ability to see. these are the images and experiences Osmond Kwan can only dream about. For Kwan. probably the hardest thing about being visually impaired is not being able to participate in the mundane things that sighted people often take for granted. " People can describe in vivid detail how things look like [to them). " Kwan said, " but don ' t have a good idea of what they look like " Throughout his childhood. Kwan knew in his heart that he was different. Although he was educated in a regular school setting, Kwan was taken aside whenever it was time for reading and math. " There was always a sense that I wasn ' t a part of the mainstream classroom. " Kwan said. " There was-and still is-a sense of alienation. " But Kwan does not regret having what he considers to be a smaller than average social life. " If I was able to see. I might not be here (in Berkeley]. " Kwan explained that seeing would break down the physical boundaries set forth by his disability. Driving, for example, would not be a problem. However, the increased freedom could potentially expose him to the wrong crowd. " If it were not for the social alienation. I might not have strived as hard to succeed in school. " No matter how he got here. Kwan knew one thing for sure-the transition was hard. Although one would expect him to have a tougher time adapting to college due to his impediment, the problems that he encounterec are not so different from any other freshmen: impersonal teachers, academically challenging curriculum, but important most of all. homesickness. " I missed home. I missed my family. I missed seeing my mom when I woke up in the morning. 1 missed hanging out with my friends in Sacramento. " whereas many freshmen still found themselves lost one month into the semester. Kwan familiarized himself with the campus in about a week, with the Valley Life Sciences Building, Dwinelle Hall and Moffitt Library being the buildings he most frequently visited. Judging from the hardships he faced, there is almost no indication that Kwan even had a disability. But that does not mean Kwar did not face any challenges. That is where the Disabled Students " Program (DSP) comes in. Specifically designed to accommodate the needs of those like Kwa the program offers a range of services, which include anything as simple as note-taking to Informational workshops to housing and financial assistance. The " Cave. " an assistive technology center provided by the DSP. is a place where Kwan spends a major portion of hi time. Dimly lit and accessible only through a keypad, the Cave takes on an eerie resemblai to the hideout of a comic book superhero. Located on the bottom floor of Moffitt. the room was actually named after visually impaired students who referred to themselves as bats. Resources include computers with speech output. Braille printers, and scanners Ir which students often use to read handouts. However, there are areas in which the DSP falls short. One example is its limited supply of readers, who are people trained to assist visually impaired students with reading things such as notes and assignments. Although thei is a database with the names of readers, many change their number and address without informing the DSP Other readers only comml ' their time for a semester. Whatever may be ! ' reason. Kwan has had to take matters into his own hands. " For the most part. I find readers and reader assistance on my own. The problem is what to do when no one wants to do it. " said Kwan. Three or four times in his college career. Kwan has had to go without readers. " For the midterm and the final. I relied solely on what ,.. I I got in the classroom. It ' s unfair, but nothing can be done. " Amidst all of his struggles. Kwan is an amazingly optimistic person. One of the first things he does when he wakes up in the morning is read the Book of Psalms and say a prayer. One thing he prays for is the motivation to pursue life with the mindset of seeing himself in all the things he can do, rather than in all the things he cannot do. But Kwan has not always felt this way about life, admitting that he used to possess feelings of resentment and bitterness, especially towards Cod tor his condition. Yet his heart changed after learning that Christ loved him enough to die for him. Now Kwan wants to love Cod and people in the same way. While Kwan ' s perception of Cod has changed, the ways in which some people view Kwan remain the same. Stereotypes that Kwan has encountered in the past are comments that visually impaired individuals will never amount to anything or other statements equating them with failure. Kwan. who will soon graduate with a degree in English Literature as well as a minor in education, will not likely be seen begging on the street. On the other hand, another common misconception is that he has superhuman qualities. Kwan stressed that lacking one of the five senses does not improve the remaining ones to a significantly greater degree. Not everyone possesses extraordinary talent like Ray Charles and Stevie Wonder, he explained. Of the two extremes, most disabled people lie somewhere in the middle. Surprisingly, the response Kwan receives for his disability is characterized more in good terms rather than bad. Although Kwan cannot physically see people and places, nothing obstructs him from viewing such inner qualities like compassion and kindness in the individuals around him. For example. Kwan is touched whenever strangers approach him and ask If he needs help with things like crossing the street. While Kwan may be only left to wonder how his future bride will look like on his wedding day and imagine what it feels like to look into they eyes of his newborn child and see him or her smile back at him for the first time, it is the people around him who have shaped his world so far and it is the people around him who will continue to make his life more meaningful. Senior Osmond Kwan takes a walk in the " Cave. " an assistive teciinology center, located on the bottom floor of Moffit Library. Kwan did not let his Inability to see prevent him from developing a rich familiarity with the campus during his years at Cat Kwan uses his creative energy to make touch-ups to his English paper. Once complete, a computer program with speech output recites his ideas back to him. Senior Reflections Maya Jones In one respect, it was like any other school night. History major Maya Jones had a load of reading assignments ahead of her, and from the look of things, her evening plans would most likely entail spending the night in the library. But something about this late-night cram session was significantly different from Jones ' usual study pattern: she was nowhere near Berkeley. Born and raised in the East Bay. Jones, a senior, had spent a lifetime within the borders of the United States, yet this past fall she had the opportunity to travel to the island of Barbados. No. this was not a dream. Nor was it a vacation. Instead. Jones had found herself in the Caribbean as an active participant in the study abroad program. Jones ' desire to experience first-hand other countries, which she had only read about, became the motivation behind her decision to study abroad. " In the classroom, I ' ve been exposed to different countries and their histories but I personally had never been out of the country. " she said. While attractive cities such as Paris or Florence are more popular with students. Jones chose Barbados because of its unique demographic makeup. Although )ones admits that she loves the cultural diversity that enriches the Bay Area, she wanted to see what it would be like to live in a predominantly black environment. " I also wanted to see how I would mesh as a black American with other blacks who had homes in different countries. " she said. In many ways, the institution where Jones attended in Barbados, the University of the West Indies (UWI), was much like Cal because Jones was served the same heavy coursework. Even the topic of homosexuality, which has most recently stirred San Francisco ' s political climate, was a controversial topic in Barbados. The biggest difference, she said, was not the culture, but the small student population, which is one-fifteenth the size of Cal. Outside of school, the most interaction Jones had with the local people was at church. Jones remarked that it was encouraging to see other youth who felt passionately about their faith. The congregation welcomed her and Jones gladly answered any questions natives had about California or the United States. " I felt like a mini-ambassador in a way because I was not [in Barbados) representing only myself. I was representing my family, my church, and Berkeley. " Jones said. Jones ' most memorable experience was probably the last day she spent there. )ones and roommate Shunae. a student from UC Irvine, treated themselves to a cruise hat would benefit UWI ' s athletic department. Although Jones was " technically away from home " while in Barbados, she was still constantly wrapped up in academic work while e-mails from her mom kept her updated on family. The cruise gave her the time to relax and enjoy the open air. Her biggest regret was not being able to enjoy and explore Barbados a little more. While Jones agreed that planning for graduation on top of applying to the Education Abroad Program required more work than she had anticipated, she would definitely do it again. In addition to that, she recommended studying abroad for any student who has a chance, saying: " If you value different perspectives, if you value acquiring knowledge in a different setting formally and informally, if you value a challenge, studying abroad Is an experience of a lifetime. " 11 Brandelyn Castine by Alexandria Lau Rarely does one come across a student who willingly signs up for a three-hour class that nneets every Friday, much less one that meets every Friday night. Most people would rather extend their weekends by taking as few Friday classes as possible, if any at all. Like those students, senior Brandelyn Castine also considers partying, visiting family, or relaxing to be well worth her free time-but she differs from most students in that all these activities all pale in comparison her involvement in UC Berkeley ' s Young Inspirational Gospel Choir. Led by founder and director Sylvester Henderson, the choir is approaching its 20th anniversary next year. In past years, members have traveled to churches, high schools, and community colleges in different cities in an effort to promote gospel music. This semester. a concert on campus will take the place of a tour. In addition, they will also perform at the African American studies department graduation ceremony. While African Americans were the first ones to join the choir in its early stages of development, it was not long until the group began to draw students of different ethnic backgrounds. " The choir brings together different types of people, who would otherwise have no real reason to get to know each other, all for the purpose of singing. " Castine said. Castine. who views Henderson as more of a " father figure " than a director, commented that she also enjoyed the community the choir provides. " It ' s like a famil y. " she said. The friends Castine made within the choir have helped her through a tough transition to Berkeley. Transferring from a junior college last year, feelings of homesickness almost compelled her to pack up her belongings and move back to Pasadena. That was until an opportunity to audition for the choir caught her eye on Sproul. Ever since she joined, every moment she spends with the gospel choir is definitely worthwhile, even If it may require that she forego her Friday nights. " It ' s worth the sacrifice, " she said. " Surrounded by people that I love and singing the music that I love. ..the choir was what kept me here at Cal. And it ' s only gotten better with time. " " i A MID-YEAR Farewell December commencement ceremony honors fall semester graduates 1 K V W 3-ilftRmiY Cm X ' aiags 1 l4 chancellor Robe:: ' . ' . -•-■■IJ discusses 1 changed woild In the wake of 911. An array of speakers honored Berkeley graduates at the December Graduates Convocation in the Zellerbach Playhouse on Saturday, Decenfiber 6. 2003. Chancellor Robert M. Berdahl welcomed students who were eligible to graduate midyear, marking three years since the inception of the December Graduates Convocation. The ceremony is the only campus-wide event honoring the some 2.800 seniors completing their studies midyear. Berdahl said its high attendance and enthusiasm signaled " enormous " success. " Those of you graduating in December should not have to wait until May to enjoy the pleasure of donning a cap and gown and basking in the glow of completing a degree. " he said. " You should not have to sit and take your exams and pack your belongings and steal out of town without our calling attention to your achievements. " Berdahl explained that Berkeley graduates have been leaders In California, the United U4 Audience members applaud graduates as the students proceed from the stage. States, and the world for generations. He also said that the world in which graduates anticipate entering has changed substantially In recent years. Berdahl illustrated that change by recalling his remarks from the campus memorial service held a week after the 9-11 attacks. " We are. in many ways, a different people than we were a week ago. " he said. " We will never again board an airplane or see one fly overhead with the same assurance and security that we once had. We have seen America united in a resolve unlike any we have known since the Second World War. and we have heard our leaders speak openly in the language of war in a way that seems unfamiliar and unmeasured. We have been scarred by this tragedy. And we have been changed. " Berdahl emphasized the university ' s commitment to seeking truth and a safe place of learning, where " seekers of truth are safe from the whims of popular opinion. " " Truth can only be approached, it can only be realized, by the exercise of free and open conversation, a discussion free of rancor, a discussion liberated from the strictures of dogma, a discussion emancipated from the demands of the acquiescence of others. " he said. Berdahl also encouraged students to observe certain values upon leaving Berkeley. " Let us not be changed too much. " he said. " Let us remember that light was never served by a cloak of darkness. So as you leave this place, that we call the University of California Berkeley, always remember, always remember its motto: fiat lux. Let there be light. " Student speaker Elana Goldstein, a senior majoring in political science, discussed major global changes since her class started college. Goldstein recalled the " humorous " headlines of her first weeks at college like " Napster could face UC ' s wrath today " and " The New Popular Scooter. " contrasting them to current headlines surrounding war. " We enter college during a celebration of technology and globalization, and now we leave in a cacophony of war and terrorism. " Goldstein said. She encouraged students and graduates to participate in community and government affairs, working for headlines like full employment. Nobel Laureate George Akerlof. an economics professor and co-winner of the 2001 Nobel Prize in Economics, served as a keynote speaker. He spoke to the audience about the importance of a UC Berkeley education. " For you graduates, the ceremony, in the words of anthropologists, is a right of passage. " Akerlof said. " For you parents, it signifies that you have completed a job well done. What is more, you have also raised a Berkeley graduate. You are the mother or father of a golden bear. " Akerlof questioned what it means to graduate from Berkeley, emphasizing Its significance as a research institution. " We cannot and will not teach you everything. " said Akerlof. " But we will teach you something that is equally valid. We will teach you what it means to acquire knowledge, and we will also teach you what it means to handle knowledge. " " 5 lai iiHiois AtDOLI I ••« l 127 CLASS OF 2004 ltib«l B)n|» SOCIOLOGY Sirih Birrentinc POUTICALSCIfHCE cllb«n Batbis CHtMICU INCINItUfNC Andrli Bitlse IMUnil. OUKt k ftHFOHMMCe STUDIIS Michael Biutlsti APmiD MATHEMATICS Higer Berhe DCVUOPMINTSTUDUS Tlnh-Ann Betlnol nCHCH unUTUM Meredith BUck Jesslu Blac MASSCOMMOmCATlOIB niM STUDIES Arthur Bobel J fUcnUOU. ENCIHEUIIK k COMPUTE! SCIENCE MItgini Bogalc MOIECUIAII I, CEIL WOIOCY Jordan Bornstein •USIHESS ADMIMlSTtATKW POUTICALSCIENa Anqolnette Boyles NONE STATED Jailyn Bradley EHCUtH Antrina Brantley PSYCNOLOCY Krittlna Bray HOUCUUUI 1. CEU VOIOCY shannon Bregman fOUnCAL SCIENCE David Brewer PHILOSOmV raimcAiuitaci Ukltha Bridf ewater POUIKAl SCIENCE SOCIAL WELMM NkhelH Brinkley lit IINIOI A«A|AS |tU«NS 119 1)0 itioas CLASS OF 2004 • USH|CH U 1)1 CLASS OF 2004 Shehryar Chaudhry lUUNItS ADMINKTRAnON — . i V Wendy Chivin rouTICAl SCtlHCI Alexander Chen MoucuiAH » cm Moun MOUCUUW k H van Chen CCOHOM4CS Tony Cheng ■uniUAU KIIIKC k EHCINEIMKC Felix Cheung APPUED MATHEMATICS J I- m 1 V Vanesu Yee Heng Cheung ECONOMICS Yee Cheung MATERIALS SCIENCE k ENCINEEMNC MECHANICAL ENCINEEMNC Uliin Chiang MOUCULAR k CELL BIOLOCY Su Woon Cho JAPANESE Charles Choi EUCTRICAL ENCINEERINC fc COMPUTER SCIENCE Yun Choi •milO MATHEMATKS Richard Chou •usiness administration economk:s Annie Yan Chow mass COMMUHICATWm POLmCAl SCIENa Tak Chi Chow COMPunR SCBNCI Omar Chowdhry WTICRAnvE BERKELEY MEDAL Rather than confer honorary degrees, the University established the Berkeley Medal in 1981 as the highest honor given by the University. It is conferred to at most three or four exceptionally distinguished individuals each year. • [■KELEr MEDALISTS Ernesto Zedillo Former President of Mexico (Awarded February 13, 2004) Clark Kerr President and Chancellor Emeritus (Awarded posthumously February 20, 2004) .M0 ' CHAUOHIr I COTONI 1]} 1)4 MNIOI% CLASS OF 2004 COWIINC I DOCK 13S CLASS OF 2004 H Brian Oonlyuk UCAiSTUmiAH w Kamllih Do •UtINnS AOMMKTUnOII Svctlani DrcyzliM ECONOMICS Adam Duker HisTomr Divid Dumin ftHETOWC Andy Duong AMERICAN STUDIES Nincy Du INnRDISaPUNARY STUnCS Armando Durazo CHEMICAL ENCINEERIHC Colby Oyer MASS COMMUNICATIONS Lorctta Enriquez CMCANO STUDIES Manhcw Ensign CHEMKAL ENCIN« Natalie Erilch MASS COMMUNKATHNS ROUTICAL SCIENCE Alexandra Ermakova iwiMEss ADMiNisnunaN John Estlg ShaMiiraEM B ' fBvi H H _ m 1 m -== SBi 1 f ' ,Al UiHtfkta ' yf 1 ' ' H9I HEffomr B Br 1 Jon Charles Falk HisToer ' WtM f 1)6 .INIO» HCUOanarui OOIJACK I FORD 1)7 Amy Fung lUSimsS AOMIMISTMTIOM Yan Up Fung AmJIDMATHCMATICS Jcsic Cibrltl P HinCALSCIII CI Meghini Cidgll coMimnioH UKHiKi tniixu MOUCUUmi OU •MWCT Shiycnne Cjmbn rOUTKM KONOMV Ol IHOUITWAI SOCIillB Alfrado Card wnumaniHAirr frunu mm Mlganouih Chookiflm 131 I ■..014 CLASS OF 2004 tO 0|H ur [CT 1]) CLASS OF 2004 Vanessi Hawklni KYCHOLOCV Minuel Hiyes, Jr. ECONOMICS Jennifer Heller COCNmVE SCIENCE rHIlOSOPHV Jessenya Hernandez SOCKHOCV Jorge Hernandez MECHANICAL ENCINEERINC Melissa Hertwig niM STUDIES Louis Heystek DUTCH STUDIES Jennifer Hill lECALSTUnCS Alston Ho CONSERVATION RESOURCE STUDIES Kimberiy Ho MOUCUIAR k CEa SIOIOST Ritchie Ho MOUCUIAR kCfU Wal Ming Ho MOUCUUUt ii CEU BIOIOCV Han Hong MASS COMMUmCATKHIS trian Hopkins rauncAiscuaa Dana I rOUTKAl KONOMy or INOUSTRlAl SOCIETIfS Sarah HsIu-PIng Hsich PSTCMOIOC Kevin HSU RMJTKM SCIENa HAWKINS I HWANC Ml CLASS OF 2004 Hinesther Kim MnJeKIm Hycan-Sook Kim HOMt STATU HWANC I KIM 143 )« Kim MTN«fTO«V Junhc Kim ASIAN AMUICAN SnXMB Su Young Kim Young Soo Kim wmsisamHAitY srunes reld Chan Klm-Min Mcgin Klnnl. poimcAisa Jaime Keo ■MUCWAB ft OU HOIOCT Ping Koo EUCniCAl OKlNttUNC » COMTUTta SCUnCE lanKostcdd BERKELEY CIT The Berkeley Ciution wis er California ' s looth birthday to honor friends, members or organizations for extraordinary service to the University. lECIPIENTS (2003-2004) ' vin C. IMoore ed September 9, 2003 Ted Coode Awarded October 27, 2003 Judith Oudy) Cruber Awarded December 1, 2003 Eugene Smolensky Awarded December 13, 2003 Professor William C. Webst Awarde d April 9, 2004 Robert M. Berdahl Awarded April 1;, 2004 Margaret O. Berdahl Awarded April i;. 2004 William C. Oldham Awarded April 19. 2004 144 umoit CLASS OF 2004. K I M I L « M r « 145 CLASS OF 2004 146 fttlOlt lANOtS I lie 147 CLASS OF 2004 I4S lfNtOf 1 1 1 I I o p I z 149 LOR ' S D E AWARD The Chancellor ' s Distinguished Service Award recognizes Univerlsty faculty, staff and organizations for outstanding service, other than Mw teaching or research, in a UC Beri eley school, college, or department. IINTS (2003-2004) December 18, JOOJ leWang Awirded Februiiy 24. 2004 150 %fHIOIt CLASS OF 2004 lOSH I U(D«ANO IJl CLASS OF 2004 »5» STUDENT PUBLICATION AWARDS The Student Publication Awards are given to five student publications and two individual students for outstanding accomplishments in collegiate journalism. BEST STUDENT PUBLfCATION OF THE YEAR BEST DESIGN The Heuristic Squelch BEST NEW STUDENT PUBIICATION Bezerk-Student Art Publishing The Blue Cold Yearbook The Berkeley Political Review ; BEST GRADUATE PUBLICATION The Berkeley Science Review BEST IITERARY PUBLICATION Exit Magazine OUTSTANDING DEDICATION TO STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Sarah Haufrect, Berkeley Fiction Review Dr. Barbara Des Rochers OUTSTAHOINC ACCOMPLISHMENT OF A GRADUATING SENIOR David Duman, The Heuristic Squelch MEEROVICH I NCUTIN IS] X$4 tiNioa CLASS OF 2004 NCUrCN I POTTtCSS iss CLASS OF 2004 laiwl Estella ROM SaOMMWIMf ' Cimllo Ronwn SOCKHOCT Jonjthan Rossi POUTKALSOINCE (Mini Itasum AKHmCTVM Martinc Routan ■uiscoMMUHicAmm Janlsha SabnanI MASS COMMUMCATTONS rOUTKU KIEHCI MaySatuum ITHMCSTUOIIS SOCMIOCV n 3 1 n A- fi f 1S« PKICIADO I S(A« 157 ISS IIN I0I% CLASS OF 2004 SIE|suiir« 1S9 CLASS OF 2004 HuycnTnn HOUCUUta k au MOUKT i«o SWAHTZlTSUI Itl Chlkodlll Ume Mouaiuu i COL iniocr Ayiko urao SMNKH RachelleVinlncttI Stephjnie Vargas IMTUIMSCiruNMY STUOIIS FIILO Efiutxth Vargis Ana Vazquez ETHNIC STUnn rouncALSCiEMCI Erwin Vedar ■UCnKM HKIMUUHC k coMnim INTIMMSCiniHAIIT mOHi Anjall Verma awnuAnn uniunni FUMCH Elena Virgadamo aUVmSi AOMINItTIUTKW tv STUOfU noD ALUMNI AWARDS (CONTINUED) ILINCI IN SmvlCE AWAIIOS y L. Edwards, MLS ' 64 Ian, Community and Cal Volunteer Extraordinaire L. Martin Griffin ' 42, MPH ' 72 Pliysician, Entrepreneur, Environmental Activist, Recipient of 1999 " Public Hero " Av»ard ■ " Ith Jenya ' 62, MSW 74 ter of Global Children ' s Organization, Recipient K)2 International Humanist of the Year Award k F. Ornellas 71 ney, Cal Volunteer. Past President of the fnia Alumni Association, Regent KarinVodlwr-SinMi 1C2 »iiiioi% CLASS OF 200. TU I WHITI 16} CLASS OF Shane Wright RHCTOMC Amy Julia Wu MASS COUMUMCATIOM Cirollncl H Chun-Wel Wu tUM COMMUNKAIKMt «P I KWTKMKaiKt Claudia Wu (oyccChUYinWu 111- ■MIC •lJ 164 MNIOIt CLASS OF 2004 w 1 1 s o N I 1 1 p Hi CLASS OF 2004 Christlni Yoon MASS COMMUNICATIONS Shizuka Yeshlhan tHVtlONMINTAL ICONOMY fc POUCY Tikiko Yoshrkiwi Jicilyn Yuin leisici Yueh ■USJMESS ADMIMISnUTION Courina Yulisa David Zcltser IIOtNCINEEIUNC Manuel Zepeda SOCIAL WELFAia Wendy Zhang ■USIMBS ADMWI Um iOH Illy Yun Z uoucuuui fc cui r- lacquellne Zoiio l66 UHtot T00n|20III0 1«7 ' hM ' ' m ' mm Men ' s basketball coach Ben Bfaun proudly pres- ents lason Kidds framed Jersey at the game on Feb- ruary 14. 2004. Kidd played for Cal from 1992-1994 by Dyan S. Ortiga Honoring Kidd Cal Retires No. 5 Jersey On Saturday, February 14, avid Cal basketball fans were not experiencing tingly feelings because of their valen- tines. With painted faces, blue and gold attire, and pom-poms in hand, fans stood in line for hours awaiting the Golden Bears men ' s basketball game against the No. 2 undefeated Stanford Cardinals. These fans were also in for another treat: at 6:45 P-m.. just before tip-off. a ceremony retiring the No. 5 jersey would be held for Cal ' s very own Jason Kidd. Kidd is the third of Cals mens basketball players to have his number retired; the two others were guard Kevin Johnson (ail) and for- ward Alfred Crlgsby {«4) At a press conference announcing the decision to retire Kidd ' s jersey. California ' s head coach Ben Braun proclaimed: " We are pleased to have Jason ' s jersey retired at this time. Jason ' s impact on Cal basketball has been very significant. He has been a winner at every level of his career. His unselfish play and ability to make those around him better are »70 second to none. If you were to start a basketball team at any level. Jason Kidd would be my first choice. We ' re extremely proud of Jason ' s contri- butions and his ongoing commitment to Cal. " As Kidd was introduced to the jam-packed Haas Pavilion, fans chanted at the top of their lungs. " We love Jason! " With three of his former Cal teammates, including Grigsby and his family in attendance. Kidd received the honor graciously and thankfully commented that he did not think he " did enough " to receive such a tribute. Kidd. who grew up in Oakland playing against Gary Payton. now plays the guard position for the New jersey Nets. He arrived in Northern California just earlier that Saturday afternoon from Los Angeles, where he played for the Eastern Conference in his sixth NBA All-star game the following Sunday. Just 12 years ago. in 1992, Kidd chose to sign with Cal because he was inspired by other play- ers he knew as he was growing up in nearby Oakland, where he was attending St. Joseph of Notre Dame High School. He also wanted to stay close to home, where his friends and family were. " I wanted to be able to see my family if I wanted to. I also liked seeing my family, friends, and high school coach at games and nearby if I need them during hard times. " said Kidd. Kidd ' s decision turned out to be a wise one: during his freshman year at Cal. he led the NCAA with a school record of 110 steals. He also earned the National Freshman of the Year distinction. The 6 ' 4 " point guard continued his success that season, helping the Bears to an astounding 21-9 record and a trip to the NCAA Sweet 16 tournament where they defeated LSU and Duke. In his second year at Cal. he again broke national records: Kidd posted four triple- doubles, which is still the Pac-10 record, and an NCAA high of 272 assists. He was named first team Associated Press All-American and Pac-10 Player of the Year. Against rival Stanford. Kidd had a school-record high 18 assists. His game high 27 points scored as a freshman against Arizona was matched against Santa Clara in his season opener his sophomore year, Kidd ' s contributions to the team were also unforgettable. The Bears were ranked as high as sixth, nationally, in 1994, and finished with a 22-8 record. Because of his accomplishments. many call Kidd " the man who put Cal basket- ball on the map, " Kidd replies modestly to this designation: " I helped put Cal on the map but it was definitely a team effort. We had always played very unselfishly. Players who I played with in high school, like Monty [Buckley], talked me into coming to Cal, I saw that they had tal- ent and thought I could help them. There is no way I could have put Cal on the map by myself: it was definitely a collective team effort. " Kidd left Cal just after two seasons, with Dallas as his destination, after being the second overall pick of the 1994 NBA Draft. Kidd played for the Mavericks until 1997, and then for the Phoenix Suns until 2001. He now plays for the New Jersey Nets, who he has led to two NBA finals the last two seasons. Cal looked proudly on Kidd as he continued to be victori- ous in his NBA career. In 1995. he was named NBA Rookie of the Year. He is a six-time NBA All-star, four-time first team All-NBA pick and three-time first team NBA All-Defensive team selection. He has also won the Olympic gold medal as a member of the 2000 US Olympic team that competed in Sydney, Australia. He also helped the US team to another gold medal and a qualifying berth for the 2004 Olympics in Athens this summer. When asked about his decision to leave Cal just after two years. Kidd reassured the public that his love of Cal might have kept him in Berkeley, had he not always had " dreams of playing in the NBA. " Kidd comments that " it would have been nice to stick around and go for a national championship " but leaving the school with so many talented players was an indication that Cal was a wonderful school with an excellent basketball program and a bright future. " You have been an inspiration to Cal basket- ball players, coaches and fans. We admire your work ethic and consider you the ultimate team player. " said Coach Braun when he introduced Kidd to Haas Pavilion that Saturday night, " We welcome you to Haas Pavilion. We welcome you back home. " After Kidd ' s jersey was retired, he joined his fellow alumni and family in the stands and watched the Golden Bears proudly. Kidd ' s }e!sey hangs m the raflefs of Haas Pjvlhon, joining the lenryi of Alfred Crigsby and Kevin Johnson (ohnson ' s wk the first jerse retired, and Crigsby ' s wk retired in 1997. in BIG SPIKE Cars40-game losing streak to Stanford broken by Megan Kinninger October ii, 2003. The California women ' s volleyball team stood at a crystal-clean 15-0 record, with 6-0 in Pac-10 play. The Bears ' 15 straight victories had set a new school record and placed them ninth in national rankings. All-American team leader and junior outside hitter Mia Jerkov was named Pac-10 Player of the Week for the past two weeks with a total of 999 career kills. Several other California players, junior middle hitter Camilie Leffall. freshman setter Samantha Carter, junior outside hitter Gabrielle Abernathy and sophomore outside hitter Jenna Brown were having exceptional seasons, giving the Bears a formidable arsenal. With their record- breaking winning streak on the line, California faced their biggest challenge and rival thus far this season-Stanford. Ranked fourth in the nation and commanding a 13-2 overall record, 6-0 In conference play. Stanford sat atop the Pac-lO along with California and USC. History was in favor of the Cardinals, having won the last 40 matches against California. The last time California beat Stanford in women ' s volleyball was on October 1. 1982. before most of the current California players were even born. With California approaching this game on a season- long winning streak of their own. publicity centered around the breaking of the attendance record of 3.125 for a volleyball match in Haas Pavilion, previously set on October 5. 1999. With the Haas Pavilion floor bleachers full, and fans sitting almost to the top rows of the California home court, the attendance record was definitely being challenged. California ' s starting line-up consisted of lerkov, Leffall, Brown, Alicia Powers, Jillian Davis, and Carter. Hands and hopes high, Iht Golden Btjrs prepare for the Big Spike In from o( a record-selling crowd California matched Stanford ' s assault and battled to a legendary victory. 171 The Bears began strong with three points in a row and established consistent control for the first game. Clearly dominating at this point. Jerkov ended the first game with a kill and score of 30-22. The second game continued with California dominance, reaching 13-9. but the Cardinals cleaned up their game and fought back, tying the score at 19-19 and slowly working their way to a 31-29 victory despite California ' s 21 kills, leaving the two teams with one win apiece. In game three. California again jumped to an early lead, but could not hold on and lost 28-30. Although Stanford now led 2-1. California was playing well and the Bears ' fans were making their home-court advantage count. Entering the fourth game. California knew they had to break Stanford ' s momentum, but it wouldn ' t be easy. Points were traded and the Bears were down 23-21. but they were not ready to give up Jerkov came back with two kills and two service aces to lead California on a 5-0 run. providing enough momentum to finish the game victorious, 30-28. The noise level in Haas Pavilion was deafening. Nothing could be heard in team huddles as the Bears and Cardinals prepared for the decisive fifth game of the Big Spike. Everyone was standing as the players took the court. The Bears fell to an early deficit of 1-3. but the energy was still present. With seven Jerkov kills, exceptional serving from Powers, and a final solo block from Brown, the Bears hit a score of 15-9. The bleachers cleared and fans rejoiced with the victorious Bears. A 40-game losing streak was broken. Attendance had reached 3,021 people, a new record for a volleyball exclusive event. Jerkov went over 1.000 career kills with a game high of 31 kills, combined with four service aces and 12 digs. Three other Californians contributed exceptional games, with Abernathy tallying 15 kills. Brown finishing with 14 kills, a .400 hitting percentage, and a team-high 15 digs, and Carter setting a career-high 70 as sists. With this victory. California was the sole contender against USC at the top of the Pac-10. The Cardinals, last year ' s second place national finisher, was outhit by California .333 to .266. The Big Spike 2003 was indeed the biggest win of the Bears ' season, if not in the volleyball program ' s history. The victory left California ranked fifth nationally, the highest national ranking ever achieved by the Bears, and Jerkov achieved Pac-10 Player of the Week for the third week in a row along with the same National honor. The Bears also set a new school record with 16 consecutive wins. California went on to finish their season in the Round of 16 at the NCAA Tournament, and left a new precedent for California volleyball as a national force. lunlor middle hitter Cjtnllle Leff all splits he Cirdlnal defense for i kill, leffjll ' iror g throughout California ' s nes against Stanford. by Dyan S. Ortiga Mourning Alisa Lewis On Tuesday, January 20, students returned to the UC Berkeley campus from winter break only to hear the dreary news: 20-year- old junior and women ' s basketball player Alisa Lewis had died the previous morning of bacterial meningitis at Kaiser Medical Center in Oakland. 174 Alisa Marie Lewis was born on September 4, 1983. in Minnesota, to Joe and Diane Lewis. She attended Fairfield High School, after the Lewis family moved to the Bay Area, where she began her stellar basketball career. In her three seasons at Fairfield High, she averaged 19.0 points and lo.o rebounds per game. Lewis was selected by as one of the Top 20 NorCal senior picks after she earned all-city and all-league honors during her sophomore and junior years. In her senior year of high school. the Lewis family then moved to Spokane. Washington, where Alisa attended Conzaga Prep; there, she was a three-time league scor- ing champion, breaking the Monticello Empire League (MEL) and Greater Spokane League ' s scoring record each season. To add to her multiple awards garnered. Lewis was also hon- ored as league MVP (in the MEL) and Athlete of the Year. Lewis, a 5 ' n " forward, began attending Cal on a scholarship in 2001. That year, Lewis ' s hard work and perseverance as a freshman earned •her minutes in all 28 games, two of which she •ed in (vs. USC and at Washington). Her -irmance against the Washington Huskies that year was one to remember. With many of her friends and family members in atten- dance. Lewis delivered career-high statistics and the best game of her year: she scored nine DOints. grabbed seven rebounds, and posted :wo assists and two steals during 27 minutes 3f playing time. In her sophomore year, Lewis started the first four games of the season. In ! win over University of Pennsylvania, Lewis )layed her best game, scoring five points ind posting one rebound and one assist. Her iedication through her first two seasons at Cal ontinued to shine throughout her basketball career at Cal. Kristin Iwanaga. a junior who was Lewis ' s teammate and roommate, described Lewis as " a happy person who played hard all the time. " As a social welfare major. Lewis enjoyed nothing more than playing with children and had aspirations of becoming a social worker. On Monday. January 19. Lewis complained of a severe headache, accompanied with a rash and flu-like symptoms. She was taken to the Kaiser Medical Center in Oakland early that morning, where she passed away later that day. Her coach. Caren Horstmeyer. described the team ' s situation at the time of death as " a state of shock. " The team was informed of Lewis ' s death at a meeting later that Monday in Haas Pavilion. Senior LaTasha O ' Keith. a teammate, did not believe the news when she heard it. " I thought. ' Oh, you ' re lying, ' " said O ' Keith at a press conference, when the news was announced to the public. It was not until three days later, on January 22. that public health officials from the City of Berkeley confirmed Lewis ' s cause of death as bacterial meningitis: an inflammation of the lining of the brain and spinal column that causes infec- tion within the blood stream. Over 1000 people attended the memorial service held for Lewis on Thursday. January 22 in Haas Pavilion, including head basket- ball coaches Tara VanDerveer from Stanford and June Daugherty of Washington. After the service, the Cal athletic department announced that a Golden Bear women ' s basketball scholarship would be established in Alisa Lewis ' s name. The women ' s basketball team, encouraged by the Lewis family, decided to travel down to Southern California as planned for their game against USC the next day. In a conversation with Coach Horstmeyer, Lewis ' s family declared that Alisa would want the team to be strong and play for her. " We all decided that it would be important for us to do all the things that Alisa would want us to do. Alisa was the type of person who was never lazy or just sitting at home. She was an active person, a person who worked hard, and so we all thought she would really want us to get out and start practic- ing again and playing and getting back to our normal routines. " commented junior Leigh Gregory, another of Lewis ' s roommates. There was a moment of silence held for Lewis prior to the following Friday night ' s game at USC. and the Cal players all wore black squares on the front of their jerseys with " AL uy " stitched in pink, Lewis ' s favorite color. The team coaches wore pink ribbons with " AL ttjr on them, and the game notes and media packets were dedicated " in loving memory to Alisa Marie Lewis. " Gregory. Iwanaga and O ' Keith recounted their favorite memories of Alisa Lewis at a press conference the week of Lewis ' s death. When asked what they would remember most about Lewis, iwanaga answered: " I ' ll miss her laugh... she could always make me smile. She was always smiling. She just loved everyone. She touched every person she knew, and she loves us all and we loved her. " Iwanaga ' s reply brought tears to the eyes of several in atten- dance. Alisa Marie Lewis, the woman who smiled always as she worked hard, on and off the court, will always be remembered for her skill, hard work, friendship and contribution to the Cal women ' s basketball team and the community of UC Berkeley. 175 Sophomore Richard Mldgley (Meet through Oregon ' tdrfcnH In hop « of an easy twopoint shot. MIdglcy played exceptionally ftli year and will be one of the older leaders on next year ' s squad. , «» m Q 4 mmt ? by Alex Abelin and Jesse Katz Back to PAC Cal out early but tournament stil enjoyable for a student reporter ' The 2004 Pacific Life PAC-10 Tourna- ment was a bittersweet event. Sweet in that the majority of the games went down to the last two minutes. Sweet because being a media correspondent at the Los Angeles Staples Center is a rare, exciting opportunity. And sweet because a once-undesired conference tournament (reinstated only three short years ago) is now a thriving finale to the Pac-10 season. Now the bitter part: Cal lost, Stanford won. Driving 800 miles to witness your team lose in the first round, followed by three solid victories by your archrival, is not exactly what I had hoped for. Yet I remain an optimistic Golden Bear, one who can see the bright side to this unfortunate end. 17 Cal (9-9. 13-14) found itself at the Pac- a tournament in the number four seed, a olid finishing placement for a team that tarted the season coming up short against ,on-conference teams such as Cal Poly, the Iniversity of Nevada. Las Vegas and the Air orce. Thankfully. Cal was able to shake off fiose losses and get red-hot in the middle f the season. Cal started off the streak with Tipressive home wins over the feisty Los ngeles schools and accentuated it with an 7-83 win over national powerhouse Arizona. ho had been ranked as high as third in the SPN USA Today coach ' s poll. This season was ne of highs and lows which created a valuable arning experience to whet the appetite nd boost the confidence of a young squad, he wins began to roll when the team jelled nd played in unison: unfortunately, it was omething that did not occur when the Bears ft the friendly confines of Haas Pavilion. At ome. the Bears showcased unselfish play, ggressive team rebounding, and senior adership from Amit Tamir and A.J. Diggs while etting productive play from the fabulous reshman four (Leon Powe, Ayinde Ubaka. larquise Kately and Dominic McGuire). At Staples. Cal was matched up against he fifth-seeded Oregon Ducks, an even dual etween two squads who have had recent ames go down to the wire. Oregon featured ac-10 All-American Luke Jackson, a versatile layer that can basically do it all. while Cal oasted Pac-10 freshman of the year Leon " The how " Powe. who exploded onto the scene y almost averaging a double-double— 15 oints and 9.5 rebounds over 26 games. With hese numbers, " The Show " became the first reshman to lead the conference in rebounding nd was named Pac-io Freshman of the Year. When the game started, Tamir was the nly one who came out to play. Tamir scored ) of the Bear ' s 40 first half points, swiftly laneuvering down low against Oregon ' s even-footers. He also shot well from three oint land, making four in six attempts. But amir ' s night from behind the line paled in omparison to his opponents. Oregon seemed t ease all game, artfully executing their set lays. Oregon was 13-26 from three point range. ut none was as demoralizing as Aaron Brooks ' 3-foot bomb to give Oregon an 80-76 lead «th under two minutes left to play. Soon after here was a questionable traveling call on Powe sllowed by a lot of free throws, enabling the lucks to advance to the second round. Overall. he game was well played and coached on both Ides. Most importantly, the seniors put forth Coach Braun and A.|. Olggs discuss on-floor strategy. This familiar Inter action was one of the last these two will engage In during game time. a tremendous effort that the other Bears can aspire to emulate. As history tends to repeat itself, this game was a nail-biter, ending in a disappointing first round loss to the Ducks and smothering any hope of an NCAA birth. With both teams wanting to win so badly, it was a shame only one could move on. especially since that team was not California. The result was not what the Bears intended, but it did prepare the team to come out of the starting gates fighting. The tournament had to move on. even without the number one public school in the nation. My courtside seat was not used in vain, as the remaining Pac-10 teams played valiantly. The semifinals featured two exciting games. The first game was the one loss Stanford Cardinal overpowering Luke Jackson and the defending Pac-10 tournament champion Oregon Ducks. The other semi-final was the most anticipated game of the weekend. Arizona came off a buzzer-beater by freshmen Mustafa Shakur to squeeze out a victory over a physical USC squad. Their opponent. Washington, which had swept the season series, boasted a high flying 5 ' 8 " (on a good day) Nate Robinson and many other voracious Huskies. In a close game. Washington relied on its accurate shooting to improve to 14 wins in their last 15 conference games. The final game was between Washington and Stanford, and the Cardinal won. In this Cal Bear family the elder statesmen were Amit Tamir. AJ Diggs. Conor Famulener and Gabriel Hughes. Next season all four seniors will be gone, leaving the sophomores to fight off the other animals of the Pac-10. Tamir sung high praises of the youth he will leave behind, saying: " Talent-wise, the sky is the limit for them. This year was a learning experience for them. We learned to bring consistent energy. They can do great things next year. They can make an even better run. " With a foundation of beating teams like Arizona. Oregon and Washington, and only losing by two points on a last-second three pointer to St. Joseph ' s (a team that steamrolled over 27 school en route to the only perfect regular season record since 1991) the future is Golden for our beloved Bears, and a fan ' s optimism is not easily lost. I can imagine that the next Pac-10 tournament will be a less bitter and much sweeter event. Sophomore Christy Borsk runs In Ihc sooo-m«er race. She is one of two girls whose events include the BOOomSC. Senior Rhuben Williams throws the shot-put at a track anrJ field meet. William ' s other events include throwing the discus and hammer. by Dyan S. Ortiga On the Right Track Finishing ninth of lO teams at last year ' s Pac-io Championships did not leave the lady Bears disheartened. With the leadership of second-year head coach Chris Muffins, a team blooming with young athletes, and the signing of one of the top recruiting classes in the conference last fall, both the men ' s and women ' s track and field teams refined their performances and bolstered both individual and team bests this season. At Pac-10 Championships, held in Tuscon. Arizona, the women finished in a hard-earned fifth place. Junior Shannan Hawes and sopho- mores Antonette Carter. Tiffany Johnson, and Osarhiemen Omwange broke their own school record with a time of 44.28 seconds to place fourth in the 4xioo-meter relay. Carter also fin- ished third In the loo-metei dash with a time of 11.57 seconds, after just breaking her school record In the 200-meter dash with a time of 23.33 seconds for the second place finish. School record holder Sheni Russell, a senior, also helped Cal on the scoreboard, by throw- ing the discus a 53.20 meters. Senior Deanna Slaton also posted a runner up finish In the 4 ' meter hurdles, as she cross the finish line wn a time of 58.65 seconds. The men finished in seventh for the secorr year In a row. but this year the Bears were jus one point behind sixth place. Sophomore Te Wilburn was the Golden Bears ' Pac-10 Indiv J. champion In the high jump, after clearing 3 height of 7-03.25 (2.22m). Junior Rhuben Wil- liams scored top-five finishes in three events for the Bears: second place in the shot put. third In the discus with a personal best of 173-00 (52.73m). and fourth in the hammer Senior Bruce Ciron finished second In the trip, jump and fifth in the lOO-meter hurdles, whi senior Ahmad Wright finished third In the meter hurdles. Other point scorers for the Included junior David Glasgow, who finished third to Wilbutn In the high jump, and the men ' s 4x100 relay team, which finished fifth with a time of 41.00 seconds. Over Memorial Day weekend. Huff Ins tool his 30 qualifying Bears to Northrldge. Calif where Cal State Northrldge hosted the NC ' ■ West Regional. Only the top five athletes in each event, and some multi event athletes using the recently NCAA implemented auto- matic provisional qualifying system, would qualify for the NCAA championships. With tl 17« women ranked No. 15 and the men at No. 17. and in spite of the changed policies, Muffins was confident the number of Cal athletes qualifying for NCAA championships would surpass last year ' s 12. and the previous year ' s six. " I think what we ' ve shown is that we are rapidly moving up the ladder, " Muffins told the press the night before NCAA Regional. " We are a boatload better than we were. " Muffins was right. After just the first day of regional competition, Wilburn assured himself a spot at the nationals with a first place finish in the high jump. Carter also finished strongly in the 200-meter dash-second place-falling only to the nation ' s top 200-meter runner, San Diego State ' s Tonette Dyer. Giron astounded his teammates and coaches with a personal record of 51.47 seconds in the 400-meter hurdles, grabbing a fifth-place finish and a spot at the championships. Throwers Russell and Williams also earned top-five finishes, both seizing third place in the discus, and Williams also finishing third in shot put and sixth in hammer. Fellow teammate Amin Nikfar, a senior, finished seventh in the event, leaving him the possibil- ity of earning a wild card spot, allowing him to join his team in Austin, Texas, where the NCAA Championships would be held. After the last day of NCAA West Regional and strong finishes by Slaton in the 400-meter hurdles and senior Vincent Ibia in the triple jump, Cal proved it could be a team threat at nationals finishing among the top ten teams in the region in both men ' s and women ' s competition. The men finished in seventh place, and the women followed in a close tenth-place finish. After three Cal athletes were added to the NCAA championship qualifying list, a record of 13 Golden Bears were headed to the Mike A. Myers Stadium at the University of Texas in Austin, one more than last year ' s record, just as Muffins predicted. The Bears arrived in Austin and after a few days of rest, but were met with rough weather and harsh conditions. Many events were can- celled, leaving Russell on the side of the track oval to cheer on her teammates. The women ' s 4x100 meter relay saw their season come to an irly close, with an 18th place finish in just the tirst day of competition. Wilburn, conversely, continued his success in the high jump and cleared the 7-01.50 (2.17m) mark in a i4-way tie for first place, earning him a spot in the finals. Wilburn, who is only a sophomore, was Cal ' s top finisher at last year ' s NCAAs. tying for 12th and entering this meet ranked No. 2 in the nation. Carter, also in just her second year at Cal, holds the school record in the lOO-meter and 200-meter dashes, and finished 20th over- all in the 200-meter race. Russell earned All-America honors after finishing 10th in the women ' s discus, missing the finals by just four inches. Giron finished 19th in the trip jump, and Ibia in 25th. On the track, Wright and Slaton each finished 24th in the men ' s and women ' s 400-meter hurdles, respectively. Wilburn placed 7th in the nation after finals, becoming first team Ail-American after being No. 12 in the country as a freshman last season. Williams finished No. 11 in the country and also earned Ail-American honors for the first time after finishing 26th in the event last year. With four athletes garnering Ail-American honors, a No. 39 finish for the women, and a No. 59 finish for the men. Muffins closed the season proudly and already began looking ahead to the next. " We are a young team and we will bring all of our people who scored back next year, " he said. If Muffins ' predictions are correct again, then California track and field will continue to shine for the seasons ahead. Sophomore Teak Wilburn attempts to beat his previous high jump record, set as a freshman (7-3.75). At the 2002-03 Pac-10 championships, he finished second place. MtU) MICIIT 17» Raquel makes a Racket Raquel Kop$-]ones. known for her strong serves as seen here, also holds the record of the highest number of aces per match for Cal ' s women ' s tennts team- by Dyan S. Ortiga After earning last season ' s NCAA doubles title, the Intercollegiate Tennis Association (ITA) Doubles Team of tfie Year and ITA All-Star Team awards. and a trip to the U.S. Open. Cal fans expected only the best from their superb senior. Raquel Kops-Jones, but also wondered how one-half of wom- en ' s tennis favorite duo would perform flying solo. Without former teammate Christina Fusano, Kops-Jones entered the season strong and wasted no time making headlines. Kops-)ones came to Cal after being ranked the No. 1 women ' s tennis player in Northern California, from her high school play at Palmer Academy in her hometown of Fresno. California. As a freshman, she was named ITA Regional Rookie of the Year as well as Pac-io Freshman of the Year, after making it to the second round of the NCAA tournament and becoming an Ail-American in doubles. Kops-Joness second year at Cal brought more victories for the well-rounded player, showing her eminent success in both singles and doubles competition. She and Fusano. who had never played together before the opening round of the Pac-io. ended up winning the championship. Kops-)ones played the majority of her second season at top rank and was named second team All Pac-io. second team Academic AllAmerican squad, and honorable mention Pac-io All-Academic team Not only had Kops-)ones established a name for herself on the court, the American studies major also studied hard and earned recognition for her academic achievements. Kops-Jones entered the spring season ranked No. i in the Northwest region and No. 2 in the nation. After a stellar performance in a 10-day winning streak midseason, Kops-Jones moved to No. i ranking. She defeated three ranked opponents in just 10 days, including then No. 7 Daria Panova of Oregon and then No. 34 Amber Liu of Stanford. Kops-Jones had a record of 18-2 thus far. with five of her 18 victories against athletes currently ranked in the ITA ' s Top 12. Kops-Jones struggled with an aching lower back injury some weeks later and had to watch her team from the sidelines as they battled Loyola Marymount. Pepperdine, Washington State and Washington on the road over a span of two weeks. Not fully recovered. Kops-Jones insisted on returning to help her fellow Bears against rival Stanford, but she fell short to Liu. She bounced back, however, and just three days later defeated UCLA ' s Sarah Gregg in three grueling sets for her $th victory. Kops-Jones slid through one victory after another to a No. 3 ranking as she entered the Pac-io tournament. In her first round of play. she defeated Washington ' s Saskia Nauenberg (6-3, 6-1) in straight sets, and Washington State ' s Orsi Sallai (6-2. 6-1) in an equally short and sweet match. Determined to make it to the championships, as to not fall short at finals like she had last season. Kops-Jones slammed her way to a third-straight decisive singles victory, beating Stanford ' s Eric Burdette (6-3. 6-3). Kops-Jones became the first women ' s tennis player in Cal history to win the Pac-io singles championship when she defeated Stanford ' s No. t2-ranked Alice Barnes (6-3, 6-4) in the televised title game. Her five straight victories and magnificent play earned her Pac-10 Player of the ' ear. also marking her as the first female Golden Bear to earn such an honor. In Athens. Georgia, where the University of Georgia hosted this year ' s NCAA Women ' s Tennis Championships. Kops-Jones was awarded the ITA National Senior Player of the Year, a prestigious honor given by the governing body of collegiate tennis. Once again. Kops-Jones brought the first of such an award to Cal women ' s tennis program. She opened the NCAA tournament as the top seed of 64, and eased her way through 6-1.6- 3 first round match against Illinois ' Jennifer McGaffigan. giving Kops-Jones an astounding overall 29-7 record. She advanced to a second round match against Michigan ' s Michelle DaCosta. After defeating DaCosta in straight sets (6-3. 7-5). a modest Kops-Jones told the press. " I didn ' t play so well, but I was tough enough to pull it out. " Kops-Jones lucked out after BYU ' s Barbara Zahnova. Kops-Jones ' Round of 16 match-up. was forced to forfeit the match due to an injury. Kops-Jones was set, after an extra day of rest, to face Miami ' s No. 6 seeded Megan Bradley. She defeated Bradley during their last encounter at the first round of the ITA All- American tournament in the fall. These NCAA quarterfinals, however, were all too reminiscent of last year ' s quarterfinals for Kops-Jones. With a slow start and errors at the net. Kops-Jones fell to Bradley 6-3. 6-2. marking the second straight season she fell short of advancing to NCAA championships. Despite her NCAA loss. Raquel Kops-Jones will go down in Cal history with many firsts she accomplished this season: she became the first African-American woman to win a major ITA singles; she won the first Pac-10 women ' s singles championship in school history; she was the first Cal woman to attain Pac-10 Player of the Year honors; and she was the first Cal player to be named the ITA National Senior Player of the Year. With an overall 31-8 singles record for the season and a 132-57 career record. Kops-Jones has given Cal athletics much to be proud of. Kops-Jones and doubles partner Christina Fusano, at rear, have been unstoppable together, having won the NCAA doubles title and being named Doubles Team of the Year and ITA Ali-srar Team, Kops-lones follows through on a forehand shot. As a singles player, she has had a 132-57 career record. Itl The lacrosse icim congriiuUlej each othtiwiih shouts of encout- agemeni and " hl-flves " after a win on the field. (opposite page) Stat playeis included, ftom left to tight. Col- leenOMara(»30).)ullanneWu i (itj). Molly Biady (1128). and Caili ' - Hooff (S5) by Megan Kinninger Fourth Time ' s the Charm In only Its sixth season as an intercolle- giate team. California women ' s lacrosse showed brilliance beyond its years. After three consecutive appearances in the Mountain Pacific Lacrosse League (MPLL) championship game without a title and a loss to Stanford in 2003, the Bears had a score to settle this season and a whole new league to do it in. In 2004. California made a move from the MPLL to the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF), a newly formed league. This move, along with a lot of returning key starters gave the Bears a bright outlook. lU MlHlt TiC Preseason hype revolved around the poten- lal of California ' s offense. Teann co-captain olleen O ' lWara. a senior, posted 53 points and record-breaking 27 assists in the 2003 season, nd returned for a fourth season to finish Ireaking Cal offensive records. Joining O ' Mara n the offensive attack were junior Molly Brady, jenior )ulianne Wu. and sophomore Leanne ilioli. The Bears ' other co-captain, Carley reble, brought another aspect of leadership to he team, playing both sides of the field with treat versatility in 2003. j With a record of 1-2 at the beginning of the jeason, the Bears had a bit of a slow start when ' hey faced ninth-ranked Ohio State. This would )e the first big test for the Bears in 2004. and ihey passed with flying colors: not only did Cal- ornia play a spectacular game, but they won Ivhat was most likely the biggest game of their lix-year existence. Brady led the offense with :our goals, as freshman goalkeeper Hilary Lynch jiad a career-high 20 saves during the game, jvith this victory early in the season, California vas placed sixteenth in national rankings the ollowingweek. ■ The Bears challenged themselves with the iest of their schedule, making numerous trips the East Coast, and playing some of the most competitive teams in the nation. Unable to avenge their final season loss of 2003. California dropped two season matches to Stanford. But their regular season ended with a rout of Saint Mary ' s as a result of all-around great team performance: n different players scored goals for a total of 20 points. The Bears now looked ready to return to their most fated game every season— the league championship. The first round of the MPSF championships sat in their way. To start their postseason play, the Bears faced Denver on May 6, The game was neck- and-neck throughout the first half, until California scored four unanswered goals in the closing minutes and went into halftime with a score of n-6. Denver was never able to recover In the second half; both teams scored six points, leaving the Bears victorious at 17-12. O ' Mara and Zilioli led the team with four goals apiece. With this win, the Bears went into their fourth consecutive championship game, again against Stanford. Each player on the California squad knew the challenge that lay ahead. With two losses against Stanford during the regular season, the Bears were familiar with the Cardinal ' s game. They were hungry for payback and felt confident that the championship was within their grasp. Although the Cardinal scored first, the two teams traded goals in the first half and were tied 4-4 at halftime. The same seemed true in the second half until Stanford pulled ahead and the Bears faced a two-point deficit at 8-10 with just over six minutes remaining. But California could not be stopped. O ' Mara tied the game with 38 seconds left, and as everyone held their breaths. Zilioli fought her way to a shot in the last six seconds of the game The shot went past the Stanford goal- keeper and the Bears rejoiced. The fourth year was the charm. California won the inaugural MPSF lacrosse championship and the first championship for the California lacrosse pro- gram. Following the championship, both O ' Mara and Lynch were nationally recognized for their outstanding play. Five seniors would leave the team on top. with a victory: O ' Mara. Wu, Preble, defender Carlie Hooff. and midfielder Kelly Queisser. Their leadership and stellar play will be sadly missed, but the Bears should have all their heads held high, in just six years, the lacrosse program has become a nationally respected team, finally getting the champion- ship it deserves. 1 3 FWST NAME Last Name Position Tom Allen SQ Jonathan Balzer 2V Uuten Barbleri SQ Abadir Barre SQ Christy Borak HS Carios Carballo 2V Natalie Davlla HS Kevin Davis IV Bridget Duffy IV Randy Fair SQ Clliat Chebray IV Qmiay Cuangal 2V Oiioe Jaivis SQ Samantha tones HS Pippa Macdonald HS Undsey Macllse 2V Eva Markiewicz HS Elizabeth Mayeda RS Abby Carker 2V Andiew Perezchica HS Ozzle PIna TR Elk Roberts IV Whitney Russell HS Mala Ruznk IV Usa Sandoval RS Wnttney Schmudcer TR HH Squires SQ AnuiMb Thornberry HS DJvtd Tofrence HS Ttevof Uyemura RS Cross Country by Dyan S. Ortiga The Bears opened their season in Reno. Nevada, against the Maximum Results Athletic Club, where both the men and women ' s teams posted perfect scores of 15 and defeated every single opponent to earn the win. The runners packed together well, with Bears ' sophomore Ciliat Chebray winning the race in 10:27.9 and a whopping eight of his teammates tying for second place just one-tenth of a second behind him. The women performed a similar feat, with Cal Junior Abby Parker leading the pack across the finish line with a time of 12:17.6. followed by five Cal runners tying for second at 12:18. At the Berkeley Firetrail Challenge, which Is roughly a 3-mile course, sophomore Bridget Duffy succeeded in defending her champion title, and even set a new course record of 16: 02 from her previous record of 16:33. Duffy led her team to the 15-50 win over Saint Mary ' s Gaels, claiming the first of the top seven spots dominated by the female Bears. The men also defeated the opponent 50-15. with nine Bears crossing the finish line before any of the Gaels. Junior Girmay Guangal paced the men for the four-mile race, and won with another course- record time of 19:57. Other highlights of the 2003 season Include the women ' s victory over Stanford at the Stan- ford Invitational, 46-32. Six Cal runners placed in the top IS of the 4000-meter race, including Duffy with a fifth-place finish of 14:29. and freshman Christy Borak in sixth clocking in at 14:35. The men took third, with Chebray finish- ing nth at 12:23 followed by sophomore Kevin Davis in 18th at 12:30. At the Pac-10 Championships, both teams placed last, but Duffy ' s individual performance was enough to compensate. She had the best finish of any Cal woman in five years, placing 13th in a time of 22:15.7 on the 6000-meter course. At the Pac-10 Regionals in Blue Lake Park in Gresham. Oregon, both the men and the women finished 10th of 26 and 31 teams, respectively. In what Cal Head Coach Tony San- doval called the " race of her life. " Duffy ran the 6000-meter course in 20:46. becoming the first Cal woman to qualify for nationals since Elissa Riedy in 1998. The men also " ran really hard as a team, ran tough, " as described by Coach Sando- val, with Guangul placing 25th in the io,ooom race at 30:23, with Carballo close behind in 27th at 30:25. Duffy closed the season for the Bears at the NCAA National meet in the Warren Golf Course in Iowa. Of 252 runners, she placed 42nd with a time of 20:49, withstanding the i8-degree weather and earning herself All-American honors. Duffy improved her time by 40 seconds since the Pre-national meet and says her goal for next year " is to be in the top 25. " U4 Women ' s Field Hockey With two consecutive NorPac titles, the women ' s field hockey team entered the season led by two experienced senior captains Nora Fedderson (an Ail-American selection) and Erin Booth, and had a young returning squad of mostly sophomores and juniors. Optimism ran high for this young, yet talented team when they won their first three games of the season, two of which were conference games and the third against rival Stanford in overtime. 2-1. Two wins and two losses later, the Bears, ranked 17 ' " nationally with a 5-2 overall record (4-0 in the conference), played a rematch game against Stanford on Maxwell Field on October 11. 2003. Both sets of bleachers were overflowing with fans waiting to see if California could sweep Stanford and clinch a second undefeated NorPac season. Coming off a big victory over Pacific in overtime, both Fedderson and rising freshman star Valentina Godfrid were honored as players of the week in NorPac. Indeed. Fedderson and Godfrid. along with teammates Booth and Jessica Bird, all scored against the Cardinal; Godfrid scored twice, totaling five points for the Bears. California ' s stellar defense of Booth. Jenna Long. Julie Gipner. and goalie Kelly Knapp managed to blank Stanford and achieve their by Megan Kinninger third shutout of theyear. Thiswasa true team effort, allowing the Bears to finish their sweep of the Cardinals for the regular season, as well as placing them at the top of the NorPac conference. The Bears then cruised to the NorPac Tournament championship for the third year in a row. California moved on to an NCAA play- in game against Richmond, which they won 2-1 in order to advance to the first round of the NCAA 16-team tournament. Facing Maryland on their home turf, the Bears finished the season with a 2-0 loss, stuck yet again in the first round of the NCAA Tournament just as the year before. The Bears ended their season with a 13-4 overall record. Fedderson earned her second consecutive NorPac-West Player-of-the-Year award and completed her California career with a last-season total of 15 goals and 32 points, and a record-setting career total of 45 goals and 103 points. Although the Bears will lose Fedderson and Booth next year, the team will rely on Godfrid in hopes of attaining a third NorPac title, as well as advancing beyond the first round of the NCAA tournament in 2004. n First Name UST NAMC POSITION 1 Klely Schmidt M 2 Samantha Gallop M 3 Brooke Madsen F 4 Julie CIpner B 5 Briana Harney F 7 lenna Long B 8 Maggie Crimes F 9 Jessica Bird F 10 Nora Feddersen M 11 Anita Reyes F 12 Alexandra Harklns F 13 Amber Madsen F 14 Kirstin Kuszmaul B 15 Teela Crosihwalte F 16 Valentina Godfrid F 17 Emily Rapp M 18 Metln Clark M 19 Erin Booth B 21 Alana Smith M 22 Usa Haudi B 23 Jamie Nance M 24 Jessica Morlson M 25 Anna Kane B 27 Annie Smith B 40 Elizabeth Braasch CK 3. Kelly Knapp CK US » Hist Nsinc UstName Position Marcus Filly G I Brian Walkei C Noah Meil D M Oavid Scheld Eric Ebeit M Angel Quintero M Yohei Fukuda D M Kyle Navarro D Alex Martinez M call Acosta F H) Mike Munoz M II Sam Peters F 12 ).T. Seailes M ' 3 Calen (Uii F M 14 Ryan Swiontek M 5 Cairett Teriacclano M 16 Troy Robens 17 Man Lawlei f 0 18 Andrew Felder D 19 Tyson Wahl M 20 Steve Puidy D M 21 Justin Delacru2 M 22 Meter Beigei F 2} Nkk Halzke M 24 lustln Myeis C 25 Man Holtnisi F 26 Mike Oseguera C Men ' s Soccer by Megan Kinninger The men ' s soccer team bore the mark of experience going into the season. ranl ed 1 " ' nationally and chosen third in coaches ' preseason Pac-io poll. The Bears returned nine starters and 23 letterwinners. each vuith two years of NCAA Tournament experience. The goal was to three-peat that experience with a third entry into the tournament, and advance beyond the third round, where they were eliminated at the end of the 2002 season. Preseason play left the Bears with a split record of 4-4-1 and a yearning to prove themselves in thePac-10. On October 5. the Bears, ranked 25 ' " nationally, were given their first Pac-io opportunity against rival Stanford. It was a beautiful day at California ' s Edwards Stadium packed with a crowd of over 500 people, and the Bears played a stunning game, establishing and continuing control throughout the match. By halftime. California led 2-1 with goals scored by Mike Munoz and Carl Acosta. Kyle Navarro, with an assist from Munoz. capped off Cal ' s scoring in the second half, giving the Bears a 3-1 victory and a perfect start to their Pac-io season. Although the Bears barely achieved above .500 in Pac-10 play with a 5-4-1 record, their efforts were sweetened with yet another victory later in the season against Stanford in Palo Alto, and a post-season birth in the NCAA Tournament. The Bears had accomplished their three-peat of making it into the NCAA Tournament and swept right through their first opponent. San )ose State, with a 2-0 victory. With a rematch of last year ' s second round, the Bears faced UC Santa Barbara but were handed a 0-2 loss, which finished their season. Leading scorer Acosta missed most of the first half with a physical challenge: all the same, the Bears put up a tough fight. Despite the jarring loss and their elimination from the tournament, the three-peat and the accomplishment of sweeping Stanford gave the Bears a season to be proud of. ATMllllCt Women ' s Soccer This year, the sports performance by the women ' s soccer team against Stanford gathered as much attention and excitement as the football season ' s popular " Big Game " In ninth-place standing and a record of 77-4 (2-5-1 in the Pac-10). the Bears approached the end of a mediocre season, hoping to defeat the Stanford Cardinal in their last game. The Bears ' future in postseason play already looked grim— and after a double-overtime tie to Washington State and a 3-1 loss to No. 13 Washington, the women were certainly in need of a pick-me-up. The win against Stanford would have brought the satisfaction of defeating Cal ' s number one rival, as well as a winning record, a goal they have enjoyed consecutively since 1995 and did not want to relinquish without a fight. So it all came down to the Big Came. The Bears, with seven seniors, six of whom were regular starters, entered the stadium with confidence, hoping to close out their season with a well-earned victory. While they had been struggling to score, they also had the comfort of knowing that Stanford had also had an uncharacteristically f luauatlng season in terms of wins and losses, its players being plagued with injury. The kickoff was set for 7 p.m. on Friday evening. November 7. Both teams opened the game and played its entirety with intensity and drive. For most of the first half, the Bears and Cardinals struggled to score, with ample opportunities to shoot but steady defenses on both sides kept the other by Dyan S. Ortiga from delivering. Cal ' s freshman goalkeeper Anna Key had five crucial saves, including four in the first half alone. It was not until the 43 ' " minute that Stanford ' s Allyson Marquand managed to score from 35 yards to give Stanford the lead (1-0) at halftime. With five seconds left in regulation, senior defender Amy Willison sent the game into overtime with a penalty kick. The Bears, however, could not answer Marquand ' s second goal in the 99 " minute, and the Cardinal walked away with the 2-1 victory. The loss marked the final game in collegiate competition for seven seniors: midfielder Kimberly Yokers. defender Amy Willison. midfielder Kassie Doubrava. defender Kim Stocklmeir. defender Lucy Brining, and midfielder Ashley Valenzuela. On a lighter note. Yokers was named to the first team All-Pac-10 team for the second straight season, while Valenzuela received second team honors. Yokers led the team In points (8) and goals (3). starting in all 19 games and playing 90 minutes in all but one. Valenzuela posted 7 shutouts and a roo goals- against average. Both women, along with the six other seniors, helped Cal to five straight NCAA appearances. Yokers was also selected as the Most Valuable Player at the annual team banquet, as well as the recipient for the All-Cal award. Doubrava earned Offensive MVP. while Valenzuela earned Defensive MVP l» First Name Ust Name Position Anna Key c Ashley Sulprizio c Stephanie Martling c Aura Albrecht D M Kimberly Yokers M Katie Ratican F Amy Willison D Lucy Brining D Kim Stocklmeir D Oania Cabello F 10 Traqr Hamm F Jenny Wendell M Karissa Goodwin 14 Beth (}eArau|o 0 M 16 Lindsay Clute M 18 Nadia Al-LamI 19 Uz Eisenberg F 20 BrI Wiles M F 21 Emily Ward t D 22 Kassie Doubrava M F 23 Alhria Mazura F M 25 Sierra Schleslnger M 26 )amle ManglanJi M JO Ashley Valenzuela M 1«7 No. nm Ust Name Position Jllllin Davis DS OH Samantha Carter S Usa Collene OH Alicia Powers MH Amanda Fox OH )enna Brown OH Jessica Zatica OH Alexis Kolllas DS 10 Mia Jerkov OH 11 Camllle Leffall MH 12 Ashleigh Turner DS 13 Natalie Smart MH 14 Natasha Nguyen MH OH 17 Asltid Gonzalez S 18 Ashley Wagner s 20 Heather DIers MH 22 Jenna Crigsby DS 23 Cabrtelle Abernathy OH Rich Feller Head Coach Chrts BIgelow Assistant Coach lee Maes Assistant Coach Ernesto Cazares Volunteef Women ' s Volleyball by Megan Kinnlnger The women ' s volleyball team took the commanding position as the hottest team on campus in the fall, with a school record-setting 16 strai ght victories to open the season. Returning tour starters, five seniors, a total of ii players from the previous year, and an exceptional recruiting class. California gained a preseason ranking of 24 ' " place from the American Volleyball Coaches Association Top 25 poll. The Bears came into the season on fire, rolling over all of their preseason matches, and accomplishing a feat which has eluded the Bears for over 20 years in Pac-io play- beating Stanford. On October 11. the Bears battled to five games against the Cardinal and rose above their elusive opponent with exceptional play from the Bears ' arsenal of players. Outside hitter Mia )erkov. a junior, finished her exceptional two match week with over 30 kills in each outing and was named National and Pac-io Player of the Week. The win against the Cardinal was possibly the greatest win in California volleyball history and pushed the Bears to their highest national ranking ever at fifth place. Following this great victory, the Bears hosted Noil UCLA and N0.1 USC. Both matches went to five games, but California was unable to pull out wins. The rest of the Pac-10 season proved a challenge as a result of playing in the toughest conference in the nation with at least five ranked teams. Finishing the regular season ranked eighth in the nation with a 23-6 overall record, the Bears moved onto the NCAA Tournament which they hosted for the first two rounds at Haas Pavilion, in the first round. California faced St. Mary ' s and routed them 3-0. The next day. the Bears faced Michigan in the second round of the NCAA Tournament. Jerkov and Cabrielie Abernathy led the Bears with 29 kills and 15 kills respectively. Freshman standout Samantha Carter had 50 assists, a service ace. and 10 digs at setter while sophomores Alicia Powers and Jenna Brown rounded out the Bears ' attack with seven kills and 12 digs respectively, beating Michigan 3-0 and advancing to the Sweet 16 in Hawaii against Georgia Tech. The regionals were as far as California would advance with a t-3 loss to Georgia Tech. despite Jerkov ' s 32 kills. The Bears finished their season with the highest single-season winning percentage (.781). advancing to the Round of 16 for the first time in school history, and leaving a lot of room for accomplishment in future years with most of the staning Bears returning. m Football by Dyan S. Ortiga The California Golden Bear football team walked into their season with a young defense, no defined starting quarterback, the Stanford Axe. a new marketing scheme that clothed every California fan in True Blue gear, and a highly revered second-year coach. Jeff Tedford. who turned around a MO team of ex-coach Tom Holmoe to 7-5 in 2002. Finishing their non-conference games at a record of 2-3. with a convincing win against Southern Mississippi and a close win of 31-24 against Illinois, the Bears showed promise and advantageous unpredictability. The first true test for the Bears came with their opening game in the Pac-m against the nation ' s third-ranked team and school rival, the University of Southern California (USC). The Bears rose to the challenge against the visiting Trojans, giving the Memorial Stadium crowd on September 27 more than what they paid for. with a triple-overtime victory of 34-31. As per tradition, the jubilant California students rushed the field and congratulated the team for giving USC their only loss the whole season. Although the Bears followed this amazing victory with disappointing losses to Oregon State. UCLA and Oregon, they also had decisive victories against Arizona. Arizona State and Washington, giving the Bears a 4-3 Pac-10 record upon entering the Big Game. Led by wide receiver Geoff McArthur. quarterback Aaron Rodgers. and senior tailback Adimchinobe Echemandu. California capitalized on second- half opportunities to beat Stanford for the second year in a row. keeping the treasured Axe. With an overall record of 7-6 and 5-3 in the Pac-10. the Bears ' did not end with the regular season for the first time in seven years. On December . California was invited to the Insight Bowl in Phoenix. Arizona to play against Virginia Tech. There. 14 seniors walked into their last game as Bears in Arizona: Echimandu. defensive tackle Josh Beckham, cornerback James Bethea. offensive lineman Nolan Bluntzer. punter kicker Tyler Fredrickson. tight end Brandon Hall, offensive lineman David Hays, wide receiver Jonathan Makonnen, offensive lineman Chris Murphy, defensive end Monte Parson, fullback Cliff Roberts, wide receiver Vincent Strang, fullback Steve Torgersen, and offensive lineman Mark Wilson. These Bears had the privilege of finishing their careers with a final victory, the Axe, and a winning season. They leave behind a young team, for which anything is possible in the 2004 season. n nmiune uniumi taMoa 1 N Mh smith tm 1 Mlicut OKeith TB tamn Bethea CB sieve levy FB 4 David Cray W R " i Luui fveiett 9fK lonaihan Malionnen m 6 wale fortestef CB 6 ceo« MCAnhur WR 7 Thomas DeCoud CB 7 Caiv Dove (» 8 Aaron Rodlters OB « Brandon sanden ce 9 joe ManlhKO LB 1 Tcnell Williams RB 10 Bull Toler WR 11 Brandon Hall Tt II Namson Smith CB ' 1 HuKhes CB 11 Oarin Steams WR 14 Uclurd Schwaru OB S Chate Lynun WR 6 IVIer Fredrickson P PK 16 David Pefei OB 17 lUndv Bundy OB ReKKIe Roberuon OB 18 Adimchinobe Echemandu TB M Francis BJayMle ah LB " ) lunior Bnjnac WR Malt Giordano SAf 21 Donnle McCleskey 0 2! Tim MiiOn CB 21 Ryan Gutierrez SAF 21 Michael Porter RB Kenny Green D« 21 Mllce McCrath CB 26 8yan F0H2 SAF 27 Chris Manderino FB 28 Frank SAF 10 Ohi AmajOyI CB 10 I Arrinjtton TB Tae McCurdy LB 12 Jason Honey D8 11 Kevin Ross RB H Cliff Roberu FB If Anlhon, BinswaMF PX 1 ' Tavior Kunii P PK 17 Ertc Sneil SAF 17 Steve TorKersen FB 1« Byron storer FB Perron Wiley LI Wendell Hunter L£ 41 Carren IremNay IB lusUn Alrola TH 41 laylon Deeniln U ChrK Purtz IB Brian cnstol ' WR lordon Hunter T€ 47 Tom Schneldei PIC ID Cafato DE Crei vamamoto IS V Andy Brlner IB q Matt Cunin IB S3 Bnndon Metxane 01 S2 soilt Smith 01 fl OerH. Joyce 01 •A Steve KHIy la ■H Manrin miiD c •, , lonalhan Ciesel 01 IS Crenvan Hoesen LB S« lustin Move IB y losh Beckham OT I Bmn IremWay IB 11 Sid Slatev IS tonathon Murohy 01 61 «van OOUaihan 01 61 Mark wnion 01 Brett Uvlncston ot 6S Aann Men 01 66 Paul Fnley 01 «7 Brian OeUPiKWe 01 68 Michael Cray 01 l Man tuwe 01 7« Dwtd Mays 01 r Andrew 01 n IWi Sverehek en 71 leon 01 74 Ndlan BluMM. 01 74 •nndon Povio 01 7S [nk •ooemon 01 7« LOfenio Aleunoev 01 77 umn Lanof 01 7» omt 01 a ntontMon M 5Mn nunc IW 81 K» cnmhjw u K CiM n n IlK itelim n 1M Initionr ft ¥, smnt m H Sjm Dna m ff J0l»i •m n Cjntn Cum n •yan nMe M r Mom Bnon ot ti ta« 1 n M IM1 UBOI 01 n m riMii Dt V •tun Of If mmtm 01 n j. UAMM ot 119 ' T ' ' _ _ ' -;: s i. : First Name Last Name Position David Bariels C Nate Bennett c Tim Kates c lustln Fassnacht D Kevin Koblllt 2M Brian KInsel IM Cteg Panawek 2M Keola Richardson 2M Creg Snyder Will Quist D 2M Brian Bacliaiach D Beau Schuster 0 2M Jeff Leeper D Anila Banhldy D Jason iMalinksy D Andrfja Vaslljevlc Vincent Bevlns Tom Kurth D 2M Many IMatthles 2M Joe Born 2IM Sean Vienna D 2M iolin Mann 2M Dan Wemer IMIIoi iUbic D Aleundef NIehenke 2M Pat IMcCann Davkl Bom D Andy Ort D je« Smith Rob Barter iarii tverist Head Coach Boyd LaChance Associate Head Coach Cavtn Arroyo Assisum Coach Men ' s Water Polo by Megan Kinninger Ranked third nationally in the pre-season poll after their 2002 finish as Mountain Pacific champions and NCAA runners-up. the men ' s water polo team had their eyes on the NCAA national championship, a goal already achieved 11 times by the Golden Bears. Ten seniors returned to the Bears, led by team captains Attila Banhidy. Will Quist. Creg Panawek. and Tim Kates. The Bears opened the season strong with four victories and only one loss before playing their first conference match against top-ranked USC on September 27. 2003. Out- scored in the second quarter, the Bears never recovered and fell 8-m. Ten wins and one loss later. California faced their rival Stanford, who had dealt them their final loss in the previous season. California entered the match ranked second in the nation, just above third-ranked Stanford. As the final home match for all ten seniors, the Bears came out strong and led the Cardinal 7-6 going into the fourth quarter of the game, but the lead was soon lost and the Bears fell with the same score against USC: 8-10. Going into the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation Tournament (MPSF). the Bears were still ranked third in the nation with a 19-6 overall record. In their first match. California defeated Long Beach State, but then fell to their nemesis. USC. in the semifinal match despite Brian Kinsel ' s three goals and Kates ' 11 saves. The tournament and season ended with a loss to UCLA in the third-place match, completing the Bears ' season at 20-8. Banhidy led the team in his last game for California with two goals, while Kates racked up 10 saves. Unable to get past USC. Stanford or UCLA, the Bears were unsuccessful in attaining a national title, but California ' s powerful seniors left the team with a great season record, a third-place national ranking, and a renewed goal for the year to come. »J0 • t ..• A • ' .. Women ' s Water Polo Young teams take patience, and the women ' s waterpolo team showed that having lots of it pays off. Opening the season with newer play- ers and a second-year coach, three lone seniors stepped up as captains: Ashley Miller. Lindy Spieker. and nationally renowned goalie Lauren Dennis. All three seniors dedicated themselves to lead by example and play with heart. Return- ing junior Jodie Needles also contributed to the Bears ' team foundation, whose leading 34 goals scored during the 2003 season brought offensive excellence to the team. Teamwork and dedication-and patience— were key fac- tors that advanced the Bears to the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF) Tournament for the first time since 2000. Ranked as high as sixth nationally during the 2004 season, the Bears impressed teams from across the nation. California started the season somewhat slowly, losing seven of its first nine games, but the learning curve was steep and the Bears caught on quickly. Starting in mid-March, California managed above a .500 by Megan Kinnlnger winning percentage, all while facing some of the toughest competition in the nation. The young players even stepped up. particularly in the March 25 match vs. Arizona State Univer- sity, where the Bears were victorious 8-5 in overtime behind sophomore Breana Allison ' s three goals. With a 14-ti overall record and 5-6 in MPSF play, the Bears traveled to Los Alamitos on April 30 to compete in the MPSF Tournament. Seeded sixth in the tournament. California faced ASU and blew them out of the water 14-7. In the second round, the Bears faced UCLA and had a tough loss. 4-8; next, they played Hawaii and prevailed 9-4 in order to advance to the fifth place match. Facing San Diego State Univer- sity, the Bears finished their season with a 8-6 victory led by Needles ' three goals. Dennis, Needles and rising freshman Elsie Windes were all named to the All-MPSF Team. Both Needles and Windes also received All-American honors leaving the Bears with great experience for the upcoming 2005 season. First Name last Name Position Lauren Dennis C Alex Feune de Comb! C Brinany Mohr C )odie Needles c Lindy Spieker c Allison Cold c Mamie O ' Oonnell A Cami Kllner A Natalie Nelson A Katie Card A Bieana Allison D Lauren McCee AA Holly Farlln AA Ashley Miller AA Cara Chleblckl A Lauren Calnero D BrinanI Uorente A Elsie Windes D Annie Wighi AA Rebecca Dreyfuss C Mary Anderson Emily Brown Emily Caesar AA Undsey Dal Pono A Danlela DICIacomo AA Amy Gardner A Aiyn Yindia A Amber Dm ry Pinto Head Coach Bemlce Orwig Assistant Coach Kim Everht volunteer Assisunt 1»1 Hist Last Name Position Rod Benson F C Aylnde Ubaka C A.). DIggs c Oomlnic McCuIre F H) jordi Gelll F 15 Richard MIdgley C 20 Manin Smith C 22 Cyrus Coode G 24 Amit nmlr F C 25 Marquis Kately C F 33 Gabriel Hughes C 35 Alex Pribble c 40 Conor Famulener F C 44 Leon Powe F 55 David Paris F Ben Braun Head Coach louls Reynaud Assistant Head George Nessman Assistant Coach loe Pasiernack Assistant Coach Men ' s Basketball by Megan Kinninger With only four seniors and no juniors, ttie nnen ' s basl etbaii team entered the season with little experience, but high hopes. Boasting one of the best recruiting classes in the nation, titling Marquise Kately. Ayinde Ubaka. and Leon Powe— all from the Bay Area-this rebuilding year was intended to pack quite a punch. Pre- season play showed California ' s inexperience; the team seemed to be having trouble finding a leader on the court, but this was expected with such a young team. The Pac-io season began in January and put the Bears on a roller-coaster ride between wins and losses. While California shot the lights out beyond the key at times, their inside game was never consistent. Sophomore Richard Midgely and senior Amit Tamir both stepped up with some experience, while senior Conor Famulener always played key defense and kept the Bears going with innumerable rebounds. Also, inspira- tional leader AJ Diggs. a senior, kept guards on their toes and motivated the Bears throughout the season. Powe began to take off during the Pac-10 season, but Kately and Ubaka remained hot and cold. Nothing was consistent. A highlight of the season was the Bears ' sweep of the Los Angeles teams in Berkeley at the end of January. Coming off a loss to Stanford. California faced USC and was led by Midgely. who scored 22 points. Powe added 14 points and a team-leading eight rebounds to push the Bears past USC 63-62, Just two days later. Powe continued his strong play, lead- ing California with 19 points and 14 boards against UCLA, finishing with a score of 76-62. Powe continued to have an exceptional season and was named Pacio freshman of the year. The Bears wrapped up their season in the first round of the Pac-io tournament with a close loss to Oregon. 77-76, w Women ' s Basketball No one could have predicted such an up-and- down season for the wonnen ' s basketball team. Still, the Bears worked through the season, poised and united, sharing the tears and modestly enjoying the victories. Cal opened their season with an 8-2 record, their best start in tl years. The team attributed their early success to a change in triangle offense, which allowed them to garner key wins against Oregon and Washington State early in the season, and keep losses to Oregon State. Arizona. Arizona State. UCLA and Washington within a five point deficit. Head coach Caren Horstmeyer. commenting on the Bears ' improvements on the offensive front, told the media, " We ' re excited. We love it. I think our players enjoyed it. There was a lot of excitement putting in the new offense. They bought into it right away. While we had that excitement, we felt we were very good at it. We could run a quick hitter, go back to the triangle for awhile, run another quick hitter, and it just threw the defense off enough, and gave our players enough excitement. " Unfortunately, by January the Bears ' " excitement " Horstmeyer spoke of was pacified by the death of teammate Alisa Lewis. The student- athletes as well as coaching staff had to cope by Dyan 5. Oiliga with the initial shock of Lewis ' s death, as well as the different rates of grieving each of the girls went through. The Bears bounced back, however, using the death of Alisa as a motivation to work harder and finish the season strong. After their emotional and hard-earned victory over Oregon in the first round of the Pac-io tournament, the girls told the press " this is what we can do for her [Alisa]. it ' s what she would have wanted " Cal ended their season to a loss to No. ii Stanford, over what was arguably their best win of the season against Oregon. Renee Wright led the offense by scoring 16 points, with Kiki Williams adding 15 of her own to help the Bears to the 82-57 win. Williams was five of five from the three-point line and was one of five Bears who scored in double digits. As Horstmeyer received the Pac-io Women ' s Basketball Coach of the Year honor in March, she recognized the uniqueness of her team and attributed her coaching success to their unity. " This is a team that this team is always going to remember. We ' re always going to remember these people. We had great team chemistry. We ' re going to remember the adversity and Allsa ' s memory. We ' re always going to have a special attachment to it. " « First Name Ust Name Position 1 Nihan Anaz C 2 Julia Numair C 3 Sarah Pool c 5 Krlslin Iwanaga c 10 Olga Volkova c tl Errimelle Ceraedts c 14 Keanna Levy c 22 Leigh Gregory F 30 Kiki Williams F 31 Alisa Lewis F 32 Jacqueline Sanchez c 33 laTasha O ' Keith c 34 Renee Wright F 44 Khadljah Coakiey F Caren Horstmeyer Head Coach Barb Smith Assistant Coach Kristen McKnIghi Assistant Coach Camille Burkes Assistant Coach Hnt Namt Last Name Events Exp. Craham Ackerman AA 2V Michael Ashe AA 3V Jemeiy Dwork PH TR David Eaion AA JV Randell Heflln AA CB Aann Hill AA CB Caleb Klri( SR RS Kyle Utow AA IV Shawn Mowiy AA IV Bromley Palamountain AA CB Man Pafsons AA tv Jason Pierce AA CB Chris Rodriguez AA IV )»y Yee AA IV Hlrokl Yokoyama AA CB Men ' s Gymnastics by Dyan S. Ortiga The highlight of the season for the men ' s gymnastics team (No. 5) was undoubtedly their performance at the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF) men ' s gymnastics champi- onships, held at Stanford University. The team scored a season-high 220.225 points- winning the floor exercise (37.850), pommel horse (37.450) and vault (36.900), earning themselves the 2004 MPSF team title. The team was led by senior and co-captain David Eaton, who received the highest score in the pommel horse (9.550) and earned third place in the vault (9.450) and parallel bars (9.000). Junior co-cap- tain Graham Ackerman finished second in the floor exercise (9.700). vault (9.450) and parallel bars (9.000). Freshman Randall Heflln finished second in the all-around competition, scoring 54.000. a season high for the Bears. During the second day of competition, the Bears took home four individual titles. Senior Michael Ashe and junior Jay Yee finished first in the pommel horse and still rings, respectively, while Heflin shined once again on the floor exer- cise and Eaton finished second in the high bar. Coach Barry Weiner was named MPSF Coach of the Year after guiding the Bears to their individual and team victories. Under Wiener ' s instruction, the team has placed in the top five, almost consistently, in six of the past eight seasons. 1»4 Women ' s Gymnastics Perseverance is what pulled the women ' s gymnastics team through a rough season. Despite injuries that plagued the team early in the season and high expectations that arose from their extraordinary performance, the Bears managed to upset both Arizona State and Oregon State-boosting the team ' s morale, as it was only the third time in history that Cal had beaten either team. In mid-February, the Bears garnered a five-meet streak where the team score exceeded over 195.000. In their final meet of the season against Ball State, the women broke multiple school records to a well-earned 196.800-194.625 victory. Senior Stephanie Kim had her best by Dyan S. Ortiga all-around performance ever in her final meet at Haas Pavilion, scoring 39.650, just 0.025 off the all-time California record set by teammate My-Lan Dodd, who also scored her season best that evening of 39.575. Britani Pittullo tied her season best of 9.850 on the vault. The Bears ' success continued in their second rotation as each of the women, except one, set a new personal best on the uneven bars. The Bears dominated the rest of the evening and were awarded the hard-earned victory. The women carried the momentum from this memorable meet and placed seventh as a team at the Pac-io Championships held in Tucson, Arizona later that week. First Name Last Name Position Justine Cephus AA Uonique Chang AA Karlssa Chock AA My-Lan Dodd AA Adrienne Garcia AA Anja Garcia AA Isabel Garcia AA Stephanie Kim AA Mlho Maeda AA Britani Pittullo AA Lauren Shipp AA Elyse Wong AA Carl Dubois Head Coach Steve Atkell Assistant Coach Jennifer Blalosky Assistant Coach Sue Arkell Volunteer Coach Christina Puno Trainer Eric Young Strength Coach its First Name Last Nunc Event Ricky Barbosa Breast Mllorad Cavic Free Fly Back Blake Dickson Free John Dorr Free IM Duje Draganja Free Eric Dunlpace Free Back Chris Gibson Back Rolandas CImbutis Free Renato Gueraldl Free Paul Hernandez Breast Alexander Holdrldge Free IM Fly Brooks Jenkins Br IM Dlst. Evan Lane Free Ryan Lean Free Graham Lentz Breast Alex Urn Fly Bk IM Matt Lyon Free Daniel Lysaught DIst. Free Miguel Molina IM leH Natallzlo Back Patrick 0-Nell ny IM Steve Rehrmann Fr IM fly Caleb Rowe Breast Matt Schmelzer DIst. Free )anas Tilly Free Keith vogelgesang Back IM Nathaniel Dean Diving Louie Cagnet DMng Robbie Quinn Diving Men ' s Swimming by Dyan S. Ortiga Junior Louie Gagnet joined the men ' s diving team just this season as a transfer from Florida State University (FSU). In Cagnefs two seasons at FSU. he qualified for NCAA championships both seasons; each time, he was named the Atlantic Coast Conference ' s most valuable diver, winning four titles in both the one and three meter spring boards. Cagnet was the first Seminole diver to earn All-American recognition since 1992. in his ninth place finish at the NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships last spring. Cagnet placed fifth and teammate Robbie Quinn sixth at the Pac-lO Diving Championships in Federal Way. Washington, which earned them qualifying berths in the NCAA Regionals. The two. along with junior Nathaniel Dean, traveled to Oklahoma City. Oklahoma, where they placed fifth. 12th and 20th. respectively, on the three meter spring board in the first day of competition. Cagnet finished second In platform diving, less than three points shy of Josh Anderson of Arizona, who won the title. Cagnefs second place finish, however, earned him a spot in the NCAA championships. Cagnet traveled to East Meadow. New York with the men ' s swimming team. There, Cagnet finished 12th in platform diving and the team finished 7th in the nation. «»« Women ' s Swimming The women ' s swimming team enjoyed one more victorious season with yet another happy ending. Led by senior sensation Natalie Coughlin. the Golden Bears finished their season at the three-day NCAA championships held in College Station, Texas. After the first day of competition, the women were pleased— a fourth-place finish by sophomore Ashley Chandler, who also set a school record with her performance in the 400- meter freestyle led the team to an eighth place finish for the day. Cal also took seventh in the 200-meter freestyle relay final, which included seniors Coughlin and Danielle Becks as well as juniors Keiko Amano and Emma Palsson. Coughlin. who cannot seem to stop breaking records, set a new school record as lead leg of the relay. The second day of competition moved the women up to fourth place, with the Bears by Dyan S, Ortiga setting an NCAA meet record to win the 800- meter freestyle relay. Coughlin again broke NCAA records in her performance in the relay, as well as in the 100-meter butterfly preliminary. The Bears continued to be victorious in their third and final day of competition. Coughlin finished third in the 200-meter backstroke, in which she holds the NCAA, American and world records. The evening closed with the 400-meter freestyle relay which Coughlin led, along with senior teammates Becks and Micha Burden and junior Lauren Medina. Coughlin once again set an NCAA. American and US Open record with her lead split, bringing the Golden Bears to a total of 235.5 points-just t.5 points shy of fifth place. But the women were happy with their sixth-place performance, as were their coaches. " I am very proud of all the girls. It has been a great year! " assistant coach Whitney Hite said. First Name Last Name Position Keiko Amano Free Anne Babicz Breast Fly IM Danielle Becks Free Cheryl Anne BIngaman Free lulicha Burden Free Erin Calder Breast Ashley Chandler Free Fly Natalie Coughlin Fly Back Free Natalie Griffith IM Fly Flora Kong Fly Lauren Medina Free Cina Merlone Breast Marcelle Miller Sreast IM Lisa Morelll Fly Free Amy Ng IM 8ack Catherine O ' Neal Breast Emma Palsson Fly Free lenna Rals IM Breast Erin Itellly Free Fly Kelly Sandeis Back Helen Silver Back Fly Nidla Staublu Back F«y Kite Dedemian Free IM Alywn BorawskI Olving Tira Capsuto Dhrtng UU Kocpell OMng Amanda Schneldef DMng Lauren Smith DMng Terl MCKCCVCf Head Coach Whitney HRe Assistant Coach Phil Tonne OMng Coach Jcfinlfer Stnsbuiset Managet w m Win mm UatHaiTM tafltWi a e «» ActeaW mdiB y Knki •amjm o Man •raon PlKlWI ? «1 OM mdw « Ok OaNCT nuiwT V Adam Cold ri,ch« V aim Hak flKhw M UK Hami wtchti S Mix Ingram ftulwr « Nick uufman nidiet 11 BanMn mclw 41 Mike ndien Pltttxi 3 tUkt (ead PIKhtf 4« Ala lUWii «. « 49 Man Swanion PlKHei » Aafon S«kk Pltrtiw tf TIMS Taibon Pllchn K »« lodoxiH Plldlei a Ala nalton PlttlWf 54 GaiTct euttlcfe aichef U Man Elmpahr Caidin » chrK Crottman CalcftM u navta HIMHI OUtWf s •en Uepman cauhei n suplten litlMdcfl 4 Alleii cnlg infltUm » X« OnfKMdi inlWdm 44 lanw HoUec Inflddm W HnJan KamoMcy infkUcn I Inn Mutmcr inMOm S Oa«M NKMUmii infMdtfi J loih Satin infWdtn 41 Mb VMimndcn inMdcn y Bramun Hma OutfMdm u " " luichcn OuKWdm u CMf Enccan OulfWdm ta l« dtmur u »tKI Hemrfu Outfuutn 1 CanKm Idimon OulllfMm « man IMun OulfMdtn a ■otcn HtlMn " J Oa«M •MM OUfWdm Oi, d ■ « . HudCUCtl - " • HiMt AHHUnI C J h •n lllnmM Al»ii- Mjtt Baseball by Megan Kinninger Although the Bears lost a few key starters who graduated, the 2004 season looked hopeful with a nice mix of experience and youth. The incoming class, who was ranked fifth nation- ally, allowed the team confidence to gain their first NCAA regional berth since 2001. Four senior standouts were ready to take charge and lead this team to a successful season: right- hander Matt Brown, right fielder Brian Horwitz, shortstop Jeff Dragicevich. and catcher Chris Grossman. The season began at the end of January, with a game that swept visiting Brigham Young University. It looked like the Bears were off on the right foot. Trading wins and losses through- out the season, California was barely unable to get ahead of their competition, in the begin- ning of April, the Bears showed up rival USC in winning their three-game series 2-1. California also soon added a victory against UCLA, faring decently against major programs in the Pac-io. Unable to gain a post-season birth, the Bears finished their season with Pac-io play and an overall record of 25-31. 9-15 in league play. Brown, a senior, finished his pitching career with Bears, standing in the top ten all-time California players in three categories: saves, appearances and strikeouts. A mix of younger and older Bears were honored with an All Pac-10 Honorable Mention: sophomore right-hander Adam Cold, junior right-hander Jesse Ingram, junior infielder David Nichol- son, and senior center fielder David Weiner. Though many excellent players have gradu- ated. California looks to return much experi- ence for the future. iM Hr Hr l P H I 9 ' jyu 0 1 ■ ULP v hL 1 riVl li l l »,BE I HL 1 ■ ■SIHtrr Softball by Megan Kinninger There is no denying it: California Softball is a powerhouse. Just two years ago, it was a championship team, and last year, the championship game (which the Bears lost) left a young, but extremely talented team with an unavoidable goal: another championship title. Even with only one senior on the team, it took nearly a month of tournament play at the beginning of the season before the Bears had their first loss on their 2004 record, and after preseason play, the Bears boasted a 20-3 record. With almost all of their starters returning, and preseason rankings as high as second in the nation, the Bears seemed perfect. The Bears ' real test came in the Pac-10 season, the hardest conference for Softball in the country. It proved challenging for the Bears, giving two losses in their first four games, but California swept rival Stanford in an early season doubleheader to even their league record at 3-3. Sophomore catcher and No. 3 hitter Haley Woods demonstrated an explosive bat, racking up RBis as a result of the speed and consistency of leadoff Vicky Calindo and second batter Lindsay James, who was deadly with slapping and speed. The Bears hit a bump in the road against UCLA, dropping two games in the midst of season play, but avenged these losses with a victory In Berkeley. 2-1. Holding the Bruins to just one run. the Bears ' defense held strong as always, giving standout sophomore pitcher Christina Thorson yet another win. Ranked second nationally, the Bears finished the regular season on an eight-game winning streak, and were more than ready to qualify for their tenth Women ' s College World Series (WCWS) appearance. California breezed by Maine, Nebraska, and Mississippi State in the regionals and beat Florida State and Oklahoma in the first and second rounds of the WCWS. 4-2 and 2-1 respectively. The third round was tougher: the Bears fell 4-1 against Louisiana State University (LSU). but they returned the favor that same day on the second game, beating LSU 4-1 in order to stay in the series and move on to face UCLA in the championship game. Just two days later, the Bears appeared ready to reclaim the championship, with James scoring in the first inning off of Jessica Pamanian ' s hit. Junior pitcher Kelly Anderson held the Bruins scoreless for four innings, but in the fifth. UCLA scored three runs which the Bears could not answer. Three years. Three championship games. But still only one championship. With all players returning to the team, except for Roni Rodriques, there will be a score to settle in 2005. » First Name UstName Position Kristina Thorson p Chelsea Spencer ss Alex Sutton 2B 0F Shannon Harper C Lindsay James OF Alyssa Smoke IB Sarah Adams P Haley Woods C IB 10 Kaleo Eldredge OF Kristen Bayless OF C 16 Kelly Anderson P IB 18 RonI Rodrlgues in ' 19 Vicky Calindo UT 22 Cwen Araflles IB 24 Jessica Pamanlan 2B 0F 33 Jessica Vernaglla 3B OF Diane Nlnemlre Head Coach John Reeves Assistant Coach Kim Maher Assistant Coach Dan Parajon Volunteer Coach m i miiiM UHIUM iwMia •oom Auiumun vanity MK •aunun vanlijf UMI caimody vanity CM» Champagne vanity Ornt CianUe vanity Simii DniKh vanity Mai Fiaica vanity WW Mnp vanity StlMK Chaun vanity Mlb Hottncli Vanity EIIW " « vanity Pidnic Hutiey vanity TW, nwct vanity H«. Maiden Dan MCOonndl vanity Du(lan Mctxham vanity Ionian Mikes vanity Tim aconnell vanity Da«M rudei vanity Maim suedw vanity Han Todd vanity •oy T inle vanity Vaclav vochotka vanity Matin men Ffoih Novlce Andre eatlos Fiosli No»lce DM BertJnenl Mbn enmcv OanM Casaa Fn»li No lce Sean dun FraUi NoUce i4 c Oan Uc Hand Fioili NoMce Mtln Mllda ftojh Novke Maito Knotvlc NU l«m Man Mlccan« rmli NoMct tt (Utell fmhfluna •tan Sdntda miti MMx •mamn Sfoet itoiVNovlcr OM|M UpUlam Imtiflmta Craham Mam Hoaifd waumi IMt Cladiune DMctOf 01 auiMlci. Head oadi GMfl •and ntitimanooadi Ukt ta«i« Makami Hm M Mccmii Men ' s Crew by Dyan S. Ortiga The Golden Bears opened their season with a bang, ranl ed at No. 3, by going undefeated at the second annual Windermere Crew Classic at Redwood Shores. The varsity eight, second varsity eight and freshman eight all came in first place to win the tournament for the second straight year. The varsity eight battled Princeton for the entire race. Cal holding no more than a boat length ' s lead for most of the race. Princeton, then tied with Cal for the No. 3 ranking, could not muster the strength to surpass the Bears, and so Cal ' s varsity eight won by two seconds. The Tigers also provided the biggest challenge for the second varsity eight, but lost, to the Golden Bears, by another slim margin of three seconds. The freshman eight dominated all three of the races, defeating Sacramento State by 20 seconds, Stanford by nine seconds, and Pennyslvania by II seconds. The Bears continued their successes in San Diego, at the San Diego Crew Classic, bringing home their sixth straight Copley Cup. Battling strong winds and tide, the varsity eight led as soon as the first 500 meters of the race, and despite late efforts made by Northeastern, the Bears kept their lead to beat Northeastern by two seconds to win the race. Cal ' s freshmen eight also won their race. with an eight second defeat over Stanford. The freshmen eight remained undefeated through Pac-io Championships, held at Lake Natoma in Rancho Cordova, California, posting their second straight Pac-10 title. The Bears overall garnered a second place finish, with the varsity eight, second varsity eight, and varsity four all finishing in second place behind top seeded Washington. Washington proved to be Cal ' s toughest competitor throughout the remainder of the season. At the IRA National Championships, in Cherry Hill, New Jersey, the Bears, for the second straight season, took the bronze medal, falling to only Harvard and Washington. Cal ' s varsity eight gave their final race their best shot, but an early lead by Harvard left them battling for second with Washington, who edged out the Bears by just over a second. The second varsity eight sought their fourth straight national title, but fell short to Harvard, Washington and Minnesota. The freshmen eight, however, finished their season undefeated, and proved they were the best in the nation by winning their first national title since 2000. Women ' s Crew With temperatures reaching the high 90s. Cal women ' s crew turned on the heat themselves, and won four of six events at the Head of the American, a regatta held at Lake Natoma in Rancho Cordova. The Golden Bears won the women ' s open eight, women ' s collegiate novice eight, women ' s open pair, and the mixed eight. The women followed the men ' s footsteps at the Windermere Crew Classic in Redwood Shores. California, winning all the races and earning the highest championship honors for the second year straight. The then-ranked No. 11 Bears beat two teams ranked in the top ten to earn their wins, namely No. 8 Michigan State and No. 7 Virginia. At the San Diego Crew Classic, the women won the )essop-Whittier Cup for the second year in a row. A strong cross win and outgoing tide did not stop the Bears, who avenged the mens ' losses against Washington. The second varsity eight finished second as well, after a marginal loss to Washington, as did the women ' s open by Dyan S. Ortiga eight. From San Diego the Bears traveled back to Redwood Shores to post three straight wins over Oregon State. Washington and Stanford, giving the women a No. 1 ranking and a blast of momentum for the Pac-10 Championships. For the first time in Cal women ' s crew history, the Golden Bears won the Pac-10 team title. Winning three of four races of the day. the ladies ended Washington ' s ii-year hold over the title. Cal won the varsity eight, second varsity eight, and novice eight grand finals. The victories marked undefeated seasons for both the varsity eight and second varsity eight. With the women ' s undefeated regular season and a Pac-to trophy. Dave O ' Neill earned the much anticipated Pac-10 Coach of the ' i ear award. Three of the Bears earned Ail-American honors: Senior co-captain Martha Helgeland and sophomore Kaylan Vander Schilden earned first team honors. while junior Laura Terheyden was named to the second team. Flm Hamt untUflM Cini JUltonlnl Mm MUmon iamn btttc Bflnsny Mill Emily Buitni nmU Bushndl tntica usilllo Ofin CIthon CMlillM out lelena ONUc Mlchde Clbson »nt Griffith Muxhi MtfUm Klfswn Hntrum Remy HllomI Stulna Kennedy Nauslu UMIe Uz LM Naomt Mlftle HlUr, Meu Chmun Mnley undi NWihon Megan O ' Connw Teieu 0|a Erika onkeko EUn 0«n«, B«ky Owens lEKia Park «hky PMCTSOn Marijh Reddtck IM Rehthirdt utv Belli Uurer Selman Ashlt» Smtth Me(» Smrth KMe SwofHon uun « " UM iMfjl Hllliy Ihofnton Uitt miuMl Mly nimwH SOMX AwW Sinh tai UylaoniHlR sdiMw Unhqr • " ■ Sh « WMdMibxti UMM Zknmcniunn turn OHM HU C U( Ua WMI MauMCdKll Hot NMIl veuntt AnWJntCMdi Ukt HntNaim UstName Exp. Chris Andieta 2V Bnndon Beck HS Scott Carlyle JV M Dowden HS Jeff Hood 2V Jesse Rudi 3V Matt Schrelber CC Rederlck Svanberg IV Peier Tomasulo 3V Unce Torrey 2V Jeff Venetlck HS Eric West W MIchad Wilson IV Steve Oeslone Head Coach Cene Bakkum Assistant Coach Men ' s Golf by Dyan S. Ortiga " Every second, every minute, every hour of every day. we practice for this day. " The " day " coach Steve Desimone referred to was the NCAA Championships, held this year at the Homestead Resort ' s Cascades course in Hot Springs. Virginia over three days in early June. The Bears arrived at the NCAA championships confidently, having just garnered a seventh-place finish at NCAA Regional, a sixth-place finish at Pac-io Championships, and a third-place finish at the U.S. Int ercollegiate. Through both season and postseason play. UCLA proved to be Cal ' s toughest competition, finishing first at NCAA Regional and entering NCAA Championships ranked No. i. The Bears, however, remained composed and unworrled about their opponents; they were just ecstatic to have earned their first spot at the NCAA Championships since the 2000 season. After the women ' s golf team tied for fourth place at their NCAA tournament in late May. and senior Sarah Huarte won first place in individual competition, the men. led by senior Peter Tomasulo and junior Jeff Hood, hoped to show a comparable performance, despite cold and rainy Virginia weather. The men finished first after the first two rounds of competition, by a slim one-shot lead on each occasion. The Bears, however. fell to their rival UCLA, into third place after three rounds of competition: eight strokes behind UCLA, and three behind Kentucky. As the weather worsened and the men faced their last day of competition, senior Tomasulo. who had just recovered from a wrist injury earlier in the season, remained hopeful and nearly made up the Cal ' s deficit in just his first few holes of play. Tomasulo birdied four of the first five holes and Hood was three under par just after his first six holes. Soon after the Bears retook the lead, and after UCLA bogeyed a par-5 on the 17th hole. Hood parred the last two holes to secure the win. Cal ' s first-place finish out of 30 teams at the NCAA championships marked the first time the Bears have ever placed higher than sixth at National Championships. As the Bears entered the NCAA Championships ranked at No. 24. Coach Desimone told them: " if we play one great round, we ' ll win. " And the Bears did just that. Senior Tomasulo was named first Team All- American for his leadership and admiral play: he was also a finalist for the Byron Nelson Award, a semifinalist for the Hogan Award, and earned Pac-10 All Academic Honors for the third time. With head coach Nancy McDaniel earning last year ' s National Golf Coaches Association (NCCA) Division I National Coach of the Year award, along with senior Vikki Laing and junior Sarah Huarte earning the first All-American honors in women ' s golf, the Golden Bears entered this season with a promising outlook, opening with one preseason Invitational after another. In September, the girls traveled overseas to the Topy Cup at the Tanagura Country Club in Fukushima Prefecture. Japan, where the Bears garnered a 20-shot win over four other teams. The women carried the momentum from their preseason victories through the winter, holding a one-stroke lead at the Edean ihlandfeldt Invitational at Sahalee Country Club in Seattle. Washington, for the first two rounds of play and then tying for second place with UCLA, The No. 4 ranked Bears continued to make headlines throughout their season play, with 4th place finishes at the Stanford Pepsi Intercollegiate in Stanford, California and Wildcat invitational in Tucson, Arizona, and a 3rd place finish at the Spartan Invitational in Monterey. With their heads held high, the end of the Women ' s Golf by Cyan S. Ortiga season marked Pac-10 Championships. Huarte, who hoped to lead her team to another Pac-10 title, confidently told the press: " I definitely think we have the talent and the players to beat anyone. " Huarte became Cal ' s first three-time First Team All Pac-10 pick in April and was also named the team ' s most valuable player, but led the No. 3 ranked Bears to a disappointing second place finish at Pac-10 Championships, hosted by UCLA. The Bears, however, persevered through their last few weeks of championship play. After struggling in 23rd place out of 24 for the first two days of the NCAA championships, held at Grand National Lake Course in Opelika. Alabama, the girls finished a miraculous fourth of 24 teams for Cal ' s best-ever showing at NCAA championships, ousting their previous best of a tie for 14th last season. To add to the women ' s victory. Huarte won the NCAA Division I Women ' s Golf individual title by one shot, over Karin Sjodin of Oklahoma State. Huarte also earned AII-Pac-10 Academic Honors and the prestigious Honda Award for Golf, presented annually to the nation ' s top golfer. First Name Ust Nairn Sofic Anderson Claire Dury Sarah Huarte Danielle Nash Sophia Sheridan Anna Temple Eunice Yum Nancy McDaniel Head Coach Anne Walker Assistant Coach 10] Flret Name Last Name Patrick Brtaud lylcf Browne Jake Lelvent KunI MInato Conor Nlland Andreas Petersen John Pettit Daniel Sebescen Balazs Veress Dean Wallace Wayne Wong Peter Wright Head Coach lun Hernandez Assistant Coach Wayne Ferreira Volunteer Assistant Unda Smith Team Trainer Men ' s Tennis by Oyan S. Ortiga Senior Balazs Veress and junior Patricia Briaud enjoyed more victories as a doubles team than as individuals, entering the NCAA competition with a doubles rank of No. ii in the nation. Veress. after defeating Stanford ' s Philip Sheng and then Arizona ' s Colin O ' Crady. and Briaud. after defeating UCLA ' s Kris Kwinta and then Arizona ' s Roger Matalonga. both advanced to NCAA quarterfinals in individual competition as well, but they both fell to their opponents in three-set defeats. With individual matches out of the way. the only team Cal had advancing to the semifinal match in Pac-io Championships was the duo of Veress and Briaud. The team of Veress and Briaud fought hard in their semifinal match against UCLA ' s Philipp Cruendler and Luben Pampoulove. but fell short in a 7-9 loss. The defeat disqualified the duo from any further Pac-to play, but in early May. the Bears were selected to compete in NCAA Regionals. held at Marks Tennis Stadium on the use campus in Los Angeles. California. Ranked nationally at No. 32. the Bears entered their fifth consecutive NCAA Regional tournament, and the 38 " NCAA postseason appearance for the team. After narrowly defeating San Diego (No. 39) in first round play with a final score of 4-3. the team ended its season with a loss to No. 4 USC 4-1. USC won the doubles point and three of the first four singles points to claim the victory; Briaud and Veress were not allowed to finish their match after USC garnered the winning match point on an adjacent court. With their team out of postseason play. Veress and Briaud enjoyed full support as they advanced to NCAA Championships in Tulsa. Oklahoma at the Michael D. Case Tennis Center. Veress and Briaud battled Clemson ' s Jarmaine Jenkins and Nathan Thompson only to lose a first set tie-break (6-7). The two Bears desperately mustered a second set win (6-4) over the Clemson duo. only to lose the third set 6-4. The Clemson upset ended the Veress Briaud season with a remarkable 21-12 overall record. Veress and Briaud were the first Bears to win the Pac-io Co-Doubles Team of the Year Award. Along with fellow senior Wayne Wong, Veress and Briaud also earned first team Pac- 10 All-Academic Honors. This was the third consecutive year Veress earned this honor, and the first time a Cal men ' s tennis player has received the honor three times. 30 Women ' s Tennis With a team of only ten women, head coach Jan Brogan knew the end of the season meant losing over half her team to graduation. With six seniors to lead her Bears, however. Brogan remained optimistic and undaunted by her awaiting losses: eager to see her six seniors end their collegiate careers on a high note. Brogan, in her 26th season of coaching, guided the Golden Bears to another remarkable season comprised of many personal achievements for each individual player. The Bears slammed a 5-2 win over the Sacramento State Hornets to open their season. Nationally ranked No. 2. senior Raquel Kops- Jones led the Bears with her two victories: one with senior jeiun Jacobs to defeat Sacramento State ' s No. 1 pair. Marta Cronowicz and Margarita Karnaukhova. and one individually against Karnaukhova. in straight sets (6-3. 6-3) in both matches. Senior Nicole Havlicek also won her singles match (6-3. 6-0). and then returned unexhausted, with senior Jody Scheldt, to win her doubles match. The Bears carried their momentum through their next four dual matches, posting wins over St. Mary ' s. Santa Clara. UNLV. and San Diego State. However, the women struggled midseason when Kops-Jones fought a lower back injury. 2003 team MVP Scheldt suffered from shoulder pains, and freshman Sasha Podkolzina battled mononucleosis. After by Dyan S. Ortiga shaking these injuries and a near wipeout loss from rival Stanford, the women pull together to win five straight wins on the road, from Tempe, Arizona, where they defeated the Arizona State Cougars, to Southern California where they snatched victories against Loyola Marymount and Pepperdine and then further up north to Washington where they defeated Washington State. As the Bears prepared themselves for NCAA Championships, they had posted 16 dual match victories, fifteen of which were won by scores of 5-2 or better, including five 7-0 shutout victories. Three of their eight losses were by one point alone. The No. 14 ranked Bears breezed through a 4-0 victory over Illinois State at the Hellman Tennis Center in Berkeley in the first round of the NCAA Championships. The Bears, however, for only the second time in the last 20 years, did not advance to the NCAA Round of 16 after a tragic 4-3 loss to Fresno State. At the completion of all post-season play, five women earned Pac-io All-Academic honors. Jacobs earned first-team honors for the second consecutive season, her third year of earning any sort of academic recognition. Havlicek earned second team honors and honorable mention the previous two years. Kops-Jones, Scheldt, and sophomore Jessica Shu also received honorable mentions. First Name Ust Name Kristen Case Rio Del Rosarlo rjicole Havlicek Jieun Jacobs Raquel Kops-Jones Catherine Lynch Sasha Podkolzina )ody Scheldt Jessica Shu Monica Wieser )an Brogan Head Coach Amy Jensen Assistant Coach Kaile King Manager 10$ RntName Last Name POSltnMI Oriey Preble M Elizabeth Relfsnyder M Jullanne Wu A Meghan Bushnell A M Carile Hoof D M Leanne Zllloli A M Hilary lynch CK Brooke Toeller M Wllla Lee M 10 locelyn Paul M 11 Erin Hafkenschlel D M 13 Kelly Quesler M 14 Schuyler Sokoloff D M 15 Erica verdin D IS Uuia Cavallo A M 20 Kathryn Undler M 21 freya Lund D 25 Megan Cavalier D 26 Sunne Smith 0 M 2» Molly Brady VM 30 Colleen O ' Mara A nil Maiko Head Coach Mary Beth Noel Assistant Coach )en Nanil Assistant Coach Uuren HollCQn Assistant Coach Lacrosse by Megan Kinninger With fabulous returning leadership and a fresh new league to play in, the lacrosse team had nothing but success written for its future. Team captain and offensive standout Colleen O ' Mara returned to lead the team along with fellow senior and co-captain. Carley Preble, to the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF) championship. Having visited three consecutive championship games. O ' Mara and Preble were ready to make it a fourth. The Bears started the season a bit slow, but in their fourth game knocked off ninth- ranked Ohio State. Such an unexpected accomplishment paved the way for the rest of the California season. Although the Bears faced a very challenging East Coast schedule, the Bears battled it out and showed a great regular season, ending with a victory against St. Mary ' s 20-10. With this trouncing, the Bears were clearly ready for the postseason. In its inaugural season, the newly formed MPSF league housed only four teams, one of which was California. All the same, these teams were nationally respected. California faced Denver in the first round of the championship tournament and outscored them in the first half to lead to a 17-12 victory. The Bears were more than ready to face Stanford in the championship game, a rematch of last year ' s title game in both teams ' old league, the Mountain Pacific Lacrosse League. Although California had lost twice during the regular season to Stanford, the Bears had extreme confidence entering their last game of the season. Led by O ' Mara and Leanne Zllloli with four goals a piece, the Bears were able to gain victory in the last six seconds of the game. Zilioli found the back of the net and the Bears celebrated their first championship of their young six-year-old program. 20« A visit to Witter Rugby Field in Strawberry Canyon will give you a good idea of the stellar rugby tradition in California. The north fence of the field is lined with endless championship banners, establishing a history of tough shoes to fill for any team. And the 2004 squad had their work cut out for them: the Bears lost in a semifinal game for the first time in over ten years-a loss they wanted to avenge. Five All-Americans-forwards Mike MacDonald. Anthony Vontz. and Marc Tausend. and backliners Kyle Khasigian. and Joel DiGiorgio- returned to give the young California team a solid core. The Bears pounded their first five opponents, all from California, and began the season on the right foot. Veteran coach Jack Clark had set the goal of continuous improvement and the Bears were living up to this goal. But the first major challenge stood on February 21 against the University of British Columbia (UBC). Canada ' s powerhouse of rugby. Unable to maintain a consistent defense, the Bears faced their first loss of the Rugby by Megan Kinninger 2004 season. 14-18. The second match of the season against UBC ended with the same result: a loss. California ' s third and final loss of the season came in preparation for the National Championship Tournament against Cal Poly as the Bear ' s reserve team faced the Southern California champion. Entering as the number one seed for the Pacific Region, California hosted the first game of the round of )6 tournament and finished off Bowling Green. 40-15. In their second tournament game at Witter Field, the Bears gained their 21st trip to the final four in beating North Carolina 69-11. At Stanford ' s rugby complex, where the Bears had retained the Scrum Axe against Stanford during the season, California beat Navy in a semifinal match. 32-15 to advance to the championship game against Cal Poly. Returning various injured players, the Bears trounced the Mustangs. 46-24. to decisively gain their 20th National Championship and end their season in true California tradition-adding one more banner to the fence at Witter Rugby Field. First Name Last Name Position Dave Anderson Flyhalf KC Arnold Wing Ross Bleslman Flanker Andrew Blair Fullback Michael Boggs Flanker 8 Brandon Boots Center Chase Brogan Fullback Wing Bradley Buriuel Lock 8 Pat castles Flyhalf Center Kevin Cooper Hooicer Joel DICiorgio Scrumhalf Ryan Donnelly Center Cyrus Dorosti Prop Cale Caramendi Lock Gabe Garcia Prop Chris Curecki Center Andrew Hanks Wing Corey Hardin Center Stuart Jackson WIng FB Andrew Johnson Scrumhalf Miles Jones Locit Benjamin Kanner Fullback Kyle Kelly Lock Shar-Lo Kelly Wing Kyle Khasigian Flyhalf Jacob Kloberdanz • Prop John Kuhns Hooker Nicli La Bounty Flanker Andrew Lindsey Flanker 8 Michael MacDonald Prop Brian McClenahan Prop Joseph McOlvitt Prop Ryan Miller Wing Dorian PleraccI Wing Fullback Brad RInker Lock Luke Schuering Fullback James Sehr Flanker Hooker Louis Stanfill Lock Flanker Marc Tausend Lock Anthony Tedesco Flanker Anthony vontz Hooker Colin Walker Prop Jonathan walker Flyhalf Colin Wallace Flanker Robett Weedon Center joieph wekh Flanker Jacques Wilson Wing Brendan Wright Scrumhalf Oevin Wright Center 107 .r n k- ' V I ) fi- ' - ' 1 i ' v u ; . ' A. Art rrv After redshirting last season due to a back injury, junior Brool e Meredith followed the road well to recovery. In early February, she and her fellow Bears traveled to Seattle. Washing- ton to compete in the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF) Indoor Championships. Meredith won the pentathlon, giving her a No. I national ranking and setting a new Cal indoor record with 4.088 points. In March, she broke her own record by earning third place in the NCAA Indoor Championships in Berkeley: she scored a record 4.189 points. Meredith, who pre- fers being a multi-event athlete, told university reporters she liked that " it has a lot of variety. " Willing to put in the necessary hours of train- ing. Meredith added: " You have to be patient, especially during competition. You can ' t get up or down, no matter how you did. because another even is coming up soon. There is a lot of training. You have to work on several events a day. But I like that you can ' t get bored doing the same thing over and over again. " Meredith ' s hard work paid off in her success at NCAA Championships, when she entered the competition ranked No. 4 in the country. She claimed a fifth-place finish with 5,442 points to earn Ail-American status. Meredith was in 12 " place after the first day of competition but moved up to fifth after winning the javelin. She Is now the school record holder in the javelin, with a personal best of 148-00 (45.11m). In addition to Meredith ' s individual achievements, other notable Cal performances included their Big Meet victory, held In Edwards Stadium In Berkeley, over rival Stanford. The Track and Field by Dyan S. Ortiga men snapped a three-year losing streak, to beat Stanford 96-66 in the 110 ' " annual Big Meet. " It was wonderful to stop the streak on the men ' s side and what we did today shows our pro- gram is moving rapidly towards the forefront of West Coast track and field, " commented Cal head coach Chris Huff ins after the men ' s victory. Sophomore Brandon Williams and seniors Vincent Ibia and Bruce Ciron swept the long jump with a 1-2-3 victory. Sophomore Teak Wilburn and junior David Glasgow ran away with the first- and second-place finishes in the high jump, and Cal also swept the 400-meter hurdles with Ciron to lead them. The men ' s 4xioo-meter relay team (senior Nick Mazur. junior Toby Atawo, freshman Darren Woods, and senior Ahmad Wright) won against the Cardinals with Cal ' s best time of the season, 40.38, an NCAA Regional qualify- ing time. Sophomore Kevin Davis also set the crowd into hysterics after winning the JOOO- meter steeplechase by 0.2 seconds with a time of 9:06.72. The women, unfortunately, fell to the Cardinals in a 108-55 loss. They did, however, post many individual achievements. Mere dith broke her own school record in the javelin to finish second In the event. Sophomore Trlnety White on the triple jump, senior Deanna Slaion won the 400-meter hurdles, and senior ShenI Russell won the discus. Senior jenna Johnson set a personal record in the shot put. earning her a second-place finish, and freshman Kelechi Anyanwu followed behind her teammate In a close third-place finish. First Name lia Name Event Tom Allen Soom-isoom Oonny Appanaitis Pole Vault Toby Atawo ioom-20om-40om Chris Boykin 400m Adam Burgh Javelin Carlos Carballo isoom-ioooom Kevin Davis i50om-5000m-SC RIcci Dula ioom-20om Randy Fair 40om-8oom Craig Gallimore iiomH-40omH Clliat Chebray I50om-500om Bruce Ciron 40omH David Clasgow High Jump Cirmay Cuangul i50om-500om-ioooom lonas Hallgrimsson Decathlon-TJ Vincent Ibia LI-TJ Ben Karl ioom-20om Robert Kennedy Lj-Tj-ioom-2oom Craig Kent SP-Discus-Hammer John Ludden SP-Discus-Hammer Thomas Mack iiomH-40omH Nicit Mazur ioom-20om Tony Miranda SP-Discus-Hammer Amin Nikfar Shot Put-Discus joey Perkins Oiscus-SP-Hammer Andrew Perezchica 8oom Ozzle PIna 8oom-i50om Michael Rawlins Decathlon Eric Roberts i50om-5ooom-SC Creg Ross iiomH-40omH-Dec. Kurt Seefeld Discus Andrew SInotte Javelin-Hammer Scott SobleralskI Decathlon-Pole Vault Jonathan Suddaby 20om-40om Zak Thomas Hammer Jeremiah Tolbert II l ngjump David Torrence i500m-3000m-SC Bjorgvin Viklngsson 400mH Teak Wllbum High Jump Brandon Williams 400mH-Long lump Rhuben Williams SP-Discus-Hammer Craig Woods Hurdles Darren Woods 2O0m-4O0m Ahmad Wright IOOm-200m-400m-400mH First Name last Name Event Qadriyyah Abdullah U-TJ Janeshia Adams-Ginyard Hurdles-Hepthahlon Kelechi Anyanwu Oiscus-SP-Hammer Lauren Barblert 400mH Christy Borak 300omSC-5000m Antonette Carter LJ-Hurdles-Sprlnts KIra Costa Pole Vault Stephanie Cowling ioomH-40omH Lauren Dorsey 400m Bridget Duffy 800m-i50om-5000m Jacqueline Earls ioom-20om Monica Green ioom-20om Crystal Griffin SP-Hammer Shannan Hawes ioom-200m Alexandra Hunnlngs Hammer-Javelin Eghosa Isa Multi-Events Chloe Jarvis 400m-8oom Carrie Johnson SP-Discus-Hammer Jenna Johnson SP-Discus-Hammer Tiffany Johnson Long Jump-Sprints Samantha Jones SOOOm Lindsey Maclise 8oom-i50om Cynthia Mallory High Jump Eva 5000m Pippa MacDonald 8oom-i50om Elizabeth Mayeda 5000m Shannon Mclntyre Pole Vault Brooke Meredith Hurdles-Hepthahlon Mary Meyman LJ-Hurdles Danielle Navarre Pole Vault Osarhiemen Omwanghe ioomh-40omh Danielle Povio 40omH Abby Parker jooomSC-sooom Veronlque Richardson Long Jump Diane Reed isoom ShenI Russell Shot Put Discus Whitney Russeli 1500m Maja Ruznic 8oom-isoom Usa Sandoval 400m-8oom Whitney Schmucker 400m-800m Deanna Slaton 40Cm-400mH Stephanie Starritt Pole Vault Amanda Thornbeny toom-isoom Clulla Uriando Hammer Brooke wells isoom-sooom Trtnety White U-T)-Javeiln Chris Muffins Head Coach Tony Sandovai Assistant Head Coach Ed Miiier Assistant Coach Jennifer Joyte Assistant Coach Joyupshaw IMatgcrum DIreaot of Alumni and Community Relations M9 mmm ' : . _«i - im P»5-«. 1 p ' -. 4 Pt l -m r I l.« J 3 CREEKS i Beyond the Blonde Lindsav O ' Hair Year Senior Major Applied Mathematics- Economics Sorority Alpha Chi Omega Aalvlties - Merrill Lynch Research Intern - A.U.M. Awareness and Understanding Movement - Volunteer: A Safe Place-Oakland Women ' s Shelter - ASUC Student Publications Center - Tutor- English Tutor for Korean High School Students - Recruitment Chair and Activities Planner for Alpha Chi Omega Think of a sorority girl: perhaps a blonde, blue-eyed, breast-augmented, brain-vacant image of a girl in a short skirt and tight shirt comes to mind. These preconceived perceptions of a so- rority girl are stereotypical of the whole sorority community, fitting a mold that is rarely found and hardly accurate. The foundations of Creek stereotypes are built and replicated in media. In movies. Creeks are portrayed as wild party animals who drink themselves silly, care nothing for academics and sleep around at every opportunity. Popular movies of the Creek lifestyle include Animal House, Old School, and Sorority Boys. Even tele- vision shows have jumped on the bandwagon when it comes to promoting these stereotypes. MTV recently premiered " Sorority Life, " a reality show that focuses on the process of sorority recruitment and bid distribution. In these media outlets, the stereotypes are overemphasized. But is it because there is an underlying truth to each of the stereotypes that is really prominent in the community, or is It the only way to make the shows exciting to watch? Would devoting an hour of television alrtlme to a sorority raising money for philan- thropy really be as intriguing as two girls in a quarrel over who slept with whose boyfriend? Unfortunately, it is simply more exciting to capture the wild parties of Creeks. So how does one get rid of these stereo- types? " You can ' t, " said Vanessa Cardona. a member of Lambda Sigma Gamma. " You really cant get rid of stereotypes, as much as the Creek community tries. They seem to be ingrained in the mass media and in people ' s minds. The only way is to really try to get people to be open-minded and to look at every- thing that Creeks do. " " Although a major part of Creek life is the social aspect of it, there is more than parties and having a good time. " a said Rachel Radell. a member of Sigma Kappa. " Creeks host an array of philanthropy events and really get involved in the surrounding community. " This year alone, sororities have raised over S50,000 to benefit national philanthropies as well as taken part in several community clean-up events and volunteer programs. Creek life can be demanding, as sorority members are involved in many activities out- side their houses, fvlany are part of a variety of student groups such as the UC Rally Commit- tee. American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE), or Prytanean Women ' s Honor Society. Others are resident assistants, health workers. Sexual Health Peer Educators, or ASUC senators. The term " sorority " encompasses much more than one image. Croups of diverse women from different majors, who have commitments to several other organizations on campus, come together to make a sorority. To portray the diversity and commitment found within the Creek system, the Blue Cold Yearbook is proud to showcase six girls, out of many others like them, who break the stereotype of what people perceive to be a sorority girl. Nicole Reeina Fannin Year Senior Major Political Science Sorority Alpha Omicron Pi Activities -Mentor: WYS.E -Women and Youth Supporting Each Other -Euchartsiic Minister - Newman Holy Spirit Parish -Intramural Soccer Sports Team Manager -Residential and Family Living; Resident Assistant. Selection Intern -Residence Hall Association: Co-Executlve Vice-President. Co-Social Vice-President. Mentor -Alpha Omicron Pi - Public Relations Chair. Assistant Public Relations Year Senior Major Sociology. Women Studies Minor Sorority Lambda Sigma Gamma Activities -Prytanean women ' Honor Society -Americorps: Destination College -La Voz Published Writer -Residence Hall Health Worker -Sexual Health Peer Educator -Lambda Sigma Gamma - Founding Mother Olivia Lavu Year Senior Major Interdisciplinary Studies Field Major Sorority Alpha Phi Activities PASS Pilipino Academic Student Services -Intern Finance Coordinator •ComPASS- Committee on Pilipino American Studies (Vice-Chair of Relations) -ASUC Senator -Student Financial Advisory Committee -Alpha Phi - Treasurer ' s Assistant Rachel Anne Radell Year Junior Major Clvii Environmenul Engineering Sorority Slgm Kappa Activities -WiSE (Women In Science Engineering) ■ASUC Office of the President intern ■UC Rally Committee •ASCE (American Society of Civil Engineers) -Visitor Services Tour Guide Tiffanv Thornton Ycarlunlor IMaJor Molecular Cell Biology Sorority Chi Omega Activltia -Pre-Ktndergarten Enrichment Program -Residence Hall Association Floor Representative -Blue Cold Yearbook. Features Editor OASES (Oakland Asian Student Educational Services) -Tutor Emerson Elementary School -Triathlon Club 21} Battle of the Greeks by Juan Oavalos stacks of canned food, arranged In elliptical fashion, evokes an (mage of the Memorial Stadium, complete witfi goal posts and scoreboards. In the Canned Food Construction Competition, teams were instructed to build a structure that best represented Cal. On the morning of Saturday, October 11, over 200 Greeks took over the Clark Kerr softball field. The second annual Greek Olynnpics, a part of Greek Week, concluded a weeklong series of service events that raised charity funds for philanthropy. Wearing gray shirts and team-colored bands on their arms, eac team participated in fierce competitior with the hopes of being decla red this year ' s Greek Olympic champions. This year. Creek Week was actually a two- week event that overlapped Homecoming Week, This allowed the Creek community an opportunity to participate in many of the Homecoming events sponsored by the university. " The overlap of Creek Week with Homecoming Week was done on purpose, in order to connect the Creek community with the larger Cal community. " said Caren Auchman. the Panhellenic Council ' s Vice President of Programming, From September 29 to October 3. a toy drive was held for donations to Toys for Tots, On September 30, many of the Creek chapters entered the Homecoming Banner Competition, which was an exhibition of banners submitted by student groups showing off their Cal spirit. Although none of the Creeks placed in the banner competitior . points were awarded to the top three Creek teams by Creek Week coordinators: Team Alpha was awarded top points followed by Team Zeta and Team Epsilon, On October 2. the Creek Week teams partook in the Canned Food Construction Competition, The objective of the timed competition was to build a structure on Lower Sproul Plaza that best represented Cal. using cans donated from the community Once the time ran out in each round, the judges examined the models and awarded first place to Team lota. Team Alpha took second place 114 CtfMt jss sr-sr-rr - -- -:-g -; :==i§H? ' -- -V ' ' ' ' ! ' ' A human foosball player, strapped to an inflatable ring In such a way that he cannot move forwards or backwards, actively guards his team ' s goal. Out of the five events at the Creek Olympics, human foosball was the most popular Overall TeamWinners 1st Team Alpha 4.185 pts 2nd Team lota 3.943 pts 3rd Team Gamma 1.185 Pt5 Creek Olympic Winners ist Team Alpha 250 pts Team Kappa 250 pts 3rd Team Gamma 170 pts Toy Drive 1st Team Alpha 2.700 pts 2nd Team lota 2,400 pts T-shirt Selling Competition 1st Team lota 790 pts 2nd Team Alpha 740 pts 3rd Team Gamma 710 pts and Team Gamma and Team Mu tied for third place. After the conclusion of the first week with an all-Creek invitational in San Francisco, an all-Creek bowling event was the final get- together before the grand Olympics closing. It was one final chance to eye the competition and to foster the bonds that were created in the previous competitions. This year ' s Creek Olympics theme No Matter the Letter, we are all Creek Together was fitting because it included fraternities and sororities from the College Panhellenic Association. the Interfraternity Council, the National Pan-Hellenic Council, as well as many of the multicultural Creeks on campus. This week of service was one of the biggest collaborations among all the Creeks, " it ' s a great way for all Cal Creeks to come together and do something great for charity. " said Gloria Acosta, a member of Lambda Sigma Gamma, a multicultural sorority on campus. The Creek Olympics consisted of five events: crab soccer, where members of each team must move around on all four limbs while trying to score goals on the opposing team: tug of war: a relay race that consisted of wheelbarrow racing and three-legged racing among other mini relays: dodgeball: and human foosball. played on an inflatable human sized foosball ring, " l-luman foosball is definitely the most popular. " said Therese Mascarado, Panhellenic Vice-President of Community Development. " The teams really enjoy having to work together; it definitely brings new meaning to the word teamwork. " After a day of grueling competition. Team Alpha, made up of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Chi. and Tau Kappa Epsilon. came out on top with 4.185 points, edging out team Team lota who came out with 3-943 points. " In the end it doesn ' t matter who wins, " said Amanda Garbutt, a member of Alpha Omega Pi and Team lota. " Everyone was having a great time out there, and this was a really great community building event and an even greater philanthropic event. " Creek Week was an overall success for the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation, which benefited from the charity. Not only did it help raise money, but it brought in toys from the week ' s earlier toy drive as well as plenty of cans for the can food drive, both part of the Homecoming Week events. The Creek community is extremely proud of their efforts and the great success that this Creek Week brought. Because of the success and the amount of work to pull it off. plans for the third Creek Week in 2004 is well under way. Can Collection Drive 1st Team lota 100 pts 2nd Team Alpha 75 pts 3rd Team Gamma 50 pts Team Mu 50 pts Banner Competition 1st Team Alpha 100 pts 2nd Team Zeta 75 pts 3rd Team Epsilon 50 pts Bowling Competition 1st Team lota 280 pts 2nd Team Delta 180 pts 3rd Team Alpha 155 pts Letters 1st Team Kappa 50 pts 2nd Team lota 37-5 pts 3rd Team Nu 25 pts Invitational 1st Team Lambda 305 pts 2nd Team lota 235 pts 3rd Team Delta 215 pts us Dressed In foimilweir this contes- tant had to go through many rounds of competition. Including swimwear and a talent portion before being named Mr. Gamma Phi Beta. Big houses. Parties. Loud music. Alcohol. Stereotypes in the Creek community will always linger throughout the Berkeley campus. One thing is for sure-Creeks do know how to have fun. But there ' s more to fun than drinking and dancing. Raising money for Children ' s Miracle Network, Make-A-Wish Foundation. Pediatrics Aids, national foundations and local groups have all been top priorities in Creek chapters. This year. Gamma Phi Beta Sorority held its second annual " Mr. Gamma Phi " male pageant, raising over S2.700 to benefit the Breast Cancer Research Foundation. A portion of the proceeds was donated to Camp Fire USA. the sorority ' s national philanthropy that provides programs for children nationwide. The " Mr. Gamma Phi " philanthropy attempts to create awareness not only throughout the Greek community but. more importantly, throughout the Berkeley campus as a whole. " Fraternities and sororities have always had a hard time breaking stereotypes on campus. " said )ojo Lam. president of Gamma Phi Beta. " We figured wed start by extending our efforts to groups outside the Creek community " The sorority did just that-both last year and this, they invited fraternities, sports teams, and campus student groups to participate in their male pageant. This year, on November 20. the competition was fierce. Over 40 interested groups wanted to enter, only the top 15 representatives who raised the most money for the philanthropy advanced to the pageant. Filling every seat in a Dwinelle lecture hall, over 460 people watched the 15 men compete for the title of " Mr. Gamma Phi. " Zack McCall of Rally Committee took the audience away with his Elvis impersonation, dancing and singing to the legendary " Heartbreak Hotel. " Cordy Galloway of Theta Xi read poetry to the audience. A series of acts that Included martial arts stunts, singing. and dancing was tied together with a Matrix theme with Carlo Rodes from Sigma Phi Epsilon dressed as Neo and two Gamma Phi Betas as Trinity. David Law from Pi Lambda Phi showed his " Two Sides of David Law " by playing a somber song on the violin, shaving his entire head, then proceeding to play an upbeat song on his saxophone. Other performances included step-dance routine and spoken-word poetry. The winner of the night ' s event. Artie Konrad from ACACIA fraternity, juggled fire on stage with last year ' s winner. Ben Azevedo. and impressed the judges with his M ichael Jackson impersonation. " It ' s not everyday you get to dress up like Michael and dance around. " said Konrad. " I think everyone had a lot of fun and I ' m sure [the girls] raised a lot of money for a good cause. " Many participants and spectators agreed that people had fun while contributing to a good cause. " In my opinion, this is the best philanthropy event organized in the Greek system. " said John Marsland of Sigma Pi. " It meets all the ideals of a philanthropy by uniting the community and raising awareness for a charitable cause. " He placed third in the 2002 competition and was present this year to support the event. " The ladies of Gamma Phi Beta got more student groups involved, raised twice as much money this year, and the contestants put on quite a show... I had a blast. " he added. A lot of time and effort was put into this philanthropy. For more than a month, there were fliers all over campus, chalking in classrooms and on sidewalks. T-shirts emblazoned with the " Mr. Gamma Phi " logo worn by the Gamma Phi Betas and the contestants, and even a tent set up on Sproul Plaza. This philanthropic event became known not only throughout the Greek community but also on the Berkeley campus. " I usually don ' t go to Greek events. I came to support some friends and actually had a really good time. It was amazing. " said one audience member. The ladies of Gamma Phi Beta feel that this event is unique in its very own way. " We take a lot of pride in our events— we hope that this particular one will set a milestone in reaching out to the campus and letting them know about what [the Greeks] actually do. " said Helen Lau. philanthropy chair of Gamma Phi Beta. With S350 in funds from the ASUC, and monetary donations amounting to nearly Si. 000 from large companies such as Big 5 Sporting. K2. Chevy ' s, and Round Table Pizza to local businesses such as Sway and Gaylord ' s Indian Restaurant. " Mr. Gamma Phi " demonstrated success on every level. The ladies of the sorority received tremendous support from their alumnae, who donated money and even returned to attend the event. An older alumna. Roxanne Rockwell, donated hundreds of dollars in flowers from her business while recent graduate Lindsey Cholak served as one of the five judges. Many of the alumnae were greatly impressed by the performances and outfits that the men on stage were wearing. " Despite all the hard work, we had a lot of fun-our DJ. Patrick, was amazing; the hosts. Rhea and Ali were hilarious; the contestants were so creative in their own ways; the audience received raffle prizes. " said Lau. " I think it ran really well. " The ladies of Gamma Phi Beta gatiiei around (he emcee to discuss detaiis of the pageant The soroity raised ovei Siooo for the Make-a-Wlsh Foundation. n; 7k oq rD n Fd rD In February of 2003, two recruiters from Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s National Headquarters faced a room of 14 Cal students chosen for their leadership roles on campus. Most of them were sophomores and juniors who had long ago decided that Greek life was not for them. The recruiters had provided only a few details to their initially skeptical audience: " No house? " " No. " " No alcohol for recruitment? " " No. " " No pledge program and no hazing? " " Exactly. " " Are you sure it ' s a fraternity? " " SigEp is the largest fraternity in the nation. " The recruiters proceeded to outline a vision for fraternity life at Berkeley unlike anything these men had heard of. Two weeks later the recruiters flew home, having initiated the first 14 members of the new SigEp chapter and charging them with the creation and build- ing of a new fraternity. But. as these California Alpha founders quickly realized, they had to create each facet of their organization from scratch. The first challenge to address was recruit- ment. The membership had to double in size by the end of the year, without the aid of a chapter house, alcohol or a traditional pledging experi- ence to lure new members. Furthermore, the chapter had missed Spring Rush Week. " There is no rush. " explained SigEp president Allen Var- tazarian. adding that the fraternity ' s national headquarters had encouraged them to do year- round open recruitment instead of a traditional rush week. Convinced that they could recruit enough men dedicated to the fraternity ' s cardi- nal principles of Virtue. Diligence and Brotherly Love, while maintaining their commitment to a dry recruitment process without any form of pledging or hazing, the men began a corporate- style recruitment procedure that included a series of interviews and formal dinners. Though it was feared that the untraditional recruitment process would cause the membership to suffer. Protecting himself from inevitable impact, Robert Murray stops his sled just outside a cabin on a ski trip to Lake Tahoe. Social activities such as this one were valuable bonding expe- riences between the brothers. ihe chapter ' s goal of doubling their member- ship wasquiciciy met. With a growing membership, the focus of the chapter turned to member development. The brothers wanted the fraternity to serve as 3 positive force in their lives. They found that their objective would best be served by aban- doning the traditional pledge model system and adopting a four-year development program known as the Balanced Man Program. Instead of the traditional pledge semester spent accomplishing a number of goals without the benefits of full membership, the chapter decided that SigEps at Cal would be full mem- bers from the start. In this program, members embark on a self-paced process of personal development spanning their entire college education. To achieve that goal, each brother is given a mentor to guide him as he learns the ropes of college life and then his mind and body are developed into a worthy leader. Each of the three challenges in the program are named for the fraternity ' s letters-Sigma. Phi, and Epsilon-and stand at the core of its mis- sion to build the leaders of tomorrow. The chapter ' s successes have not come easily. They had ventured into unknown terri- tory by not utilizing the traditional methods most fraternities use to recruit and develop members. Despite the challenges, the friend- ships within SigEp continue to deepen. With over 30 men, the young chapter has organized philanthropy events like participation in Cal ' s Day of Service and Rebuilding Together. Broth- ers painted a convalescent hospital, planted trees, and installed a sprinkler system in the backyard of a home for children with develop- mental disorders. True to the Berkeley Balanced Man style, the thuds of the pickaxes were accompanied by a debate about the proper role of government in the national economy. Social activities have been as balanced with such events as a tour of the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art with their dates to exercise their minds and a Whitewater rafting trip to test their bodies. Nearly a year after its founding, the chapter is driven by the same promise presented to them in a cramped Haas classroom-no house but the one they ' ll build, no rules but the ones they ' ll make, no pledging, no hazing, and no limit but the scope of their own ambition. They remain true to the immortal words of Sigma Phi Epsiion ' s original twelve founders: " This fraternity shall be different. " Motr Bunch, a lunlor majoring in po " r co( science, is thf chaplain of Sigma Phi Ipsllon at Col. Daniel Broukhim prepares for Alpha Delta Pi ' s invitational. SigEp brothers meet at the first general meeting of the first semester at a sushi restaurant. Clockwise from left: Carlo Rodes. Matthew Hill. Moshe Benny. Daniel Brown. Matthew tohnson, Marco Saniori. Nick Bole. Matthew Marquez. Allen Vartazarian. a» Nu Kids On The Block by Nis Khjn " Nu " in 2003 was the rebirth of one of the oldest fraternities ever to ha ve been chartered at the University of California. After an eight-year absence, a few industrious young men came together to revitalize the long-dormant Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. With the help of two expansion leaders from their national headquarters, the fraternity quickly became a sizeable presence on campus, netting 26 founding fathers for their Alpha class and instantly rivaling the size of many well- established fraternities. The story of the fraternity ' s national origins dates back to the year 1899. but it was first established here at Cal in the fall of 1919 as Nu, the 13th chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Nationally, the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity (TKE) was established on January 14. i899- Five men at the lilinois-Wesleyan university came together to found a fraternity based on personal worth and character rather than for wealth, rank, or honor. Privilege and legacy were never founding values of this organization, one of the last fraternities to be created in the igth century, and this set them apart from many other Creek organizations of its time. " They like everyone " , said member Colin Dreyer. " That ' s one of the reasons I joined. " Never discriminatory in its recruitment of members. TKE was founded to be a fraternity based solely on the merit of the individual, his commitment to his brothers. and his service to his community-ideals that meshed well with the tenets of a Cal education. After the formation of such an organization and its expansion beyond its hometown of Illinois, it was only a matter of time before a chapter would be founded at the University of California. In 1917. a young man and member of the sole chapter of the Sequoyah club by the name of Sophus C. Goth petitioned the l «embers gather at the chapter house for a pre-football game barbeque. Other social events, such as poker nights, also take place at the house. national headquarters of TKE for recognition as its 13th chapter. Twice over, the petition was rejected out of concern regarding the distance between Cal and the Illinois headquarters. Finally, the zeal of Goth and other Sequoyah gentlemen could no longer be overlooked by the fraternity at large, and these first few members were granted the recognition they desired on October 3, 1919. Their chapter was called " Nu " , the 13th letter of the Creek alphabet, and was the first chapter of TKE established on the West Coast, marking a milestone in the history of the fraternity. These first Cal " Tekes " found lodgings in a house on Le Conte Avenue where some of the chapter ' s first traditions were started. Unfortunately, this initial luck didn ' t last long. Great fires swept through Berkeley in 1923, and the TKE house fell victim along with many other fraternities and sororities, as well as over 600 private residencies. Homeless, but not defeated, the Tekes resolved to acquire a new property within the next two years. " We came back to campus stronger than ever then, just like we ' re doing again now. " said Nicholas Schecter, fundraising chair for the Nu chapter. They did just that in 1925. and a larger complex at 1712 Euclid Avenue was home for years thereafter for the Berkeley Tekes. Life was good: TKE had established itself at Cal with over 30 men. and the Tekes had a new house. But the economic effects of the Great Depression proved too difficult to weather during the early 1930 ' s, and the new house was eventually returned to the mortgage holders, unofficially disbanding the Nu chapter. These times were hard on many fraternal organizations nationwide, forcing many to close their doors forever or fuse with others to stay afloat. Fortunately, this was not the case for TKE on a national level, and it allowed for the eventual return of the Nu chapter to Cal in 1947. This second generation of Tekes heard about the organization through a local Masonic Lodge, where many former Tekes had family members who seemed interested in restarting the organization. After contacting the national headquarters, the Cal Tekes of the late 1940s were granted Colony status and were given tasks to perform in order to prove themselves worthy of being called the Nu chapter of TKE. Passing all trials with flying colors, the colony was officially re-chartered on November 7. 1947. In search of a new house to call their own. these men inquired about the impending sale of the former Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority house located on 2725 Channing Way. Their bid was accepted, ousting the Phi Mu sorority who also ha d desires for the residence, and the Tekes moved into their new home on February 1. 1948. This became their permanent home and residence for decades to come. Holding such memorable events as their Orchid Formals. front-yard luau parties, and annual Halloween parties, the Tekes made a name for themselves on the Berkeley campus. Even their widely recognized St. Bernard named Brutus was a mainstay at Cal. wandering the campus and keeping the Tekes company through the years. However, the fraternity again fell on hard times. During the TKE brothers A. B. C. and pose for a quick group shot ai La Fiesta with Saturday Night Live cast member Will Ferrell- As a close-knit group, members often have dinners together. mid-iggo ' s, under poor fiscal management of the housing property, the fraternity once again became disbanded. Control of the house returned to their alumni, forcing the chapter into an eight-year slumber. But soon, the time would be right for TKE to return to the Berkeley campus with a bang. Starting out with a mere handful of young men. the Tekes reorganized themselves in the spring of 2003 for the third time in Cal history. Quickly recruiting people into the largest fraternity in the world, they soon made their presence felt throughout the campus and Creek community, securing first place victories in both Creek Week and the Greek Olympics. As with any other fraternity, they have held exchanges with sororities and held parties in San Francisco. They have raised money for the fight against Alzheimer ' s Disease, and even made a campus-wide impact by having regular cleanups of Strawberry Creek. Moreover, they have rushed a total of 22 men within the fall and spring semesters, bringing their numbers up to 48 and making them one of the largest Greek ho uses on campus. " We ' re growing constantly " , said member Thomas Bell, commenting on the fact that it was no small feat for a fraternity to grow without a house to live in. However, would cease to be an obstacle for the Tekes. whose newly renovated house on Channing Way opened during the summer, giving them a central location to further expand their brotherhood. In the fall of 2004. the Tekes had made their return to campus official, poising them to be one of the Creek community ' s most promising houses. THE HOUSES OF GREEK 2Z2 ctiiRi No roster provided. ACACIA U} AXQ Alpha Chi Omega Mir,.IAt«; .SiShiA loush.Uur,nBaii-- • ■ ' .r •■ ■■ - ■ .■,D.o«t. B-onwyn B.rt.SU ... .-...__ FofsbutB Shannon Gallaghtr-Bolton. Uz Carjmendl. Sophia Caulf . Ch,« C«„gh,ou. Mtllssa Oortonwollln. Samantha Ha«,np. Anna " W " " " " - Kane Hoa.. Kris.lna Hopkinv Emil, Huang, Suzanne Hun,. Shelnng l,a,an,ch,. Ch,i«,ne ,e,pe«n Kim Kahr. | " " - ' ' ?; " ,; ; " ; „ ' ; ' ' " " «- caiolyn Lai. Stephanie Lea.he,., Kathryn MacDonald. Jaya Maewal. Erin McLaughhn. Stephanie MeKon. " tf M .. » " " ' ' " _ " " ° . Megan Mitchell Nicole Moskowlt.. MIchele Mullin. Kils.ina Nugent, lindsa, OHalr. Brlana Ol.Oh. Chhsty Ovtachato.. J°f « ' J ' ' Ptomes Michelle Py o Andrea Reyna. Laura RIdlehoover. Barbara Rockwell. Heather Ro«n, Erin Sanford. Emily Scheele. Tara Schratz Cah •■ " Shlao M rle Shln. Oanica Sklbola Colette Smith, laurel Smylie, Spumey. Am, Super. Heather tange.. Kallle Tsouka.. Dan.e.e Vega. Ertn Wagner. Kristlna wegscheider. Amy Wei, Chloe Wenlhut. uura woffotd. Sarah Wondolovnkl Elll Abdoll. Uly Adam. Brittany Adams. Hilary Aralls. Alyana A,mi,o. Holly Barth. Radhika Batra. Andrea Blleden. Dana Carton. Air " i- ° crystal Contreras Aleat. Cook. Alex Dear. Natasha Oretzka. Sari Eltches. Branca Shama Feldman, Lauren fnedman shendan Caenge.. lOQ George Lauren Coschke. Meredith Hoff. Summer Huff. Renu |l.ralka. Noushin Ketabi. lanell KItayama. lulra Klebanov. |ill LamMrd " C " , ' 7 L» urson. lulle Last. Kim Louie. Alex Magnuson. Angelise Marclgllano. Melissa Marsh, Ka, Meczka, Katle Murphyjen Newman 1 " , " " t " " oak. leanlne Pang. Christina Parshalle. Andrea Redewill. Er„ily ReiUy. lane Robinson. Sarah Romotsky. Alexa Sahragr . " ' " ' " ' " ' ■ Margaux Vega, nTather wakely. Heather Webb, Chloe Weisberg. Lisa Wllco.en. Leda Wlasiuk. Usa Wu. Kelh- « " " » " » ' " - " " " " „ " Vh , Sara Dadkhah. yasmeen Drummond. Izzy Garcia. Heidi Gen Kuong. Danielle Hammond. Maya Lazar. Alicia Lobaco Amy " J " " ' " " " ' Mitovancev. Megan Becky Owens lenna Peterson m... m ..m lessica RIfkind. Emil, Robinson, uzzle SIgman. Stephanie Simos. Shau-u Swwney. Nawlle Torin. Cina Weakley. Aiyn Yanchei AAO Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi AEn J3k.e Adams, Avi Att al, )ustm Barad. Euan Sencuya. David Bonnsiein. lan Carpe. Jareit Diamond. Ben Doyle. Malt ferry, Max fiank. Dan Hoisie. Konen Kalay. Matt Kaplan, Will Kati. Levy Klois, Harrison Krat. Heston Leibowitz. Andrew Liplansky. Mitch LIverant. Bryan Meyer. Cooper Nagengast. Ben Narodick, Derek Pantele, Andy Ratio, Brian Roth, Nate Rubensen. Michael Sherman, Carl Slomowitz. Igor Tregub. David Wasserman. Ethan Welner. Oavid Yaroslavsky Aaron Crump. Ben DeCoudres. Brian Farwell. Brighton Hushing-Kline, Christopher Wessels. Dan Carlson, David Kellog, Oavid Ormont. Elliot Svensson. Evan Chung. Jason Zeledon. Jay Carson. Jesse R. Phillips. John Essig, Jonathan Sibug. Joshua Stilv ell. Kenneth Garcia. Matt Pennington. Matt Tafoya, Paul Cervantes. Paul Swanson. Robert Parvis, Alpha Gamma Omega AFQ " 5 aKAO Alpha Kappa Delta Phi No foster provided. No roster provided January 2. 1897 February 6, 1907 Cardinal Jacquemint Rose Arthritis researcli AOn Alpha Omicron Pi 226 CIIKV Alpha Phi AO S " . 1 ,k Kuaoco 1822 iiencia, Jen, Adelson, Cretchen, Ale iandef. Helen. Anand, Nicole. Anderson. Lonn. Bailey. Ally. Bailey. Meg. Barhoum. Nadta. Bath. Ebba, Bush. Jessica. ' fell. Cory; Choi. Robin; Christopher. Katie; Cobb. Cafolyn; Colburn. Vanessa; Cole. Kristen; DeAtley. Sarah; Oesruisseaux. Nora; Diepenbrock. Claire; _ -Drall, Bridget; Fausett. Charlotte; Felz, Molly; Foster. Ken; Fraser. Skye; Crabic, Iva; Grande. Erin; Cravem. Dana; Cruber. Nyomi; Cunderson. Amy; Hahn. Titfany; Heyrend, Natalie; Holland. Aubry; Hornbeek. S|; Hsu, Betty; Huntling, jaclyn. ivy. Diane. Knight. Zena; Kushner. Stephanie; Lang. leresa; Layug, Oltvia; Lee. Britiney; Lee. Penny; Leong. Chrtsti; Lustro. Olivia; Ly. Thi; Maclise. Lindsey; Marino. Sara; Maitesich. Katie; McCaughlin. Natalie; McKinley. Megan; Merlone. Cina; Miner, Nicole; Murakami. Mae; Newman. Elisabeth; Nicholas, Jessica; Osgood, Bekah; Park, DIanna; Pautsch. Catherine; Perez. Arielie; Pham. Christine; Pick. Carrigan; Raulston, Laura; Raymundo. Carissa; Rees. Jen; Rockholt. Lisa; Rosen, Alana; Salazar, Heather Schmidt. Kifsten; Schultz. Katy; Shprung, Dana; Smith. Ashley; Song. Chrlssi; Start. Christine; Stephen. Adrienne; Strahorn. Kaiherlne; Taylor. Deborah: Ter Haar. Mia; Thornton. Hilary; Vavroch. jacque; Veazey. Katie; Vernon. Sarah; Wagner-Porter. Ceord; Wallerstedi. Kirsten; wasserman. Natalie: weller. Ansley: Wlnford. |en: Yip. Nikki; Yueh. jessIca; Zmugg. Almee JUIIST. AT CM 1 01 I coiM Silver and bourdeaux _ io«m Ivy, Lily of the Valiey, Forget-me-not oHUMotTo " Union hand in hand " Alpha Phi Foundation, Cardiac Care and Research for Women Kevin Allan, Dave Bai, David Bui, Cliff Cheng. Rory Culver. Anton Dolinsky. Andrew Fang, Mike Covaens. Frank Hane , Alex Hawk. Andre Le, Lawrence Lee. David Leile, lacob Lewis, Michael Luong. jay Lynas. jatme Mondragon. Robert Peterson, Roy Suh Wike Ihe rtidiaja, Caivin Yu, james Vu IPi Alpha Sigma Phi MO U7 ATQ Alpha Tau Omega Noah Alberj, MJtk Anderson, Mike Anderson. Mjkus AwiU. Adam Baitow. tiic ftergei. Sean Biddingc . ilephen biadiey. )e " Bwn». Jan « Bieetti. NKk Brown, Eliseo Cabrera. )eff Collins. Creg Cogswell, Anthony Davis, teff Oelson. Cit Demeier. Harry Dttlove. Bradley Dugan. Blake Dy, Kevin Eb«rty. leffery Faust. Brian FItzpatrick. David Hayward. Nick Herron, )usiin Hoertling. Andrew Holmes. Drew )ensen. Stanislav Kalmlnsky. Behrooz Khorashadl. Ryan Lafevers, Richard Lau. Frank ) Lee, john Miller. Michael MorTimer. Mark Murnn, David Noorvash. Kyle Paine. Will Putnam. Russell Sailo. Michael Share. Eric Snow, Justin Sperling. Kevin Stephens. Matt Stevens. Gregory Sund. Seth Takata. Patrick Thornton. Aaron Toch. Aj. Trehan, Cameron Westcon. LorenYgleclas Zachary Abbott. Adam Angsten, Shawn Bananzadeh. Bobby Bolger. Elliot Cohen, Brandon Connors, Daniel Olaz. Dominic Dotci. Miroslav Enev. Andrew Engelstein. lason Engelsiein. Fred Grant. Adam Crimshaw. Alan Hill. Kevin Frederick Holz. Ryan johnson. John-Paul Jones. All Kaitan. John Kwock. James Lanman. Sean Marshall. Ryan Martinez. Joe Moore, David Perkel. Samuel Ponce. Kris Cauresma-Primm. Brian Raney. Tim Roller. Thomas James Ronacher. John Rust. Jonathan Starre. Kurt Taike, Owren Dallmeyer. Ehck Struve. Adam Zlentek. Jason Burns, Alex Elliot. Antony Pizarro. Liu Cheng. Bobby Gregg. Alexander Pena. Mark Wilson. Manhew Irwin XO Chi Phi Chi Psi X4 tnc Bowers. Toby Sevier, jason Lapeioda. Derek Manis. Karl Schnaitler. Nick Long, jon Green. Rob DeCou. Scott MJramontes. Ben Stewart. Chris Lo a. Daniel Coot. Fted Pasaoa. Andy Callo. Rory Taggart. Alex Sanchez. Nick Cilly. Mike Thompson, )ason Dreibelbis. Matt Botz. Vince Entac, Alex Rosenberg, Eddie Lee. Lauren Adamek. Abigail Albright. Danielle Alexander, jesslca Altman, Stacy Anker. Ava Azizi. Abhi Banskota, Siaci Bellicl. Leah Bellshaw. Dantel Bengel. lesslca Bergman. Suchle Battacharyya. Allison Blender. Renna Brown-Taher. Terry Buccat. Pai Campbell. Syndl Chee. Annie Chen. Inning Chen. Ronuck Desai. Ryne Oidler. Dayala Chazal. Kellie Celles. jessica Coren. Jamie Harrington. Kate Hart. Jennifer Haug, Lisa Hirth. Michaela Hoffman, Lauren Hubbert, jenna Hymanson, Hysa Iglesias. Shasta ihorn. Shannon Jacob. Ktyoka johansen. Katie Kaplan. Luren Kaplan. Eva Khoo. Ayelei Konrad. Kali Lantrip. |ulia Lyandres. Michete Margolis. Jacqueline Miller. Claire MIttleman. Martcel Montano. Erika Ongkeko. Alexandra Owens. Julianna Pesce, Luren Pfelffer. Naomi Pilchen. ftoni Pomerantz. Mariko ftasmussen. Janet Ratnlewski. Shira Saltsman. Dana Schechter. Laura Scherling. Laura Seiden. Katie Seligman. Lauren Selman. Monika Shah. Laura Skowlund. Gillian Smith. Tyler Smith. Nicki Solig. Erica Sorosky. Schuyler Sorosky. Anasiasia Stamos. Meghan Sullivan, Senem Surmelt. Tiffany Thornton. An Tran. juJla Unger, Jessica Unterhalter. Brooke Van Cleeve. Kristin Viola. Lyndsey Wall. Elizabeth Wegen. Mollyrose Wemtraub. Alison weisz. Roseanne wincek. Tahis Zayas-Bazan. Lauren Ztckfleld S ' J Wj Chi Omega XQ u» AX Delta Chi Alt Al-Eshaiker, Anthony Dong. Barry Aldetson. Boris Grogg. Brett Coo jm n. Colin Richard. Colin Sufyrts. Cyru icno)jr iJpou(. Dinvei bio n. O r.ny Splege). Dave Wood. Davis Darvish. Derek Payne. Devin Andre. Eric Fleektop, Erik Fuehrer. Evan Bloom. Ertk Swanson. Francts Tadeo. Cabe Uw. lan Btertf, lames Hamlin. Jeff Azzarello. jeft Bridge. Jerry jao, Jesse Gabriel. Jesse Kouffman. joe Fahr. jon Jackson, jon Magsaysay. Josh Mausner. Krts Prado, KhrH Ward. Madhu Prabaker. Matt Bendett. Matt Sander. Matt Spence. Mike Heath. Mike Ptceni. Mike wolf. Mu Huang. Nate Evans. Oren Goltzei. (ttchard Wu. Robby Kaufman, Rolando Ramirez. Romeo Ang. Stamatios Deniino. Steve Mou. Steve Rhoref, Toby Brown. Tony Sun. Tuart Nguyen, vadim Cortn. Zachary Fox. Zach Corrill. Adam Towbrfdge. And Daryani. Brett Livingston. David Kellog. Morgan Carter. Kevin lee. Trevor Fedele Ana Beauchamp. Ellz ab«ih Curti. UsI Duncan. Mollye Hooper, iwiay Kim. Uz Leisy. Meghan Moran. Kjtie Ptielps. Kate Wotfe. Lauren Barbterl. LU BeHler. Meiling Cabral, Jenny Crow. Caren Currie. Elizabeth Ooerr-Swafford. Erin Ford. Jacky Gerson, Dominique Heller. Emity Holdredge. Malou innocent. Lacey Johnson. Sarah joye. Lauren Karl. Sarah King. Lindsay Long. Rebecca Miller. Kate Robertson. Sarah Sasaki. Tianna Sheehan. Anne Sorensen. Stacey Sperling, Christie Stahike, Laurel Thornton. Kimberly Toennies. Kristin Tremain. Annie Vernon. Cina Won. lamie Wrighi. Mane Austna. Jennie Baker. Andrea Banouvong. Nimisha Barton. Julie Crisp. Efthymla Orolapas, Holly Farlin. Usa Fuehrer. Siena Canhwaite. Maggie Gorman. Helen Lee. Libby Leffler. Brianne Lumley. Morgan MacCulsh. Stephanie McCasey. Maria Natalia Me|la. Uzzie Molyneux. Patty Prislin. Devon Randall. Call Reese. C fty Russell, Jennifer Tsay. Tricia Sung. Carting Ursem. Erica Verdin, Heather Brent. Colette Hollander. Natalia lotz. Olivia Luke. Sofie Peeva. KHty Rar dall. Oanicb Scappinr. Kelsey Starn. Ashley StebbJns. Emily Tseng. Cheryl Wei. Elizabeth Dindtal. Ashle y Hayes. Heather Nickerson. Kerry O ' Shaughnnsy AAA Delta Delta Delta IJO Delta Kappa Epsilon ake ufegorv B t Strom Nunoij-. L ionge. )lm Costello. Kevin Costello, Danny Dardon, Daniel Danshrad, Rob Deverhunl. Trevor Edmonds. Timothy faye. Steven Colubchik. Jesse Horn. Logan )ager, Chris Keane. Tim Kline, Chase Krieger, Mark Lambert. )eff Legglo, Vasilis Loirs. Scoit Malman, Geoff Masterson. George Wittendotf, Josh uogabgab. Kyle Niehaus, Mike Obrien, Adrew Pelosi. John Riley. Mark Rogers. Wayne Sackett. Adam Schlecter. Btian Schroeder, Nathan Shambam, Peter Stosich, Andy Walz. Gordon Wilson, Theodore Woiter, Timothy Yu Chrts Holdsworth. Bilty Robblns, ]ason Kwong. NIctc Nguyen. Sean ( elham. Tomo Oisuka. Andre.-. Delta Tau Delta ATA i}i AY Delta Upsilon Adam Me f ' . B ' lan Kousz, Caleb Benetiel, Cliff Costa, td Baltistet. ink Lea. Evan Rosen baum. Grant ' .afek. idean (ttf»a ' . ja me f ' nrjo. jamrs r Angfi. Jonathan Synold. )ohn BJefke, Jon Catigarl, Jonathan Schaefflet, Joshua Dal, Kevin Johnson. Kevin Kemper, Lorin Wagner. Luda Moe. Luke Mofiensen. Marcio Von Muhlen, Mark Groover. Michael Mares. Phil Cotdero. Rene Garcia. Sean dn. Sean Carroll. Tze Heen Tang, vipul Kumar Beth Bellion. Peggy Change. Helmin Corrales. Alex Creer, Katrlna Cruz. Camltle Cu. Christine Dacumos. Lauren Dillatd. Heather Ferrol. Befniedette Rorw, Leslie Forman. Karen Fung. Erm Garland. Melissa Hertwig. Kim Ho. Julie Hong. Carftn Hsueh. josel Kim. Vtvienne Ko. Lydia Kiln. Sandhya Kripilani. Carolyn Lai. Elizabeth Lally, jojo Lam. Susan Lee Carrie Uang. Usa Un. Carol Uu. Nicole Merino. Anne Mornng. Rhea Nabua. Sara Pacelko. jhoana Pajarillo. Corey Pallaio, Uura Patajo. Nina Park, Ertn Pedraja, Ana Pestc. Jennifer Pritchard, Lorena Reyes. Viridtana Sanchez. Vivian Shtn. lonssa Singleton. Elizabeth Smith. Stephanie Stllwell. Erin Sweeney. Natalie Tan. Melanle Tanphanich. Ana Vazquez. Aslya Vorontsova. Uly Vuon Stephanie Wong, Beirv Woodward. Kelly Yang. Abra Yeh. Christina Yoon. Courfna Yullsa. Brenda Zapata roB Gamma Phi Beta p Kappa Alpha Theta KA0 CJf3 Aieiander, Aiiie Ara. cttrsuna ikmson, tmiiv Bahf. tsmetalda Becerra, lessica Beck. Heather Bellchesky, )essica Benson, Molly Binns. Meltssj Brugh. Kieran Casey. Osbelia Castillo. Cassandra Cetros. lennlfet Chlu. |i-Hyun Cho, Allegra Conroy. Veronica Cox, Amanda Dock. Serena Dorrance, Erin Ourfee. Morgan Fjguers. Lauren Conda. Emllle Halbach. Cinevra held. Mary Hudson. Sara Huey. Amanda Hughes. Alexis Ireland. Marianna Ivanov, Jeena JIampetti. Kelly )ung. Lauren Karasek. Neda Kharrazl. Ashley Kteckner, Suda Konpradist, Ali Levine. Alma Lopez. Katie Marlins. Amy McGranahan. Hayley McCuire. Kathleen Miles. Kaitlyn Muphy. Megan Newhouse. Annie Nguyen. Diana Nguyen. Jessica Norris. Caroline Pan. Lori Parks, Kim Perry, Stanislava Peycheva. Sara Pollock. Katie Powers. Tiffany Refuerzo. Alissa Roberts. Lauren Rosner. Cheri Russell. Elizabeth Saroki, Lisa Sciarani, Lisa Shields, lulie Simons. Heidi So, Brie Solaguei. Haley Stokols. Thea Sweo, Christin Tennetson. Kathryn Thayer. Nancy Tieudang, Mel Torgusen. Jessica Vaquero, Kristina Vtllar, Sarah Walton, Gloria Wang, Ling Wang, Stephanie Wang. Stephanie Wang. Tracie Watson, Christina Wei, Julie Wesp. Tara Wessel. Ali Williams, Valerie Wong, Amy Yarbrough, Jackie Zorio No rosier provMnl. J 1924 " « • Orange and blue noma Rose oriH MOTTO " Honor sumper omnla- honor alone all things " ' National Children ' s Cancer Foundation Kappa Delta Rho KAP m KKr Kappa Kappa Gamma Jlllian Abcfnathy. Maiiam Amin, Caren Auchman. Kfistf n Bardwil. Martlne Barracliffe. lulleBaumgacrtncf. Wtgan BlanchartJ. tnn Bijirtcfi- ' ' -. -j ' Ui Brown. Tracy Brown. Tracy Bunting. Brittany Burk. Alcthea Butzke. Kattlyn C4id. Jessica Chan. Jrnna Cullinane. Molly Cygan. unds«y Oal Pono. Chnsunc Diaz. Crystal Dooison. Colby Oyer. Kelly Ertckson. Megan Famulener. Aisttnn Froeb. Alexandra Fuene de Colombt. Jessica Clbbs. usa Greene. Seinna Crob. Erin Maffner. Julia Hampson. Brittany Hansen. Lindsay Harabedian, Phoebe Hatlan. Elizabeth Hart, joneile Heaeock. Lauren Heagerty, lutte HindertUng, )atme Herren. Lia Jacobson, Amber lohns. Caitlin Johnston. Katy {ones. Amanda Kakavas. Ooroihy (Uslow. Lizzie Kemer. Emily Kosier. Lauren Kutzsdwr. Katy Kvalvlk. Phyllis Uu. Cristlna Lizarraga. Morgan Lyng. LIndy Mahler. Oiana Mangaser. Tresa McCranahan. Hilary Meu. Emily Meyer. Carolynn Mlllef. Sloane Miller. Pershin Moradi. Ashion Uorin. Sara Morf. Lauren Nelson. Lindsay Neuhoff. Kate Nichols. Lindsey Noren. Mamie O ' Oonnell. Elizabeth Offen-Brown. Kate Paradise. Laren Parker. Renee Pesiri. Ann Pickard. Manssa Pipkin. Jessica Porter. Erin Reding. Kelly Rich. Margalit Rosenblatt. KJkJ Kyaa Rachel Samuels. Julia Sarnoff. Stephanie Sanz. Natalie Schachner, Kirsien Schroeder. Ntthya Senra. Tessie Smfferleln. Undsey Sherman. Annie Slmmt. Kelly Six. Sunne Smith. Sara Spieker. Kristin Stoker. Stephanie Stone. Katherine Stroud. Sultana Suliani. April Thygeson. Stephanie Tletbhol. Nicole xy. Shannon vincent-Brown. Kellle Watkins. Elizabeth Weinberg. Annie Wight. Elsie Windes No roster provided Ki Kappa Sigma 234 Lambda Chi Alpha AXA I 2421 ' Lambda Chi 1913 at Boston University oKo« Green, purple, gold White rose ' " " " Vir quisque vir " (Every man a man) ■— Daffodils yuxnom Our associate members (pledges) can hold office No rcKter providnl Lambda Phi Epsilon AOE us OA0 Phi Delta Theta Amir Badiei. Ujnuel Buenrostio. Kevin Duncan. Bradford Edgerton. |osh Ewing, Brian Cora|ski. Man Henslcy. |yh Ccorgc Ko. Shailu Kulkami. usxto Udi. Sam Lee. Bret Manley, (osh Ochoa. Andrew Podolsky. |ohn Renger. )ohn Richmond. Ryan Sandvig, Marc Shapiro. )oon Song. David Talamanies. ChrH warren No roster provided. OKT Phi Kappa Tau ajc Clint Pi Alpha Phi nAO ' oster prvlded. ' .t.iry Anderson. Lauren Calnero. lltlian Davis. Daniels DICIacomo. Brooke Donovan. Sarah French. Kristin Greenlee, Rachel Upton. Kate Loper. Hanna lucy. Marisa Marquina. KT Marshall. Emma Olson. Call RIchier. Ashley Roth. Susie Ryan. Chloe Solomon. Christina Stockman, Ashley VanderSys. Heidi Cole, lulie McCarthy, jenna Stephenson. Brooke Toeder. Maria Katz. Laura Barkley. Monica Boggs. Heather Bowerman. Taylor Brekke. Amanda Cohrt. Ashley Finch, lexie Helgerson. Stephanie Number. Shelby Kraushaar. Annie Lee. Nura Lingawi. Ivonne Orlllac-Stone, lesslcal Palermo. Alyson Post. Milty Simon. Audrey Stanton, Katie Stolowlti. Annie Beasley. Molly Brady. Erin Cafaro. Natalie Castriotta, Ashley Cairk, lamie Dolkas, Lauren Edwards. Cameron folan. And Frieder. Megan Cenovese. Ertn Hafkenschiel, Erin Keithley. Casey Lary. Sara Lopus. Theresa Louis. Kaierlne Lyons, Shannon Mattlngly. Almee Miller. Paige Momsen. Leah Mosner. Stephanie RavnJk, Caitlin Richter. Tera Roth. Kayla L;nger. Caltlln Woolery. Kylee Yamagishi. Hitary Anderson. Mackenzie Brown, Kristen Case, )enny Collins. Ashley Deventsh, Nicole Essakow. Besse Gardner. Nicole Heidelberg. Carlie Hooff. Melody Hsu. Tla Lachowicz. Courtney Louderback, jenny Lyons, Ertn Massey. Lesley McLaughlin, Samantha Metzger. Jenny Milter, Kaetlln Miller. Camte Neece. Jordan Pont. Linda Rasheed. Nora Salem, Andrea Schutz, Sara Teasdale. KIppy Thomas, Carolyn Thompson. Ertca Volker, Casey Warren ■ Pi Phi " »««• 1867 at Monmoth. Illinois r.Atou igoO «Ho« Wine and silver blue Ftoi« Wine carnation ' Arrow in the Arctic. Links to Literacy, Champions are Readers. Arrowmont Settle- ment School, Arrowbands Pi Beta Phi neo »7 OKA Pi Kappa Alpha Pike )868 at University of Virginia 1912 Garnet and goid " Friendship, love and truth " " ■ I I H 1 w pBB i r t 1 K% | p? _::. iij«.-i I f :: i! Eric Abbott, lameson Acos. Oscar A(m jo. Abe B chtach. Brad Burnett. Wike Cereghmo. Im Davidson. Andy falione. Luke C (oesbe li. Chnstoph Crf ii. Jeff Cross. Tom Cumporr, Brian Hopkins. Mike Horak, Creg Huang. Ben jenett. Mike Uzanly, Peter Komberg. Chris Undsey. John Marshall. Trey MarVull. Mike McAdams. Pat McCann. Scotty Nolan. John Oyelono. Nick Polansky. Chris Pope. Mike RIghetii. Nicholas Russel. Rkh Schwanbeck. Pat Sheehan. Brian Snyder. Ryan Tucker. Rory Tudle. Tyson Vailenart. Andrew Vincent Nick Anast. Carlos Andrade. Luis Andrade. Brandon Beanr er, Bryce Beamet, Alex Benco. Scott Bunton. Chns Cheng. Darnel Cheng, ciark Chu. Man Conserva. NIch Cavanaugh. Armando Duraio. Sarri Endicott. Fernando Escobar. Adel Farahmand. Shayn Fuller. Tyler Gonzalez. CarreTt Griffiths. Adam Guthrie. Patrick Hammon. Steve Hodson. Bryan hsu. Miles Jones. Garrett Keating. Ekn Kogus. Jake Lenihan, Ross Lenihan. Henry Lopet Juan Carlos Lopez. Andrew Luu. Carlos Mendoza. Ryan Miller. Nima Mojgani. Santmy Namiri, Galen Novello, Zein Obagi. Alejandro Oaiz. Jerico Paguk). Jason Park. Vishal Patel. Carl Pichel. Philip Ramirez. Nate Redleaf. Jeff Rhode. Chris Rosa. Luke Schuering. Andrew Seid. Roben Shen. Shoichi Shimamoto. Frank Tsai. Anton vorobiev. Greg Weiner. Alan Wong. Dave Wu. Mike Zmugg. Stephen Zmugg. Arthur Liao. lan Seiple. Samuel Kim. Aydin AbdulUhnn. Allan Donnelly HKO Pi Kappa Phi 2M Pi Lambda Phi OAO Urry Alonso. Andrew Alvetnaz. Ale« Beckman. Neil Bhakta. Wei-Han Chang. Alex Choy, Brian Flores. Dave Hazlehurst, Bryan Hicks, Nathan Huebert. Matt Hurewitz. Cuilherme Junqueira. Andrew Kerns, Ryan Kerns. Marty Koresawa, Carlos Lara. David Law, Matt Leister, Alexel Leieko, Sergio Martinez. Daniel Medina. Andres Moreno. Erik Nelson. Amin Nlkfar. NIckolaos Paranomos, Andy Park, Francisco Perez-Pineda. Cameron Ross, Pon Sagnanen, Sonny Sandel. Greg Silin. Brandon Simmons. Robert Terra, Canna Tung, |ohn Urn. Ananth Vasishta. Ooheg Velasco. Mat Venturo. Timmy Wang, Chris Wayman. Aaron Zaks, Benjamin Zaks No roster provided - SigAlphs : " »« " «» 1856 at University of Alabama —■I 1894 «» • Old gold and royal purple nDM. Violet no -True gentlemen " nmAmmm South Seas. Surfrlder Foundation Paddy Murphy ' s. Lions in Front, Ducl( Dinner Sigma Alpiia Epsilon lAE a» lAM Sigma Alpha Mu All Nejdd. f rjrik Lee, Tommy Williams, bri n toun. lusltn Lee. t ime Dm. Wike fiichtet. KohK Idtswal. ]»on Htcks. Samum Mil. Stephen Ug. Sonny rtng, tugene Chung, (ohn Makar. Jon Alon. Kevin Zhang. Robert Lawrence. Erik Dufow. Russell Komor. jeM Wong. Domink Capaldi. James Cargill. |am« Ooy»e Samuel Creenberg. Matt Johnson. Phillip Moon. Alec Sosnowskl. Thomas Tran, Slamak Kordestani. Christopher Unlck. Kevtn Spark. Taylor walker Tashia Edwards. Francesca Hopkins. Katie Preszler, Brooke Rowland. Heather Scott. Elena VIrgadamo. Usa Wiseman. Bridget Wu. Catherlrte Can. Jackie Chang. Elizabeth Eby. Meiltssa Cossett. Laura Hathaway. Sonia LInnaus, Celene Sheppard. Jen Arsenault. Michelle Cubman. jen Matlin, Mina Nasseri. Patty Rivera, Ketkl Sheth, Sheena Waller. Natalie Erbe. Hollie Lawyer. Melissa Michellni. Anupama Shetty. Kale Solgulne. fennifer Reynolds. Kimberty Carter. Alice Cheung, Sarah Cohen. Lex e Duron. EInai Fatnam. Rebecca Hawley. Shirley Kan. Kirsti Kanerva. Cassandra (tail. Joanne Uu. jenniJer lo, Karen Loha. Stefanie Louie. Naomi Markle. Jennifer Mattson. Melissa McAdam. Collen McClean. Megan McCillivary. Winona Nash. Rachel RadHI. loelle Roche. Smadar Rublnsky. Kia Smith. Vickie Wong. Andrea Alfaro. Ella Ames. Attsa Arunamaia. Vanessa Ce)a. Uhan Chen. Sophia Cytry. Cynthia Cverson. 6ecca Felsenthal. Saphonia Foster. Carrie Gibson, joann Hu, Sophia Kim. Stephanie Lope;. Sophia Marquez. Katherlne Ortiz. Ur dsay Reed. Megan Smith. Katie Sweere. Stephanie Wong. Susie Ye. Sonia CIchon. Sara Coulas IK Sigma Kappa Sigma Pi in " 1897 at Vincennes University ' 1913 " o Lavender and white nomi Lavender Orchid om MOTTO " Brotherhood the way it was Intended " - Red Cross Cobind Anjnd. Manuel Aldrete, Jaime Sardina. Ray Benaza. Andrew 6rody. Matt Campos. Enrique Cervantes. Steve Chen, Phillip Chin, Alex Duong. Christian France. Peter Hahn, Scoti Harris. David Hernandez. Peter Ho, Mike lurka. lason Lee. John Lee. Jonathan Maganis. John Marsland, tance Michlhira, Scott Myers. Shawn Nguyen. Stephen Noh. Brandon Nohara. Jonathan Pelton. Patrick Pulis. Raffael LI. Julio Urday. Matt Ware. Adam Winn. Albet Yeh, jitesh Zaia No roster provided 9 Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE 24 0X Theta Chi Mdtt jones. Jared King. Robin Kong, Donald Lathbury. Anthony ueu. jarod Lilly. Sean Lockwood. Mike McFarlane. Tri Nguyen. Brian Phillipt. Will Rohrer. Nicholas Sllva, Chris Suter. Mike Taylor. Mike Tempero. CIcnn Teoh. Howard (The Dog) No foster provided ■ 1847 at Union College. New York TIM BT. U CM 1900 — ' Black, Blue and white Carnation " ■ ' Friendship as a power 0AX Theta Delta Chi 24a emit Theta Xi 0H Alex Abelln. lames Banks. Ryan Bemei. Oavid Bluesione. Blake Buisson. Eran Cedar. Andrew Davidson, )eff Decker, josh Faguet, Daniel Frankenstein. Toby Frankenstein. Scott Goldsmith. Adam )a«e. Brett Kass. Jesse Katz. Mark Kunac. Steven Leibof. Anthony Mendelson. Trevor Miller. Brett Moore. Chrts Neubauer. David Potter. Patrick Rhodes. Fabian Ronlsky. Eric Skidmore. Cabor Szabo. Ivor van wingerden, Blake Zealer. David Zeltser Zeta Beta Tau ZBT MS 4 -f, R p 1 :v»«» • ' ••• ' . 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That ' s a savings of $150 for " Blue Gold " buyers. https: 03 blueandgold kev Editor-in-chief I have always believed that a leader is only as good as their staff. There Is nothing like surrounding yourself with the best and the brightest, and i have had the privilege of being around some of the most talented people. I hope I have helped to create a book that does justice to its staff and Its history. Thank you all for your support and effort. Thank you Terri Schnell of the Herff )ones printing plant in Logan. Utah. Jan Crowder of the ASUC Auxiliary, and Paul Biigore of Lauren Studios. Thank you to Jane Roehrig, Lisa Hepps and Heidi Bryant, our Herff Jones representatives, for their enduring patience and kindness. A special thanks goes to Xavie Hernandez, Jr.. our advisor, for his constant support and helpful criticisms. Thank you Eshieman Library and Publication Center Staff for all the big and little things we never knew you helped us with. The Blue and Gold owes much of its success to your help and support. I am most grateful to my managing editor. Lou Huang, for the innumerable things he has done for the Blue and Cold. You were truly wonderful, and if It were not for your commitment I would be lost. Above all, a great big thank you to the fabulous Blue and Cold staff. Thank you for your dedication and heart. Thank you for putting up with me. Thank you for sharing your laughs, time, and often your food. Thank you for the good times. It ' s been a pleasure working with you all. You will all be dearly missed. Love you all. Amy Wu August 2004 2003-2004 BLUE GOLD YEARBOOK STAFF EDfTOIl-IN-CHlIF MANAGING EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER DESIGN EDITOR fHOIO EDITORS COPY EDITOR ACADEMICS AND RESEARCH EOITOR ATHLETICS EOrTORS RATUUS AMD STUDENT UFI EDITOR GREEKS EDITOR ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR SIMIORS AND GRADUATES EDITOR MARKITING DIUCTOR RURiicrrr coordinator ACTIVITIES coordinators WU manaur Amy Wu Lou Huang Yvonne Leung Justin Chen Phillip Angert Huy Ngaou (May June) Stephanie Pace Henry Lin Dyan Ortiga Megan Kinninger Tiffany Thornton Juan Davalos Lien Dang Michael Neri Jennifer King Natalie Erilch EllieManoucheri Sonia Saigal Amir Blumenfeld WRinRS Steven Chow Alexandria Lau DESIGNERS Monica Chang Jennifer Cheng Phoebe Chuason Huy Chung Angle Hinh Josephine Hung Jeanne Li Nallnl Padmanabhan Melissa Sun Sabrina Tam Ylzhou Wang Anna Wong Pauline Yu photographers Marina Besprozvannaya Christie Dam Jeffrey Dea Elana Hutter Alexandria Lau Melissa Mao Huy Ngaou Jimmy Quintana Jay Sha Joy Su Sarah Thrasher Lauren Topai Danielle Woody tUSINISS STAEI Shelby Chin Chris Jocson AovisM XavIe Hernandez, )r. contributors Alex Abelin Matt Bunch Alex Chang Hai Dao Tia dela Cruz Martina Flores Paul Cordon Amit Jain Nas Kahn Jesse Katz Carolyn Lai Amy Leong Betty Marin Kevin Morris Conor O ' Brien Jason Overman Michael PImentel Jason Simon Eafong Tslen Alma Vega Henluen Wang Eddie Zhao SKCIAl TlUkNKS TO Paul Biigore Heidi Bryant Jan Crowder Lisa Hepps Hal Reynolds Jane Roehrig Colophon PRINTiNC The 130th edition of the Blue Gold Yearbook was created by a student staff at the University of California. Berkeley, and printed at the Herff Jones plant in Logan. Utah with the assistance of Customer Service Adviser Terri Schnell. COVER AND ENDSHEETS The full color litho cover is an original design by the Blue Cold design team. The cover is printed on Permocote paper with matte lamination and gloss UV coating. The endsheets are printed in Vibracolor gray with a different front and back design. The photographs on the cover and on page 272 were taken by Jay Sha. The photograph on the title page was taken by Lou Huang. PAPER AND COLOR The 272 pages of this book are printed on 80tt Bordeaux. The first 47 pages are printed with four-color photos. TYPOCRAPHy The font used in this book is Profile. EQUIPMENT The staff created all pages on a Macintosh C4 and a Macintosh IMac. Additional technical work involved the use of the ASUC Publications Center ' s four JMacs. two Macintosh G3 ' s. Microtek ScanMaker, and Epson Perfection scanner. SOFTWARE The staff designers laid out all pages with InDesign 2.0. All digital photo correc- tions were done with Adobe Photoshop 6.0. Additional software support involved the use of Microsoft Word 2001 and Microsoft Excel 2001. PHOTOGRAPHY Photographs by the staff were mainly taken with a Canon EOS 300. Canon EOS A2, and a Canon EOS RebelC. Digital photographs by the staff were mainly taken with Canon Digital Rebel. Canon D60. Nikon Di. and Fuji FinePix S602. Photo- graphs were primarily developed through the ASUC Photocell. Senior portrait photography is the work of Lauren Studios of California, Inc. Athletics team pictures are provided courtesy of Cal Media Relations. The Blue Cold Yearbook is not an official publication of ifie University of Califor- nia. Berkeley. Stories, photographs, and other works do not necessarily reflect the view of the campus. Copyright 2004 Blue k Cold Yeorbooli The Blue tc Cold yearbook Is sponsored by the Issocloted Students 0 the University of California (ASUC). Blue Cold Yearbook. 2004 lOD Eshleman Hall. MC-4500 Berkeley, California 94720-4500 Unlvetsily of California. Berkeley 2B.206 undergraduates 9.870 graduate and professional students 33,076 total students 2003-2004 ESHLEMAN LIBRARY AND PUBLICATIONS CENTER STAFF Alex Abelin Steven Alvarado Josefina Alvarez Jade Benjamin-Chung William Carroll Lien Dang Juan Davalos Tierra dela Cruz Allison Dossetti Vania Evangellsta Lea Francisco David Ghosh Kate Goines DeCola Groce Wanda Hasadsri Brian Hopkins Kevin Hsu Benjamin Jenett Willoughbyjenett Erin Keplinger Megan Kinninger Vlad Kroll Carolyn Lai Leanne Lai Yvonne Leung Steven Mac Patrick McCann Amy Merrill Mae Murakami Michael Neri Hong Nguyen Lindsay O ' Hair Emma Olson Cassandra Rife Katrina Romero Sonia Saigal Emmanuel Santana Geoffrey Snow MakiTagai Ashley Tran Amy Tse Stephen Weir Danielle Woody Christina Yoon MANACCll Xavie Hernandez. )r. ESHUiMAN uauiir 700 Eshleman Hall Berkeley. California 94720-4500 PUBUCATIONS ann 10 Eshleman Hall Berkeley. California 94720-4500 Aiboc. Anne i£ AWXKt itic 2i» Abbott. Zxhiry US Abdoll. Eltl 2J4 Abdoll. EInjiu; Abdulljh. KIQ 137 AbduMih. Qldrlyyih 209 J dulUhrin. Aydm 2}l Ab(ied3, ManH 224 Abf(ln, Akx 24) Abemjihy. Catxidk tU Abrrnjthy. jlllUn 2J4 AbOictKti. |cn U7 Abntnyan, Hovannn 242 ACACIA 27. 22) AcidrmK Study Cenier 46 Acheitet. Cteg 19! Ackrrman. Crahjm 194 Acot. ijmnon 2)8 Acosu, Cjrl iU Adam. u y 224 Adifixk. Uuftn 229 Adjmv Srliuny 224 Adjmi. Oann27 Adimv like 2 Adami. leiika 127 AiJamv Sarah 199 Adamt-Clnyard.janeshla 209 Addton. Cretchen 227 Advlncula. Ofxothy Ann 127 Aguiar. Matt 29 Al ' 0 a.juttlni89 Akeftot. Ceotge 12S Al-Eihaikci. All 2)0 Al-Lami. Nadla 1S7 Alavi. Aamir 149 Albar, Jon 127 Alben. Noah 228 AJbrrchi. Au a 1S7 Mbnght. Abigail 229 Aicaiar. Oaiia 127 Aldana, Claudia 127 Alderton. Barry 2)0 Aldrrte. Mar ue 241 Atoandcr. Ora 2)) Aleund«(. Oinldtc 229. U7 AJeundci. Mfkfl 227 Aloandef. Lorenn U9 Alt are. Andrra 240 All. Zenhan 127 AlUn. Ktvtn 227 Alien. jamnT so AHcn. Morpn 200 ARen. Tom 04. 209 AMHon. ftrrana 9i Alon. 240 AtonM. urry ])9 Aipha Chi Omtja 224 Alpha Offta n 224 Alpha Epiilon P) 13 Alpha Ept ' lon rnna S) Alpha Camma Omcfa 22$ AJpha Kappa OHia Phi i36 Alpha Omkron P i36 Alpha Pht 226. 227. iV Alpha Sigma Phi 227. 2)9 Alpha Tau Orrwfa 22I Ahman. nuca 229, 27 Uvrmtt. Andrew 2)9 Amafoyi. OtM «9 Anuno. Kfiko »97 Ambrotio. Cfwminc SS Amcrtcan Society ol CM {ngtnctn (ASCE) lu Amn.PU240 Arnia Uaium 2)4 Anarvl. Cobir 241 Afitna. MKOtr 227 AnjU. HKk 2|8 Anaj. Whan t9) Anthna.Choi 202 Andmon. Oavr 207 Andenon. Miury 2J7 Andtnon,|eair9t AnJi-.M.i(i,«.HIy 199 ftjitioum Njdia227 Ar defion.LoHn227 Bafkley Laura 2)7 -;hann224 Anderion. Mark 228 eames, Alice 18I .-■OS 189 Af denon. Mary 191, 2)7 Barney, Katrina 224 - .(29 Andfrion. Mike 228 Bamom. Kevin 198 iMvC-. ii nf 96 Andenon. Sode 20) flarracllffc. Martlfvej)4 Bloom, [van 2)0 Andrade. Carlo 2)8. 127 Barre. Abadi ' 1B4 Blweitonc. David 24) Andrjde. Luli 2)8. 127 Barrentme. Sarah 128 Bluntier. Nolan 1B9 Andre. Devin 2)0 Barrow. Adam 228 Bobe4. Anhur I2l Ang. Romeo 2)0 Barteli. David 190 Boetch. Brennan •9« Angel, lame T 2)2 Barter. Rob 190 Boesch. Oamien 242 Angkaw. tannyi27 Barth. Molly 224 Bogale, M»sgana I28 Angtten. Adam 228 Barton. Nimlsha2j0 Boggs, Michael 207 Ankef. Stacy 239 Basavapaina. Manasa 149 Boggs. MonKa2)7 Ante. |ei« A- i4s Basba . Cllben 128 Bole, Nick 219 Anionini.Cina30l Bastos. Andre 200 Bolger. Bobby 221 Anyanwu. Kelechl 208, 209 Bath. Ebba 227 Bonanrw. Mkhrile 224 Appanaltlt. Oonny209 Batlse. Andilaus Bond. Oo« 200 APPLE 104 Baira. Radhika224 Booth, enn IBs Applebaum. Mark 127 Battacharyya. Suchle 229 Boots, Brar don 207 Aqulla. Andrew 127 Baumjn, {esse 200 Borak. Chnsty 178. 184. 209 Ara, Allle 2)) Baumgaertner, Julie 2)4 Borawski. Atyson 197 Araflles. Cwen 199 Baudsta. Michael 128 Bortnstetn,Davtd22S Aralls. Hilary 224 Bay Area Sex Worker Advocacy Nrtwo ' k S4 Born, David 190 Aflma, Kae 127 Bayless, Kristen 199 Bom, Joe 190 Atkell. Steve 195 Beamer. Brandon 2)8 Bomsteln. joidan 121 Afkell. Sue 19s Beamct, 8tyce2)8 Boswoah, Erin 3)4 Arml|o, Alyana224 Beasley. Annie 2)7 Bou. Matt 239 Afmi)o. Oicar 238 Beauchamp. Ana 2)0 Bowerman, Heather jy Arney. Alicia 105 Becerra. Esmeralda 2}) Bowers. Eric 239 Arnold. KC 20? Beck. Brandon 202 Boykin. Chris 209 Arrlngton.lJ. J4. ' 89 Beck. Jessica 2)) Boyles. AAQotnene 128 Arroyo. Cavlo 190 Beckham, josh 189 Braasch. Etiiabeth t8s Arsenault, ten 240 Beckman, Alex 2)9 Bradley. Bill 157 Arunamaia,All a240 Becks. Danielle 197 Bradley, jarlyn 12S Aihe. Michael 194 Beegun. Etlci89 Bradley. Megan 181 Ashet, Jonathan 127 Belsler. Lli 2)0 Bradley. Stephen 228 Aitan BaptKt Student Kolnonia s) Bellchesky. Heather 2)) Brady. Molly iS). 20«. 3)7 Allan Sutlnet s Asfodailon (ABA) 115 Bell. Oarrln 96 Brantley. Antrtna la Atlam. Yai mm lo) Bell. Thomas 221 Braun. Ben 170. 193 Attoclated Students of the Un iversity ot California Beiiici.Staci229 Bray. Knsima I3i 48. S2 Belllon. Beth 2)2 Breech. James 238 Aiawo. Toby 208. 209 Beltshaw. Leah 229 Bregman. Shanrwn 12B Atkinson. Kim 201 Benaia. Ray 241 Br«ike.TJy4or2y Altai. Avi 22s Benco. Alex 2)8 Brent. Heather 2)0 Auchman, Caren 234 Ben uya. Eltan 225 Brewer. Davtd 128 Aung, Phyo 127 Bendetl. Matt 2)0 Briaud. Patrick 204 Auttetman. ftobert 200 Benef lei. Caleb 2)2 Austria. Marie 2)0 Bengel. Daniel 229 efld(es,S06»57 Aveiy. CrKlina 224 Bridcewater. ukltha US Avila. Marcus 228 Benny. Moshe 2 9 •rienx. Junion»9 Ayloush. Sasha 224 Benson. Jessica 2)) •nnct. Afwly 189 Arevtdo. »en 217 Benson, Rod 192 •rWn(.UKyit7 A2I2I. Ava 229 BerdaM. Margaret O 144 •rtnklcy.HktMlasUI Auarcllo. left 2)0 Berdahl. Robert 24. 26. S2. S . 34. 144 Brton.Tmi«i29 Berge ' , Eric 228 Bfiske. Barrett 20i B Berger. Pleter I8£ Brody. Andrew W Bergman. Jessica 229 Brogan. Chase 207 Bcthe. Hager 128 Brogan. fan 30s Bablci. Anne 197 Betkeiey American Crvtl Liberties Union $s Brookv Shanetha lertee fnncn 139 Ba arach, Brtan 190 Berkeley ConsuHing 98 Brophy.AHshat29 Bachrach. Abe 2)8 B««keley Model United Natwns 92 erowkhim. Daniel 2»9 Backstfom. Gregory 2)i Brown. Oyttal 2)4 Sadie). Amir 2)6 Bettineni. tUioi joo Brown. Daniel 219. 2)0 ftihr. Emily 2)) Bethea. tames 189 Brown. EmMy 191 Bai. Dave 23? Bctind. Tarah-Annt2S Bnrnn. )cnna 188 Sai. jialiang 127 Bcvins. Vincent »90 Brown. UxkcnM 3tf Bailey. Alty 227 Bhakta. Ne l 2)9 Brown. Man f98 Bailey. Meg 227 Bialosky. jennrter t9S Brown. HKt 228 Bakal. lamie 127 Biddingrr, »ri 228 Brown. NIkht 129 Baker, lennle 2)0 Biddulph. Jennifer 4 Brown. Toby 2)0 Sakrt. Lauren 224 BUtij. lan 2)0 Brown. TrKy 2)4. 139 aakkum. Cene 202 Blerig. Nicole 224 Brown. VWweni 129 Batllttrr, Ed 2)2 ftiesbtoeck. Lawen 224 BrownTaher. tenna 229 Batm. Jonathan 1I4 Blestman. Ross 207 Browne, Tyter 204 Bananiadeh. Shawn 228 Bigrlow. Chrts OS Brufh,Mehssa2)) Bancroft Ubfary 4« •llrdcn.AndtvaU4 Bruncvik. UiUn 300 Banhldy. Altilai90 BMfaman. Cheryl Aiww »97 Bru220ne, Ted 09 Banks, jamet 24) Bmni. Molly 2H •uccat. Terry 239 Banouvong. Andrei 2}0 Bintwafe . Anthony it9 Bwckley. »yan U9. m Banskoia. Abhi 229 Bird, tesstca its Barad. lusiin22S BUI. Bionwyn 224 But. David 227 Barajas. lubH 121 Bitai. Ctfyan 70 Buiison,BUkc34) Barbw l. uuien 114. 209. 2)0 BK ke. John 2)2 Buljko. tmeU U9 Barbou, Ricky t Btack. Mendith la BuUock. Laura 139 Bardtna. jalme 24 Blackinon. tsica 12I Bum. jtff 22B brdwfl. Kflticn 2)4 Blair, Andrrw 207 Bunch. Matt Ji8 JXV -3 li ii 1 ! niiili i 9 n 11 ii n 1 1 HI 1 ■iiii " ii w .. mi - H 1 II 1 4 1 U SliT i ' l BM Bi tSsIm « 1 J 3I| i Z |H WM WB ■i. Bi " l l — _v |M»LV| j d H H|h|y •• .i .:■■. Bundy. ftjndy 189 carter. Morgan 2)0 Chi Phi 22s Cowfll. Simon 56 |J t - ' fiunting. Tracy 2)4 Carter, Samaniha 188 Chi PsI 229 Cowling. Stephanie 209. i)4 Sunton. ScotI 2)S Casaca. OaniH 200 Chiang. Jen 224 Cox. veronica 2)) 8ufch«n.|efemyi98 Casamina. Rachel t)0 Chiang. Lilian i}2 Craig. Allen t9 Burden. Michj 197 Case. risten 205. 2)7 Chin. Phillip 241 Crangle. Oerek 200 Burdeiie. Eiic I3i Casey. Kleran i)) Chinese Martial Arts Tournament 88 Crangle. Kyle 200 Burgh. Adam 209 Casiellano . Culllermlna 55 Chlebicki. Cara 191 Creer. Alex 2)2 Burgiu. Ali$hai29 Castillo, lesska 20) Chlu,jer nlter3)) Crenshaw. Joe 189 Burk. Btinany20i. 2)4 Castillo. Osbeha 3)} Cho.JI-Myun2)) Crlado. Alicia 1)4 Burkes, Camille 19) Casi1ne.8fan(Jelyni2j,ljl Cho, Su Woon 1)2 Crisp. Julte 2)0 BorkeU. Emily JOJ Castle. Erin i)t Cho. Van 1J2 Crtst. Kyle 198 Bum«tl. Brad 2)8 Castle. Richard 2)i Chock, Karlssa 195 Cristobal. Uzelle 134 Burnett. Rancll 129 Castles, Pat 207 Choi, Charles ip Crfstol, Brian 189 Bums, lason 228 Castrlotta. Natalie 2J7 Choi. Robin 227 Cross. Garrett 189 Bums. Virginia 129 Cavalier. Megan 206 Choi. YUn 1)2 Crosthwalte. TeHa 185 Burruel.B 3dtey207 Cavallo, Laura 206 Choi. YUSOO 1)2 Crow, fenny 2)0 Buth. George w. )6 Cavanaugh. Nich2}S Cholak. Un Jsey 217 Crowe. EbonI 1)4 Bush. Jessica 22; Cavic. Mllorad 196 Chou, Connie 29 Crump. Aaron 225. 1)4 Bush. Kimbefly i)0 Caiares. Ernesto 188 Chou. Richard 1J2 Cruz, Grace Marlly t)4 Bushnell. Meghan 206 Cedar, Eran 243 Chow. Annie Yan 1)2 Cruz. Katrlna 2J2 Bushnelt. Neela20 Cedlilos. Michael 224 Chow. Margaret AnnChla 58. i)7 Cu. Camllle 232 Bussiere, Garret 198 Ceja. Vanessa 240 Chow. Tak Chi 1)2 Cuacesma-Prlm. Kris 47. 228 Buftamanie. Crui 40 Cephus. lustine 195 Chowdhry. Omar 1)2 Culllnane, Jenna 2)4 Builke. Alelhea2)4 Cereghlno. Mike 2)8 Choy. Ale 2)9 CuNer. Rory 227 Cerros. Cassandra 2)) Choy. Vicky t)) Cummins. John 53 c Cervantes. Enrique 24) Christ. F. Michael 129 Currle. caren 230 Cervantes. Paul 225 Chrlstensen, Adria 66 Currln. Man 189 Challoner, Chfisiine224 Christopher. Katie 227 Curtl. Elizabeth 230 Cabeilo, Dania 187 Champagne. Gary 200 Chu. Clark 2)8 Custer. Caroline 134 Cabeiat, Sata i)0 Chan. Anthony 89 Chu. Lesley i)) Cygan. Molly 2)4 Ca ral. Meiiing2)0 Chan. Eliiabeth 1)1 Chua. Charmalne i)) Cytry. Sophia 240 Cabrera. £llwo 228 Chan, flora Wl Fun 1)1 Chun. Jonathan 29 Ciarnowski. Jessica 224 Caeiif. Emily 191 Chan. MokLeong 1)1 Chun. MarissaiO) Cafaro. Erin 2)? Chan.)esiica2j4 Chung. Erika 10) D Cafaro. J 0. 189 Chan. Kim Man 1)1 Chung. Eugene 240 Cage. Diaaa 54 Chan, Patricia Yuen uan tji Chung. Evan 22s Cal Band 28. )S Chan, Sean 200 Chung. Muyi)). 149 Dabbs. Sara 1)4 Cal Corps ) Chan. Tania 1)1 Chung. Pamela i)) DaCosta. Michetie 181 Cal Oarvce Team 28 Chan. Tiffany i)i Cichon. Soma 240 Dacumos. Chrtstine 2)2. 1)4 Cal Slam 48 Chandter, Ashley 97 Ciluentes. Simorwt)) Dadkhah, Sara 224 C2 Wuthu 29 Char g, Alice 1)1 Cipes. Brandon 242 Dahlen. Case 198 Caldcf, Ertn 197 Chang. AJIeniji Clark. Ashley 2)7 Dal. loshua m Caideron. Claudia i)0 Chang. Ann Tiu-En iji Clark, jack 207 Dally Calitomlan. The 96 Calderon. Nancy i)0 Chang. Chung We( 131 Clark. Mertn 185 Dallmeyer. Owen 228 California Alumni Association 28. )S. S8 Chang. Jackie 240 Clerkin.Cathleeni)) Dalporto. Undsey 191. 2)4 Callfornias National Organisation for Women 5$ Chang. James 1)1 Olfion. Karln 201 Dalton. Monica 93 California Wushu Club 88 Chang. Kay Cye-Euniji Clute. Lindsay 1S7 Damonie. Carolyn 134 Callfornians 58 Chang. u« 1)1 Co. Chrlstabelte 10) Dang. UeT 1)4 CalJgarl, jon 2)2 Chang. Monlque t95 Co. Patrtcki)) Danshrad. Danid 231 Callahan. Catherine ijo Chang. Peggy 2)2. t)i Coakley. Khadljah 19) Dardon. Danny 231 Cainero. LauferM9My Chang. Sam 59 Cobb. Carolyn 227 Darvlsh. Davis 2)0 Calonge. Nicholas J)i Chang. Wei-Man 2)9 code. Alan 6) Daryanl. Anil 3)0 CalSERvE S) Chao. O ' ana i)i Cogswell. Greg 228 Daugt»erty. June 17s Camejo. Peter 40 Chao. Margaret 10) Cohen. Elliot 228 Oavalos. Juan 1)4 Chapman, Reglna i)i Cohen. Sarah 240 Davids on. Andrew 24) Chau. Edward 1)1 Cohn. Amartd J 2J7 Campbell. Pat 229 Chaudhry. Shehryat tjj Cohn. David 1)) Davidson, Elizabeth 6) Chavlra. Wendy 1J2 Colbum. Vanessa 227 Davidson. ErK 3)8 Campbell. Tom 8] Che«.Syndi229 Co e. Heidi 2J7 Davila. Natalie 184 Campos, Matt 24 ' Cheo. AJe«ander 1J2 Cole. Kristen 227 Davis. Anthony 228 Canclo. Cnstina 124 Chen. AJIen 70 Coleman. Gary )9 Daws. Cray )6. J8 Candetarlo. My la i)o Cher . Annie 229 College Panhellenk Association 215 Davis. Jlltlan 188. 2)7 Cantrell.CoryiJ? Chen. Christine W) Collegiate Wushu Champlof shlps 88 Daws. Kevin 1S4. 209 Capaldl. Oo n nlc 240 Chen. Ellin 117. IJJ Colleiie. Usa 188 Dawson. Aimec 13s Capsuto. Tara 197 Chen. Grace 224 Collins. Jeffrey 228. i)) Day. Edwin ii« Caraplto. Carlos 1)0 Chen, iwen 1)3 Collins. Jenny 2)7 Dayaratna, Kevin 242 Carballo, Carlos 184. J09 Chen. Inning 129 Conners. Erin tO) Oe Simone. Thomas i)S Card.Katttyn 191,2)4 Chen. Irene lO) Connors. Brandon 228 Dean, Howard 42 Cardenas, Patrcia t)0 Chen. Kenny 58 Conroy. Allegia 2)) Dean. Nathaniel 196 Cardona, vannu 212. 21) Chen, uhan 240 Consenra. Mat 2)8 Dear. Alex 224 Career Center 98, 11$ Chen. Meltsu 75 Corttreras. Crystal 224 DeArauJo. Beth tt7 Carey. Mary )9 Chen, Steve 241 Cootreras. Yalen 94 DeAlley. Sarah 22; Carf 111. James 240 Chen. Vlclcy 224 Cook. Aleah 224 DcBenedtn. CTtrtstiana i)S Cario«, Daf»a 224 Chen. Van i)2 Cooper, firin 207 DeSruirv layton 189 Carttoo. Dan 22s Cheng, Amy 124 Coor. Daniel 229 Decker, leff 24) Carlson. Stephen 198 Cheng. Chfts 2)8 Cof »efo. Phil 2i2 Decker. Jeffrey 13s Carlytf , Scoil 202 Cheng, citff 227 Cortiss. Katie 224 DKou.Rob229 Carmody. Man 200 Chenj. Oanief 2)8 CorraJes. Melmin 2)2 DKoud. Thomas i«9 Carpe. lan 22s Cheng, aace 100 Cones. A rlanj i)j DKoudres. Ben 235 Carr. eaten t8ft Cheng, liu 228 Cosby. Bill SI Deenlhan. Kevin Edward i)S ClfT. CJlhfrlf e 240 Chenj. Tony ip cost , aift 2)3 DcCerteres. tlle« 57 Can. Sean jw Cheur g. Alice 240 Costa. Kira 209 tW tW. Deann lyr n ly Carroll Sean ju Cheung. refi« 1)2 CMtHIO. Jim 3)1 Del »to. juMa 1)5 Carroll, ftilHam ijo C heuftg. Va nrsta We Menf l}2 CostHto, Kevin 3)1 Off tovarto, Amarula i)5 Carsor lay 22s Cheung. Yee 1)2 CoiOhe. (rank Chrtstophet i)) DH tosario. Ito 30 Carter, ArMoneite 171. jo$ Chhibbrr. adeeplo CougMln. Naialie t j. ilj Ma Cruz. Tlerra WJ. ' 14. 1)5 Carter. Kjmbetty 240 CM Omcfa 214. lit. 229 CouUs. Sara 240 DetKTUl.fUSIlni|6 Mi Index OcUnr. luMM ■» Ottlt CM 1)0. 1 3 OcMj Orlti OrKi WJ:. 224. 2Ml 1)0. 2]!. 2}2. J)). Ocn UPOJ [pvlon 2)1 Ordi Tiu Ortu 2)1 Ormrtff. Ot Ut Dcfilino, SumjtlOi 2)0 Dru. Um 1S9 DevK. Ronuch 229 Detlmonc. Steve 202 De ruKicjui. Noa 22? Oeutwh. Sjmurl 200 Drveflivh. AUilcy 2)7 Drvlin. TTvomj 11$ Dhiwin. Nivren i)) DUmond. ]4tfH 225 Ditno. Edwin] i)$ DUI. ChrlMtne 201. 2)4 OUl. D«nkf( 22t 0U2. Mknw 240 Otcfcson. Vike 196 CHdkT. «yn 229 0»ennei. leiw ijs 0»ep«ibfo i. ciilfe 227 Own. Heiihrt lU Dtggi.A-j 177.192 DiCUcomo, Dinidj 191. 237 DKllorgio. loel 107 Dittifd. LJurm 2)2 Dilkon. Bfyjn l)S Dtmouhlt. Mjnolli 70 CHndUl. EllubMh 2)0 Dtnh. Clalfc it(. i)S Dtublcd Slud«ntt ' Program (DSP1 120 Dttkwc. Hitry 221 Dtion. Molly i)S Dt2on. Mjry i)$ Diion. PitrlcliiO) Otuhic.)eien2 20i Do. H2 l)S Do. |hjn i)s Dobos. Amy t)$ Dock. Amind) 2)). i)S Oodd. My-Un 19$ Doe Library (7 DoertSwaffofd. Elliabeth 2)0 Dolcl. Dofninic 228 DoKntky. Anton 227 DDi.ict,Shdleyi)6 DoiUt. IJmIc 2)7 Dong. Anthony 2)0 Donlyuk. Biljni)A Donnelly. Allan ])l DonrvHIy, tyan 207 Donovan. Brooke 2)7 Dooiion. Cryita) 2)4 Dorotti.CyTU»207 Dorr, tohn 194 Dorraner. Serena 2)) Dorwy. Lauren 209 Doubrava. Uiite 117 Dove. Gary 119 Oowden, Kyle 202 Dowell, Kamilah i)6 Doyle. Ben 22s Doyle, lamei 240 Dtaganja. Duje 19 OragLcevich. |e(f (98 Dfrlbetbit. jaton 229 Dretika. Natasha 224 OreyTui, Hubert L 129 Dreyluii. Rebecca 191 Dreyilna. Svetlana t)6 Drolapas. Efthymla 2)0 Drurr mer. Leon 1S9 Drummond, Yatmeen 224 Druiy-Pinto. Amber 191 Dubolf. jMSka 224 DuBo ' J. Carl 19$ Dubralt. Bridget 227 Dotfy. Bridget l«4. 209 Dugan. Bradley 228 Duhe. Justin i)6 Duker. Adam i)6 Oula. Iticcl209 Duman. David 1)6. IS) Duncan, Kevin 2)6 Duncan. Uil 2)0 Ounipjce. Eric 196 Duong. Alei 241 Duong. Andy 1)6 Duong. Nancy 1)6 Duraio, Armando 2)8. i)6 Durfee. Erin 2)) Duron. Lexle 240 Ourow, Erik 240 Oury, Claire 20) Owork. jemery 194 Dy. Blake 226 C ei. Colby 2)4, 1)6 Dyer. Tonette 179 tartt. iJCQudine 209 Eaton. David 194 Ebctty. Kevtn 228 Ebm. EfK 186 Eby. Eliiabeth 240 Echemandu. Adimcrtlnobe )). )4. 1B9 Edgerton. Bradford 2)6 Edmondi. Trevor 2)1 Edwards. Lauren 2)7 Edwards. Mary L tU Edwards. Taslila240 Edwards. Trent )) Egodage. Tanya tO) Eintpahf. Man (98 EHenberg. Ul 1 Eitchei. San 224 Eldredge. Kaleo 199 Elli0l.AIei22B (ndlcoil. Sam 2)8 Enev. Miroitav 228 Engeltteln. Andrew 228 Engeltteln. tavon 228 Enriquei. Lorettai)6 Ensign. Matthew i)6 Eruc. Vlnce229 Eppi. Aloits 1)6 EiaiO. Ihairo 96 Erbe. Naia(ie240 Eflckion. Kelly 2)4 Erllch. Natalie 1)6 Ermakova. Alexandra i)6 Crrecan. ChrK 198 Escobar. Fernando 2)8 E«]uer. David (98 E»2kow, Nicole 2)7 Ettlg. lOhn 22s. 1)6 Ettekji. idean 2)2 Evant, Nate 2)0 Evans. Peter 85 Evans. Shakhira 1)6 Everett. Lucas 189 Evertst. Kim 191 Evenst. Kirk 190 Everson. Cynthia 240 Ewlng. |osh2)6 Eytierablde. Blanca 224 Faguet. leih 24) Fahr. )oe2)0 Fail. RAndy 184. 201 Fairs. ijnUc t)6 Falk. on Charles 1)6 Falcone. Andy 2)8 Famwlener. Corso r 7. 192 Famulcnet. Me( n 2)4 Fang. Andrew 227 Fang, janei 1)7 Fang, May i); fanning. Nicote Rrgifva t . 1)7 f jrahmar . Adrl 2)1 FjrkKh, farnati)7 Farfln. Holly 191. 2)0 Famam. Elrvai 240 famsworth. Sarah tjj Famvell. BrUn 22s FMsnachi. (ustm 190 Fausett. Chirtene 227 Fausi, K+ ' ery 228 Faye. tlntothy 2)i Fcddersen. Nora t»s Fedete. Trewof 2)0 Fctder. Andmv iM Feidkamp. Kirk 70 Fetdman. Shausa 224 Fdlct. lUch 188 FcfscnthAl. Bccca 240 FelL Molly 227 Fcnnelly. Mike 200. 201 Fenton ' s Creamery 28 Ferneyhough. tmma 96 Ferranie. Heather 1)7 Ferretra. Wayne 204 Feme-Moore. OanicNe i)7 Fcnol. Hcatho 2)2 Feny.Mjnws Feune Oe Colombl. Aietandra 191. 2)4 Field. Kjihleen 1)7 Field Study intemjhip 74 Figuefs. Morgan 2)) FlDy. Marcus t84 Rnch. Ashley 2)7 Rnger. Undsay W) Fitzpatnck. Brian 228 Reektop. ErK 2)0 Flener. Ertea i)7 Flom. Bemtcdetie 2)2 Horcs. Brian 2)9 nores. Martha 1)7 Fiom. Manina 94 Ftynt. urry 1$ Foian. Cameron 2)7 - - r of Auio Eflginecn ;o . ' 89 •ii-.r-. iJt-;nia240 H} Amanda 188 fat. Zichary 2)0 intcl24). )8 -■ y24) " )2. iv ' 89 r.l)8 3 ty, 1)8 r ' lne l •• Shanrson224 2 4 moi Olloway, Cordy2i7 Cdmboj. Shayenne i Cjmma Phi Beta 216. 2)2 Catamendl.Cale 207 Orimcndl. Lif 224 Caibutt. Amanda 21 Cjfcia. Adftfnnei9S CarcU. Alff«do 1)8 CareU. Anja 19s Cartia. Cabe207 Garcia. itab«l 19s Carcla. lizy 224 Carcla. Krnnftt)22S Carcla. Maria EMcll 137 Garcia. Rene 2)2 Garcla-Tolton. Rudy 47 Cardnff. Amy 191 Cafdnet. 8ei« 2)7 Garland. Eiln 2)2 Caithwalte. Sierra 2)0 Caule. SopMa 224 Gee. Karen 4 Gellei. Keliie 229 Gelll.jordi)92 Gender Egully Rnourcc Cent ef SS Genoveie. Megan 2)7 George. Kira 224 Georgtitou, Chtis 224 Geraedu. Emmetiei9) Gerton. inky 2)0 Getly, Ann 1S7 Ceny, Cordon 157 Chatan. Shawn 200 Cha al. Dayala 229 Chebray, CHiJl 184.209 Chooka iari, Miganouih i a Cibtn. leiMca 2)4 Clbwjn. Carrie 240 Cib on. CM 196 Cibwn, Heath tj9 Cibior . MKheleloi Clrtel. Jonathan 189 Gilbert. Richard 81. «3 Cllty. Nick 229 CI m but It. Rolandai 19 Giordano. Matt 1B9 Gl(H er. lulie US CIrma. Deborah 1)9 Clron. Bruce 7 . 20 . 309 Gferde, Jon 8) Gladstone. Steve 200 Glasgow. Dav ' d ;8. 208. 209 Go. Min|oungii9 GodfricJ. valeniinj 18S Gold. Adarn 198 Cotd. AJIiton r9i Gotder er. Scott 1)9 Goldtmlih. Scoti 24) Gotdfiem. Oavid B. Ki Goldttem. E!aRai2Vt)9 Cdt er. Oren 2)0 Colubchik. Steven 1)1 Conda, Lauren 2)) Gonialet. AttridikS COftiaki. Tyler 2)8 Goniatei. vvonne lO) Goode. Cyrui 192 Goode, Ted 144 Cooden. Oarien 1)9 Goodman Brett 2)0 Goodwin, ontva it? Corajai. »na(t 2)6 GordonWotltn. MdKu 224 Core. Al 42 Cossett. Melllsia 240 Coth, Sophus C. 220 Covaerts, Mike 227 Crabic, iva 227 Crajeda. Javier 1)9 Grande. Erin 227 CQnt. Fred 228 Cravem. Dana 227 Cray, Oavid 189 Cray, Michael T89 Cray, Paul R, 47 Ceck Olympics 21s Crcen, |on 229 Creen. Kenny 189 Green. Monica 209 Crcenberg. Samuel 240 Creene, U« 2)4 Greenlee, Kristin 2)7 Gregg. Sobby 228 Gregg. Sarah 181 Gregory, Leigh 17V 19) Crieco. Helen 5S CriH In. Crystal 209 Criffln. L Manin i«2 Cdlflth. tane 20i Griffith. Natatle 197 Crittlths, Canett 2)8 Crigsby, Alfred 170 Crigsby. lenna 188 Crigsby. Taylor 198 Crimes. Maggie 18S Crimihaw. Adam 228 Crob. Seanna 2)4 Croetbeck. Luke 2)8 Crogg. Boris 2)0 Cronowicz. Marta 20s Cronsky. Ron 26. 70 Groove . Mark 2)2 Grose, Flavia 1)9 Gross, Christoph 2)8 Gross. Jeff 2)8 Grossman. Chris 198 Gruber, Nyomi227 Gruendler. Philipp 204 Guangut. Girmay 1 4. 209 Gubman, Michelle 240 Gueraldl. l)er aio 196 Guilford, Amanda 1)9 Gumpon. Tom 2) Cunderson. Amy 227 Curecki. Chrts 207 Core). P»rln 1)7 Gurnart. Michelle 1)9 Cuihne. Adam 2)8 Cuttcnci. Ryan 1I9. )9 H Ha, Andtnh 91 Haas Ur drrgraduatr Black Business Assocutton (HUBBA) Its Habeko s, Brian 1)9 Haffr ef, Erin 1)4 HafkenwMel. f tin 106. 2)7 Hahn. Petff 241 Hahn. Tiffany 127 Haim. Tovah 1)9 Hajixadeh. Sara 1)9 Halbach. fmilie2)) Hak. Brmi 191 Hall. Bfindon it9 Has. Chmttnc 1)9 Halt. (RMbetfi 40 Haltgrtmsson. jonas »9 Hamlin, tames 2)0 Hamm Tracy 117 " ' ■ " - " ■ " ••■ ' ' 2 8 Hampson. Julia 3)4 Hampton. Andrew 142 Han. David i)9 Han. MInju 1)9 Han. Sora 1)9 Hand. Eric 300 Hane. Frank 227 Hanks, Andrew 207 Hansen. Brittany 2)4 Harabedlan. Lindsay 2)4 Hardin. Corey 207 Harkins. Alexandra IBs Harlan. Phoebe 1)4 Harland, Richard 77 Harney. Briana 18$ Harper, Shannon 199 Harrlfigton, Jamie 229 Harris. Alec 198 Harris, Cindy 1)9 Harris. Scoit 241 Harrison. Brian 189 Hart. Elizabeth 2)4 Mart. Kate 229 Hastings, Samaniha 224 Hathaway. Laura 24O Hatzke. Nick 186 Mauck. Lisa iSS Haufrect, Sarah 1)9. IS) Haug, Jennifer 229 Havilcek, Nicole 20s Hawes, Shannan 178. 209 Hawk. Alex 227 Hawkins, Vanessa 140 Hawley, Rebecca 240 Hayes, Ashley 2)0 Hayes, Manuel, |r. 140 Hays. David 189 Hjyward, David 228 Hazlehurst, Dave 2)9 Heacock,(onelle2)4 Heagerry. Lauren 2)4 Health Service internship 74 Hearst. Phoebe Apperson 50 Heath. Mike 2)0 Hetlln. Randelh94 Heidelberg. Nicole 2)7 Helmblchner. Anna 224 Heinrlcher, Scott 70 Held, Cinevra 2)) Helgeland, Martha 201 Heigerson. Lexle 2)7 Heller, Dominique 2)0 Heller, Jennifer 140 Heliman. f. warren 161 Henderson. Sytvesier 12) Hensley. Matt 2)6 Hernandez. David 241 Hernandez, jessenya 140 Hernandez. Jorge 140 Hernandez. Jun 204 Hernandez. Paul 196 Herren. jalme 3)4 Herrera. Dennis S5 Herron. Nick 338 Hertwig. Me lissa 2)2. 140 Hexirum, Kirsten 201 Heyrend, Natalie 227 Heystek. louls 140 Hicks. Bryan 2)9 Hicks. Jason 140 Hida. Kaom 140 Hltl. Aaron 194 Htll. Alan 228 Hill. Jennifer 140 Hill, Matthew 319 Hindenlang. Katie 2)4 Hinh.usa239 HIte. Whitney 197 HItoml. Remy 30i Ho. Alston 140 Ho. KJmbcrly2)2. 140 HO. Peter 24 Ho. Ritchie 140 HO. Ruby I. Chieh 140 HO. wai Ming 140 Hoar. Katie 234 Hodion. Steve 3)8 Hoe. Luda 3)2 Hoertltng. Justin 33t Hoff. Meredith 224 Hoffman. MichaHa 139 Hoitle. Dan 31S Holbrook. Mike 200 HoWe . lames 198 HoWredge. Emily 3)0 Holdrldge! Alexander »9( HoWswonh. ChrH 2)1 Holland. Aubfy 227 Hollander. Coleiie iy Holtefan. Lauren 20A Hoimcs. Andrew ut Hohnoe. Tom tt9 Hoftfust Man 1B6 Holub. Itenate Bs H0I2. Kevin rrctfettck 3JI Money, lason 1I9 Hong. Han 140 Hong. lulie 2)2 Hood, left 201 MOO«.Carllei8j.30«, 2)7 Hooper. MolTye 1)0 Hopkins. Brian 1)1, 140 Hopklnv francesca 24O Hoplilnv Kmilna 214 Horak. Mile 1)1 Mom. Jesse 1)1 Hombeek. Sa ah itnt lij. 1 0 Horurrteyer. Oren J%. tf) Moaon.H MXfcUf Honmu. Brian 19a Mouk. Rywi 149 Hovcy. EMot 100 Howwtf. fOhn C«k( V 4frMDac)U3 Hoy, Jonathan Sew IS8 Hsieh. Sarah HsIuPing 140 Hfu. 8ctly 227 Hiu. S yan 2)8 Hsu. Jerry iiB HSU. Kevin 140 Hsu. Melody 3)7. ui Hsueh. Catlln 3)3 Hu,Joann340 Huang. Emily 224 Huang. Greg 33s Huang. Jun XIan 141 Huang. Kenny 141 Huang. Uti 103 Huang. Lou 141 Huang. Mu 2)0 Huang. Patrick 141 Huarte. Sarah 202. 20) Hubbert. Uuren 229 Hubbs. Dan 198 Hudson. Mary 2)) Huebert Nathan 2)9 Huertas. Lorena 141 Huey. Sara 23) Huff. Summer 224 Hufftngion. Arlanna 40 Hufflns. Chris 47. 178. 208. 209 Hughes. Amanda 2)) Hughes. Barbara 141 Hughes. Daymelon ' 89 Hughes. Gabriel 177. 193 Hul. Edward Chl-Lok 141 Hul. janelle 141 Number, Stephanie 2)7 Hung. Jennifer 141 Hung. William 49. $6 Hung. WInnI 141 Hunnlngs. Alexandra 209 Hunt. Suzanne 224 Hunter, jordon 189 Hunter. Wendell 189 Huntllng. jaclyn 227 Hurewltz. Matt 2)9 Hushlng-Kllne. Brighton 225 Hussey. Padralc 200 Hwang. Margaret 141 Hwang, Melissa 141. i43 Hyman. Josh67 Hymanson. Jenna 229 ibla. vincertt I79. 308. 209 igleslas. Dysa 229 ihom. Shasta 239 llg. Stephen 240 Ingram. Catherine 142 Ingram, Jesse 198 innocertt. Malou 2)0 Interdepartmental Studies 1)0 74 The interlraternity Council 215 Irivantchi. Sheirirg224 Ireland. Alexis 2)) itwin. Matthew 228 lu. Eghosa 309 ishlda, Justin 200 ivanov. Marianna 2)) Ivy. Diane 227 iwanaga. K tstIn 19) iwata. Tomoko 142 |ackMn.jon2)0 tackson. Luke 177 lackson. ftandy $6 lackson. Shaunte 142 lackMn. Stuart 107 Mcob. Shannon 239. 143 Jacobs, ielun 20S Jacobs. MKhael 141 jacobsen. Bob 129 lacobscn. jetse 142 lacobton. ua 2)4 ffe. Adam 34) Mfrr. Logan 2)i Mtn. Amit 9 . 43 )a)(wal. RoMi 340 lamei. Undtjy 199 Mng. Soojin 143 tao.)eny3)0 jarvts. Chtoc 114. 109 lenen. Ben 2)1 Knklns. Bnwks I9t jertUnv larmalfw 304 Jenkins. Tyler 143 lemeri. Amy 30S tcmen. Drew 338 lenya. ludlth lil iCTfcov.MUa retpenen. Ownilne 324 lUinpcni. Meru 3|) liang, amtany 142 fiang. w Zhen toM 142 (inf. u 19 }iwafk4. Imu 234 KthJAAesMTi. Erik 141 lohansen. Kiyoka 129 lohn. Elton y lohnt. Amber 1)4 roAmon. Andrew 107 |o n«lV Canveroo »9i lotwnon. Came 204 foftmor . Hirsm i tOtunon. Krvtn trti. jy rehmort. LKey 1)0 nhmon. Uatthew 1 9. 140 n«orv. MKhMl 43 ofwnon. Orv« 141. t4) Wtwncn. tyan ua teftfiMn. TVtarty i;ik 309 »«5 Index lonn. IcfMHtmo) onrv Uty iw ton«v Ujm m Mnn. Uiln Jo;. i}l ayr. S uh j)o fuHl. Ann r$o )urhl.MAc34i K ubfgttnf. Lon 14} Odocuc l. Ailu) 14) Ugjn. Emity 4I. S9 Kthn. Kim 224 ■Utimv ArrvindJ 2H UkUt, nc«i V 9J ■(•US tj. ' . : «.■€■ ii Un. SMri«yl40 One. Anru Us Kjnefvi. Kinti 140 On . S4m 14J Uni. Sjq 14} Kjnner. B njjmln 307 KiptM. i hef 14) Opian. oi»« U9 KjpUn. Luren 229 ■Upijn. bUtl 225 UppJ Alpha ThcU 2]) Oppa Ovfta (tho 333 uppi Cimmj Detu K 2 uppj uppa Camm loz 21s. 221. 2V4 ■UppjStKmj2 240 KiQMh. LJurrn 2)} KJH. B«n J09 Orl. uuren 230 Orruufchova. Margariu 20s OrnoKky. ord n »9 OilOM. Dorothy 2J4 OSS. S(ff I 24J OtelY. MafQU(S t77. t92 IUIM.T1mt90 iutt«n. All us Kju. in e 241 ut;. IbUni 217 OU. WiM 22S Uofrrun. Nkh t t Oufmin. toM y 2)0 Out. AmafpfKi m O Jnjy. Mikr 2}l O2I. Cisvindra 240 Ke nr. Chilt 2)1 lulling. Ciftm 2ja Mtlhley. trin ij? Hlogt. 0 vi l 22V 2J0. 143 Krlly. Kytr 207 ltrtly.Shi(U)20; i(«l»y. Mtvt it9 K«fnpef. Kfvin 2)2 iCennedy, llob«fT 209 Ktnnt f. ShJinj 201 Mnney. Of « J6 Kent, cms J09 Keppef. Troy 200 Kefnef. UiHe 2)4 Kenis.Andfn«r3J9 Kemi. Ryjft 2J9 Kfn. Clark 24. IJJ Knabi, Noushln 224 Key. Anna ttj Khan. Aaliyah lO) Khan. Mumtaai 14) Khanaii. Neda 2)) Khasiglan. Kytc 207 Kho. Knnifef to] Khojandpoui. Cyrus 2J0 Khoo. Eva 229 Khorashadl. Behrpoi 228 Khuu. lennl 224 K ck.jllllan 3 KtddjasoniTO Kim. Amy 10} Kim. Edward Hi Kln . Eunice 14) Kim. Hannther 14) Kint. Har )ot4) Kim. Hyeon-Sook 14) Klm.jaei44 KJm.Ji5J Klm.JOSe4 2)2 Kim. Junhee 144 Kim. Lois 144 Kim. Maria 144 Kim. May 2)0 Kim. SamuH 2)S Kim. Sophia 240 Kim. Stephanie 19V 240 Klin.SuY0un(i44 Klm.TMwooi44 Um, vpurtf Soo 144 Kim-Man. Chan 144 Kln(, larrd 242 Un(. uiw 20s King. Sarah j)0 Kinney. Taiyn 224 Kionlngef . Uefan 144 KInsH. Brun 190 KM. Caleb 194 Kltayama. faneli 224 Ktcbarvov.Jolla224 KtKlinet. Ashley 2J) Kline. Tim 2)1 Kllnei . Ciml 9t Klobef dan . Jacob 207 Kkxt. levy 22s Knapp. KHIy its KnezevK. Mirko 200 Knight. Zena 22; Ko. June 10) Ko.lyh George 2)6 Ko. VMenne 2p Kobllk. Kevlr 190 Kogus. Ben Jit Kpitias.AieiisiU Komoi. Russell 240 Kong. «ora 97 Kong, Pamela SS Kong. Robin 242 Konprad ' St. Suda 2)) Konrad. Ante 217 Konrad. Ayetet 229 Koo. Jatme 144 Koo, Ping 144 Koppel. Ted %». 116 Kops-jones. Raqud iSO. 20s Kordesianl. Slamak 240 Koresawa. Marty 1)9 Kombefg. Petet 3)S Korpell. Ula 197 Kosiecki. jan 144 Koster. Emity 2)4 Kouffman. (esse 2)0 Koulieva. Tamiltasi Krat. Harmon 22s Kraushaar. Shelby 2)7 Krausz. Brian 2)2 Krteger. Chase 2)i Krin. Lydta 2)2 Krtpalani. Sandhys 3)2. 14S Krtvultna. Utiya 14$ Ku. Emily 145 Kudashev. Aleiey i4S Kuen. Chi-Wai 145 Kuhns. (Ohn 30? Kutkami. ShaDu 3)£ Kumai. Vlpul 2)2 Kunac. Mark 24) Kung. Teresa 224 Kunji. Taylor 1B9 Kuo. Debbx 74 Kuong, HeidJ Cen 224 Kur]l.A yihan S Kurth. Tom 190 Kuschnefiit. Andrew 3)1 Kuihnef. Stephanie 337 Kusrmaul, Kirstin iBs Kutzicher, lauren 3)4 Kuyumiian, Setrak 14S KvaMk, Katy 2)4 icwan. Belinda US K «ri. Osmond ' 20 Kwan. Philip i4S Kwfflf a. Krii 204 KtWKk. John 22t Kwrok. Pui Kei US Kwong. jason 1)1 ,j MHi ic-t ' o Legal s laSelie. Nausha 30 ' i.j6Cunr» NKk J07 iaChin e, Boyd )90 u hOMiKi. Tiai)7 Ladi. Las lo 1)6 Ladouceu ' . lP i«9 Latews. »yan 221 lagunas. tenn4e uS Ui, Carotyn 224. 3)3. US lai. Eliubeth Y us Utng. Vtkkl 30) uiiy. Elixabcth 2p Lam. Chau US ijm. Freda US Lam. irston uS ijm ie oi)l Um pa. Uylartie US Undn. Iimi t4t Unc.lvaniyi Lang, lema 227 Lanman. lamn 2il Lantnp. Kjli 239 Unxi.LM234 Lap. Tung ran its Lapetoda. lason 339 Lwa. Carlos 2)9. Ui Urson. Emily 224 Lary. Casey 2)7 Last. )u4ie 234 uthbury, Donald 142 LJtMa DomcftK Workers (o( Setter WorUng Condh twwss The LMlno BuUnest Atiooanon (iKA) tis unoi. ivnet ilf Uu. Aubrey u£ uu. Dcrnck Tr7 LM. Helen 317 LM.|iniin29 Lau. PrHctUa 146 Lau. ittchanl 22s L u.ltyanu LMtMnot. SutMt V LM. Dwid 217. zn ljM.CabeZ30 Uw. Psmela UC uwter.MantU L wrerKK. Roben 340 Uavyer. HoWe 240 Layug, OCwta 21). 227 Latar. Maya 224 Le.Artdrt227 Le.Anh»0) Le. Tamu6 Le. Trang u Lea. ink 233 Lean. Ryan 196 Leatheiv Stephjrue 324 LM. Andrew u£ Lee. Annie 237 LM.AudrSeU£ Le .A|i«onu£ LM. Barbara i6 Lee. Brtnney 237 Lee. CanHloe Mlhae ui Lee. Charmame ui Lee. Christine ui tee. David 227. 2)i LccEdd e229 Lee. Elairw too Lee. Eunjii4£ Lee. Eun Ml Oara ui lee. Frances i4i LM. Frank 321. 240. Ui lM.Co«oonui LM.Me en2)0 Lee. fae Hwang 146 LM. lanKe K)) LM. }ason 241 lee. lennlter lOj Lee. letttca i4 Lee. looclyn Sie ving t4i. U7 Lee. tohn 221. 24 lee loruthan 141. (47 Let. Mr 147 LM.J«nu7 LM.MUn340 lecKcvMjy) Lee. LJwrence 227 LM. LU20I LM. LuCU U7 IM. MIChrile ' Mush ' 49. SS LM. Pak Kin U7 LM. Patnciau7 lec. Penrfy 227 LM.SatyU? Lee.Sam2)i Lee. Seung-Wook U7 Lee. Susan 232. i«7 Lee.ThtTruU7 Lee. wai- njk u7 LM.W1Ra304 LM. Wlllam U7. Ui LM. VDOUi UC. VOunui teeper, Kff 190 Lcffaii. Camme m teffler. Llbby 2)0 tegfio. ten 2)1 lel. Chi tn i4t Leftof. Steven 14) Leibowtu. Melton 32S Le fe.D M327 letfh. Carol S4 Lemet. Man 2)9 LeHy. LU 2)0 Letaeni. jake 204 leMw. Ale e 3)9 lertlhan. take 2)1 tentfsan. toss 1)1 tn»o.J yW LenU. Graham 19ft LMturd. Thomas 27 Leonardo. VanetU Ul leoflg. Amy 141 uan(,aimtl227 3M LPpOfC. Ern«t 63 Ltung. Jimmy 143 Lcung. VMen 14A leung, Yimkwan 144 leung. Yvonnt 143 ifvine. All uj Ifvy. Hfed S7 levy. Kttnnt 195 If wy. Stevt 189 lewH. Aliij 17$. 19) IfwH. Aqueili 14A lewit. jjcob u; iCybovKh. Mlihi $) U. CiJire 141 U. CrKf 141 LI. LWinne toj U. Utun 14I U. Uty 141 LI. Mjnihuen 14a LI. Mliti w LUng. Cjf rl« jp. 143 Liio. Afthur 1 LUo. Pf lying 14a llft frActT. Evj 148 ll«pmjn, Btn t iS LKu. Anthony 14} Uthttoot. Chirlftoo 14J lltly, urod 24J Lim. Al«i »96 Lin. Hung-Uu 149 Un. Liu 113 Lin, Hjncy 149 Lm. Thffptj 149 un HmdH. EflkJSS Lindb«tg. Oiwrnto Lindlrr. Kilhryn io« Llnd«y. Andifw 107 Llnd «y. Cbfi j)8 Lindwy. M redlih 149 lingiwv Nurj jj; Limch. Chr!ttoph«t J40 LInniui. Sonij 14O UpiinUy, Andrew US Upton. R.Ktt«l W Litow. Kyle 194 Liu. Aimee 149 Liu. Ambet 111 Liu. Cifol iii Liu. Cheryl 149 Hu. |etikJRuoYuu9 Liu. IMnne 140 LJu. PhyHrt 1)4 Liu. iu hei 149 Liu. rang 149 iwerant. Mitch 13S I ' v ' nr rnn Brrrt 1S1 7ir Llzarragj. Crlitlna234 Llorente. 8rltianli9i Lo. Adora96 Lo. Jennifer 240. 149 Lo. Tiuiyingi6l. 16s L0bJC0.Alkl3 2i4 Lo»Klo.IonaihOAl49 Lockwood. Sean 242 lockyer. Bill 157 Lotis. vasilit 2)1 long, (enna i8s long. UndMy 2)0 long. Nick 229 lopcr. Kate 2)7 lopei. Alma 2)) loper Cindy 9S lope . Henry 2j« lopei. Juan 2)8. 149 loper luan Carfos 2)8 lope2. Stephanie 240 lopus. Sara 2)7 looa. Karer 240 iMh. Andrew ISO lou. Natalia 2)0 tou. Cina 1 0 Louderback. Courtney 3)7 Loute. ChrKdnf ly) Loule. K)m 224 Louie. Stef jnle 240 LOuH. Thereu 2)7 Louvtere . Mid Swanton tyi loya. Chrn U9 lu. |r»ka ISO liKy. Manna 2)7 Ludden. tohn 209 luk, jerry 150 Luke. Oltvia 1)0 lumibao, Valerie |o-Ann« cab d»ng 150 lumley. Biianne 2)0 lund. Frvya io« luong. uura ISO Luong. leerne iso luong. MKha«4 217 lupot. TMh 189 Luttra. OtCrU 117 luu. Robert A. iS7 luu. Andrew 1)8 ly. Thi 91. 2J7 Ly»ndrev fulU 119 Lyman. Chate »»9 lynjv lay UJ lynch. Catherine 10s l h. Hilary IS). lOi lyng. uorgan 2)4 Lyon. Man 196 lyon%. Nkk 100 lysaught. Daniel 196 M Ma. lennirer 150 MacCuKh. Morgan i)0 MacDonald. Kathryn 224 MacOonald. Michael 207 MacDonald. PIppa 184. 209 Mack. Mehammrd ns Mack, Thomai 209 Maclise. Undiey 184, 209. 227 Madien, Amber 18S Madden, Brooke 18S Maeda. Mihoi9S Mael. T«(a iso Mae«. Lee 1S8 Maewal. laya 224 Magana. Homrro ISO Maganlv. Jonathan 341 MagatrHi Gomel. MKhetle tS ' WagnrlicNonhSS Magnuwn. Alci 224 Magsayvay. Jon 1)0 Maher. Ktm 199 Mahler. Lindy 2)4 Mai. Cindy 1S1 Mai. Sanmon 140 Maiden. Pete 200 Mak. Slu Wing isi Makar. |o n 240 Makheiani, Sanjay is Maki. Mitiukoisi Makoonen. jortathan 1I9 Maielc. Man t«9 Maflnkiy. Jaton 190 Malko. I ' ll 106 Mallory. Cynthn 109 PHalman. Scott IJI Manaian. M idi isi hUnderino ChrH »9 Mangater. Oiana 3)4 iMangiardl. ijmif 1I7 Maningo. we 9 Mantey. 8m l)« Manlutx. CabtM is Mann. ohn 190 Manoteav Petn 149 MartiglUTM). AngflH 114 Martin. Jonathan tsi Marruf 0 ' W4lh 119 Marrt. Crar t 2)1 Mam. Michael lyj Martn. Betiy 151 Marino. San 227 Mark. Lillian 10) Marklcwlci. Eva 184. 209 Marklf. Naomi 101. 240 Marquand.Allyjoni87 Marquez. Matthew 219 MaiQuei. Sophia 240 Uafqulna.Marlu2)7 Mar h. Melitsa224 Marshall. |ohn 2)8 Marshall. ICT 2)7 Marshall, Sean 22S Marshall. Trey 2)8 Marsland. John 217. 241 Manin. Joyce iS ' Martin. La ' Cole 151 Manin,Mike84 Martin, Ricky 57 Martine;. Alei 1S6. ■$ Maninei, Alei 1S6, i$i Maninei, Raquel 151 Martinez. Syan 228 Martinez. Sergio 2)9 Manins. Katie 2)3 Mjrtis. Derek 229 MjiTling. Stephanie 187 Mjicardo. Thcrese 215. 151 Massey. Erin 237 Masterion. Ceotf iji Mata. Gustavo A 141. ' Si Matalonga. Roger 204 Mathnon. Douglas 151 Matlln. |Fn240 Mattesich, Katie 227. 151 Matthlcs. Marty 190 Mattingly. Shannon 237 Mattis. DaivaiO) Mattson, [ennHer240 Mausner, (oshua 2)0, 151 Maxwell, Brian 46 Mayeda, Elfiabeth 184. 209 Maiur. Nich 20 S. 209 Uaiura. Alivia 1B7 McAdam, Melissa 24O McAdams. Mike 2)8 McArthut, CeoH )). )4 ' 89 McCaH,Z3ck2i7 McCann, Jacob 201 McCann. Pat 190, 238 McCarthy, Julie 2J7 McCasey, Stephanie 230 McClean,Colien240 McClenahan. Brian 207 McCleskey, Oonniei89 McCllntock, Tom40 McCoy, Megan 151 McCurdy, Tag 189 McDanifl, Nancy 203 " " vin. Joseph 207 ' .■ nnell,0an200 I ' hrrn. Deaglan200 ■-■.-jiiane. Mike 242 McGafdgan. Jennifer 181 McCee, Lauren 191 McCilllvary, Megan 24O McGranahan. Amy 2)) McGranahan. Tresa 2)4 McGrath. Mike 189 MCCrath. Pat 200 McCuire. DomlnK 177. 192 McCulre. Hayley 13) Mctnryre. Shannon 209 MCKeevef.Teit 197 McKinley. Megan 327 McKnlght. Kr1ftent93 McLaughlin. EttnU4 Mcuughlin. Lesley 3)7 Mebane. Brandon 189 Mecika. Ut 224 Media Resources Center 67 Medical Apprenticeship Program 74 Medina. Daniel 3)9 Medina, Lauren 197 Medrano. josue 151 Meerovlch. Betty IS3 MejIa.Marta Natalia 3)0 Mello. Amy 334 Melton. Stephanie 334 MendeHon. Anthony 24) Mendoza. Carlos 3)8. isi Meng. Edward isi Meredith. Braoke 308. 309 Menno. Nicoie 3)3 Merl.NoahiU Mefh n«. Cina 197. 237 Memli. Amy »S3 Mer L Aann tt9 Metigtr. Sanunttia ly. »si M«u. Hilary 301. 3)4 Mrw. David " SI Meyer Adam 1 J Meyer, Bryan 33S Meytr. tmi(y 2J4 Meyman. Mary 109 MiaareKi. Matt 100 MLchelini. Mehiva 240 Mkhihira, lancr 141 MkJgety. IKhard 192 Mitc . (ordan KM Mtkha. luialu fu MBcv Olhkvn lU MDrv Mellnda U4 MMer. AMnc«3|7 MNn. AtMry n% MMff. Carotynn 1)4 MMe .Cdl09 MMCf. |4Cqu««ne U9 M«e». jenny iv MlHtt. John HI uaer. Oetbn lu U«e(.Othy2J4 Mllrt. Mandy 314 umtf . ManvNe 97 H7 Index Mi ' ltO Oot t 124 ■ ' - rrzn ■ v Woifinl. H mt 1)1 tMint. Mi(uf 1 196 RilOlynna. UMie 2)0 Momicn. ip2)7 Mondrigon. jaime u? Monijno. Mjrtcrt 229 Moon. PMIIIp 140 Uoott. Brett J4) Moote. CjtvinC.144 Moote. Ojnlell« IS2 Moote. Drf a US. i l Moore. )oe ilt Morj. |jtnilrtc94 Mondi. Penriin m Monies. iOft IS2 Morjn. MegMn 1)0 Morrill. Uu 197 Mdftf o. Andret 2)9 Mori. Ui 2)4 MOfin. Alhion 2)4 Moriion. mao 18s Mortey. Ctirltur) 201 Morrlng. Anr e 2)2 Mornv Kevin M. 15J Monow, Brandon 19S Morrenven. Kiriten 152 Mo ' Tenten, Luke 2 Mortimet. MtChiel228 Moteley. )ohnny)o MoUowlti. Nicole 224 Moinef, Leah 2)7 Mostafa. Corey tS2 Mou. Steve 230 Mountain Pacific Lacro»e League 1S2 Mountain Pacific Sponi Federation 1S2. 191. 206 Movement 29 Mwvry, Shavm i94 M0ye.|usliniS9 Mukha. (toktolana 1 2 Muller. Richard 68 Mullln.MlcMe224 Munoi. Mlkei8£ Munull. Robin IS2 Munsier. Bieii 198 Muphy. Kaltlyn2)) Murakami. Mae 227 Murphy, Chritiopher )). 189. 141 Murphy, Franklin D 24 Murphy, jonathon 1S9 Murphy. Katie 224 Murray. Matthew 1S2 Murray. Robert 219 Murrtn, Mari 221 Myert.JuMiniBA Myeri. Nornian Myen. Scott Ul MyfTwn. Martin 25 N Nabua. Rhea 2)2 Nactn. Mkhaet 7) Nagrl. Thomat 6) Na|rnptl. Cooper 22) Nagpufwala. Tarlq t KamHi. Sammy 2)8 Narxe. jamie lis Mardl. jen 206 NarodVk, Ben 22s Hash. Danielle 20) Hath. Winona 240 Hattm.Mina240 Hatalijio, left 96 The Nattonal Pan-Heflenic CourKII 21; NatMdad, Chftuopher IS2 Hauenbert. SaUia 181 Havarnie. Tereta 9S Navarre. Dankeile 209 Njvirro. Kyto 1U p eece. Cimie 2)7 Ncvdlrt. )odtc »9i Nct»d.Mi240 Nrltni. ttmOMtUi SI McHon. trtk2)9 H«Hon. (irttin 198 Nelwn, Lauren 2)4 N«ho« . Haulte 191 Hemaii. Ariana ) Heri, M■c «el tsi HnbMt. Roben 19a Hetvnan. Ceorfe m Heubaorr. Chm 24) Hmhoff Itnaxty 2)4 Hevirt, i4ra 201 Heweli tobeit 149 Hewfvouw. Megan 2)) Hnvman. {I ' tabcth J27 Hewmar ttr 224 H(,Amyt9; Nj. MKhHIe 1 ) Hf KMinf tur%, HtcAact OH««r m ttfo. Charlie 64 Ngo. [Iliabcth 10) Ngo, Ly 91 Nguyen, Annie 2)1 Nguyen, Birdie 10) Nguyen. Carolyn 91 Nguyen. Olana 2)) Nguyen. Dido SS Nguyen. CfOfge IS) Nguyen, Mong 10). 15) Nguyen, Huong 15) Nguyen, HuyJutllntS) Nguyen, Jennifer 91 Nguyen, luttm IS) Nguyen, Kyvin 15) Nguyen, lily 91 Nguyen. Natatha 18B Nguyen. Nick 2)i Nguyen. Phan i ) Nguyen, Shawn 241 Nguyen, Thomat IS) Nguyen, Totram IS}.1S4 Nguyen, Tram iS4 Nguyen, Trl 242 Nguyen, Tfung9i Nguyen, Tuan 2)0 Nguyen, Van 1S4 Nguyen-Hwu.MJllS4 Nhuycn,MyLinhiS4 Nl. totephinc 10) Nicholas, jettica 227 NIchoK. Kate 2)4 NICholton. David 198 NIckerton. Heather 2)0 Nicolton. Ursel3 20i Niehaut. Kyle 2)1 Niehenke. Alexander 190 Nlkfar. Amlni;9, 209. 2)9 Nlland, Conor 204 Ninemlre. Olane 199 Nobella, Kimberly 224 Noel. Mary Beth 206 Noh, Stephen 241 Nohara. Brandon 241 Nolan. Scotty 2)8 Noorvath, David 228 Noren,Undtay2)4.)S4 Norrlt. Iettlca2)] Novello, Calen2)S Nugent. Krlsilna 224 Numair. )ulla 193 O ' Brien. Mike 2)i O ' Callaghan. Ryan 189 O ' Connell. Tim 200 O ' Conner. Megan 201 O ' Donnell. Mamie 191. 2)4 O ' Crady. Colin 204 O ' Halr. Llndtay2l2.224 OKellh. LiTjtha ITS, ' 9) O ' Mara. Colleen iB). 206. iS4 O ' Neal. Catherine 197 O ' Nell. Patrick 196 O ' Neill, Dave 20t O ' Shaughnetty. Kerry 2)0 O ' Sulllvan. Megan 224 Oak. Lindtay 224 Obagl.Zeln2)S Obi, Stella S4 Ochoa. ioth2)6 Often-Brown. Eliiabeih 2)4 Of ' ice of the Unlvertliy Relations 28 Oh. Seyou 1S4 Oja. Teresa 201 Okawara, Andre iS4 Oldham. William C. 144 Olton, Briana 224 Olson, tmma 2)7 Omwanghe. Osarhlemen 178. 209 Ona, Jaton IS4 Ongkeko. (rika 201. 229 Ofillac-Stone. ivonne 2)7 Ormont. David 22S Ornellas. Mark f t 2 Ofi. Andy 190 On 12. Alejandro 2)8 Orttj. Kaihenne 240 Orwi|. Brmke 9 OMfuera. Mike 1B6 Otfood. Bekah 227 Otsuka. Tomo 2) Ovmvet, Erin 201 Ovtacharov. Christy 224 Owens. Aleundra 229 Ower t. Becky 201. 224 OyvlOWO. tohn 2)8 Pacflko. Sara tii Padgnt. Mike 198 Paganini. Anthony tS4 Pagu ' o. ieiko2)8 Paine. Kyle 22S raiartllo. ihoana ai Patamoontain. tntnlty 194 PaHato. Corey 2p Palmer, fessikj f,s PaHson, tmma 197 Panunian. eitKa 199 Pampouiove. Lubcn 204 Pan Caroline 2}) Pan. fenf tss Panaltgan. Reggie y PanMtk. Org 190 Pang, jeaninc 124 Panova, Darla tSi Paniele. Derek 22S Paradise, Kate 2)4 Parajon, Dan 199 Paranomos. Nickolaoi 2)9 Padi. DavM 192 Park. Andy 2)9 Park. Dianna 227 Park. Jason 2)8 Park. Jessica 201 Park, too ISS fartKyungiss Park. Nina 2)2 Ptny. lOm )) Pncc. Jullartna 229 PefK. Ana2)J Peswi, Renee 2)4 Peters, Sam it6 Petersen. Andreas 204 Prinson. Athky 20i Peterson, ten na 224 Peterson. Robert 227 Pettil. tohn 204 Prycheva. Stanislava 2)) Pfetfter, Luren 229 Phahongchanh. Bouaphanh tss Pham. Chrrttine 22; Parker. Abby 184. 209 Parker. Laren 2)4 Parks. Lorl 2)) Partish. Colette 224 f arshalle. Christina 224 Parson. Monte 119 Parsons. AJan 194 Parvit. Roben 225. tSS Pasaoa. Fred 229 Pawual. Raymortd iSS Pasko. Yurly 97 Pasternack. joe 192 Pasietnack. Rebecca iss Patajo, Laura 2)2 Patel. Vishal 2)8 Paul. Jocelyn 20t Paul. Varun 40 Pautsch. c ihrrtne 227 Payne. Orrtk 2)0 Payion. Oary I7 Peabody. Ctiilsiopher R 141. (49 Pedraja. [rtn 2P Peeva, Sofir 2)0 PHham. S«an 2)i Petosi. Andrew 2)i Pcfton. joruthan 24) Pma. Alciandct 211 Peru. C4rttfa4 94 Pennington. Uati 22S Perei. Afte«e 227 Perei. D vW 1I9 Perei PifwOa francHco 2J9 Perrrchka. Andrew 184. 209 Perk«4. Davwt 218 Perkins. Joey 209 Prrkmt. Randan tlf Perrauti. Hnl i M Pham, D»efi lO) Phan. wslllam iss Phelps, uiit 2)0 Phi Oclu Thcta 2) Phi uppa T u 2)ft Phi Mu 221 PMp. M»r«1ni89 PMllpi. ftrlan 242 fhllipt. jetse R. uj Phlppt, Vtetorta SS PI Alpha Phi 2K. ly PI Beta Phi ly PI Kjppa Alpha 2)1 PI Kappa Phi 2)8 PI LamMa Phi 217. 219 Plceni. Mike 2)0 Pt hci.ail2)l psck. Cjmgjn 217 PKUrd. Ann 1)4 PKkett. |ah4ai t» PtCTKti. Dortan 20; Pierce, tawn t94 nichcfi. MaorM 219 pwu. oute it«. 209 PMtda.Maiffat» Pirtedo. lame ip Ptpkm. MafHM 2)4 pweg. !« 224. fSS Pmwilo. tmaM tys Plxano. Anorty 228 Po, Sar a ' rancewa iss PDdOlstv AMrfw 2)4 PoUnsky, Nic% 2)8 PoRock.Sara2|) Pomeranu. tom 329 ftKKt. Samuel itt Perft. Jordan 2V,t» Pool. Ssrah 193 Poon, Klt Mog 155 Pooni, Arthdccp 15s Pope, Chf ' i JJ8 Ponf f, jeisiej m Pcncf. MKhaci 189 oih. Angela 155 Poit. Atysor Ij; Poll. Malcolm 100 Potler, Oavld J4J Povio. Brandon 189 Povio. Danielle 109 Powe. Leon 177. 192 Powers. Alicia 1S8 Powers. Kaile Jj) Poytfess. Ntcole 155 Prabaker. Madhu JJO Prado. Kris )jo Preble. Carley i8j, 206 Preclado. Aracely 1 6 Presilet. Kane 140 Pribble. Aln 192 Pfless, Man 198 Prijitn. Patty 2J0 Pritchard. lennifer ly Piomes. |ulieU4 Pfytanean Women ' s Honor Society J12 Pudet, Oivid ioo Puente. Brian De la 189 Puhlnl. fosh 189 Pulls. Patrick J41 Pun. Esther 156 Puno. Christina 195 Purdy. Steve 186 Pursell. Abe joo Punz. Chm 189 Puinam. will 22» Pyo. Michelk 224 Queisset. Kel[yi8j.206 Querubln. Abigail i$6 Oulrte. milard Van Orman 6) Qutnn. Sobbif 196 Quiniero. Angel 1S6 Quist. Will 190 Radeli. Rachel 212. Hi. 140 Sals, jenna 197 Rally Committee 28. $0. 212. 217 Ram. Marissa224 Ramey. Shelly IS6 Hamierei. laufaiss Samkej. Philip 2J8 Ramlrei. Rolando 2)0 Ramos, tAirk ;; Randall. Oevon2)0 Randall. Kelly 2}0 Raney, Srtan 228 R angel. Gamaliel Gonzalez 242 Rapp, Emily 185 Rasheed.UndaJj? Rasmussen. Mariko 229 RJtdiMe. |u tlni5« Ratican. Katie 187 Ratner. Adelinais6 Hatniewski. janet 229 Ratto. Andy 22 Raulsion. Laura 227. 1$$ Rjulston.Laufa22;, is6 Rivnifc Stephanie 2)7 ' awl ins. Michael 209 Raymundo. Carissa 227 Read. Slake 19s Reagan. Ronald 2S Reddick. Manahioi Redewili. Andrea 224 Reding. Efin 2}4 Redleaf. NateijS Reed. Dtane J09 Re . Lindsay 240 Re s. len 22? Reese. Cail 2)0 Rervrs. |ohn 199 Ref uefio. Titfany 2)) Rehrmann, Steve 196 Reich. Robert 72 Retfsnydef, (liiab«h 2o« Reilly. Em.fy 214 Reilly, Erin 197 Remhardt. Erin 20t Re t7. Megan 201 Renffo. Rebecca is Renger. John 2)6 Reyrs. Anna n Reyes, lasmin-ann m Reyes, lorena 2)2 Reyna, Andrea 224 Reynaud, louit 19a Reynolds. Jennifer 140 Reynoso. Arlana 94 Rnode leff 2)1 RT 1« Pjlrtck 24) ' .■■ ' ■■ Srrvt2)0 b V OS »90 Rivera. Patty 240 Robblns . Billy 2)1 Roberts, Allssa 2)). 156 Roberts. Cliff 189 Roberts. Eric 184. 209 Robens. Troy 186 Robertson. Erik 189 Robertson. Kate 2)0 fiobertson. Reggie 189 Robinson. Emily 224 Robinson. lane 224 Robinson, janet EstelU is£ Robinson. Nate 177 Roche, loelle 240 Russell. ShenI 17B. 20S. 209 Russell. Whitney 184. 209 Rust. John 189. 228 Ruznic. Maja 184. 209 Ryan. Klhi 2)4 l n. Susie 2)7 Sabnanl. janlsha is6 Sacketi. Wayne 2)1 Saeieum. May 156 Sagnanert. Pon 2)9 Scheldt, tody 20$ Scherllng. Laura 229 Schlecter, Adam 2)1 Schleslnger, Sierra 187 Schmelzef. Mati 96 Schmidt. Kiely 18s SchmWt. Ktrsten 227 Schmuckef. Whitney 209 Schnaincr. Karl 229 Schneider. Amanda 197 Schneider. Tom 189 Schober. Hobtn 157 School of Public Health 47 Schratz. Tan 224 Rocfiers. Dr. Barbara Oes is) Rockholt. Lisa 227 Rockwell. Barbara 224 Rockwell, Roianne 217 Rodes. Carlo 217. 219 Rodgers. Aaron )). )4. )S. i«9 Rodngues. RonI 199 Rodriguez. ChrH 194 Rogcn. Mart 2)1 Kohrvr. WW 242 Rolkr.T1m22t Rollln. Alei 191 Roman. Patrick 40 Romero. Camtto A. 141. tsi Romotsky. Sarah 124 Ro»»acher. Thomas jamcs 22I Ronisky, f JbiJn 24) Rooseveli. President si Rosa, Chrts 2U Rosen, Aiana ZJ7 Rosen, Heaihff 224. 227 Rosenbaum. Evan 2)2 Rovenberg, Ale 229 RosenbUtt, UatgaHt 2)4 Rosner. liur en jjj Ross Cameron j}9 Ross, Greg Z09 Mens. Knnn 1I9 Saiio. Xussetl 22S Salto. Wendy 1S7 Sakata. Kathleen iS7 Salazar. Aima 94 Salazar. Heather 227 Salem. Nora 2)7 Salinas. Lmda 149 Saliai. Orsi 181 Satisman. Shlra 229 Satvagrvo. Aitu 224 Samuels. Rachel 2)4 San M»guel. Eriando IS7 Sanchez. Ale« 229 San hez. )acQuelirtc 19) Sanchez. Shetia 157 Sanchez. Vanessa IS7 Sanchez, vmd lana 2)2 Sandel. Sonny 2)9 S«nd«t. Mail 2)0 Senders. Brandon 119 Sandfn. (asmm 157 Sanderv Krity 197 Sartdoval. Lisa il4. 209 Sandoval. Nora lis Sandoval. Torry K4, 209 Sar Mg. ryan z) Sanford. Erin 224 Sanftu Sjie t y Schr«lber. Man 202 Schroeder. Brian 200. 2)i Schroeder. Kirsten 2)4 Schuerlng. Luke 207. 2)8 Schuh2. KJTy227 Schuster. Beau 190 Schutz, Andrea 2)7 Schwanbeck. Rich ])| Schwaru. Jessica »57 Schwaru. RicKard 1 9 Schmrzenegfrr. AmoM ) ScUrani. usa 2)) Scoct. Heatfver 240. f%j S ar, Kathenne t57 Searles. | T lU Sebescen. Danid 204 See. Melissa Holty iM SeefHd, Kurt Z09 Sehr. lames 207 S«td. Andrew 2)1 Setden, Laura 229 Setple, iar z)8 S ltgman. utie 229 Se man, uiwren zci. 229 Sernprre. Carlos m Ser owr. Cart Z24 Senra. hithya 2)4 i ' .h:(-; V ke.;+a Rid :ir, (( ani89 Rkli riocver. Laura 224 Ri ' li nj ,nsica224 il|([ fTT M(ke2)8 K ' iev ,chn zji Rot ' ' Bj ' u- ;;■. Roth. Ttra 2)7 ItDuzan. Martine t tow . Cateti t96 Rowland, Brooke 240 Roy. Kevin )? Rut- ' - vT Niir Jj , ■ ; o Sasha Podliotztna 20 SKah. MoTMka u9 .-HI ' S» VMi(. bU. .ae4 UB I«9 Index h WPV fvW 40 .fi in f■ •.fill J40 Sheity. Anupjrru J40 SM. |ii t$I ShiM, KtfVM U4 Vtuu. Mrh tn«v ist ShtHdt. UVl 1}} Shih. PitfKU IS9 Shimjmoto. Vtotchi i)! yilr. hUrte U4 Shin. VNun 2)2. 49 SMpf). Uurer 19s Shpnjnf. 0»n» 227 Shu. mitcj 20s Shum. H)u Chlftg itnntttf 159 Slbuf. lor Ih Jfl 22$. IS9 Slfnu Alphj CpUlon JIS. 2)9 S (nu Alphj Mu 240 S |ma Chi 21 Slfmj uppj 2H. MO Si(nu Phi Epiilon 217. 2i4 Signu Pi J17. 24 SlfTTun. Uulf 224 Sllln. Cf eg 2)9 Slhi. NichoUt 242 Sl»wi, Hekn t97 Smith. AljftJ MS SRilIh. Annlr iSS Smith. Aihlty 201 227 Smith, ftjib 19) Smith. Cokne 224 Smith. El llibcih lis. 2)2 Smith. Clllun 229 Smith. Hjmwn il9 Smith. Jrlf 190 Smith, lUrln IS9 Smith. Kli 240 Smith, uuitn 197 Smith, lindi 204 Smith. Minin t92 Smiih. Mrgjn 201. 240 Smith. Nojh I9 Smith. Scott 119 Smith. Sunne 206. 2)4 Smith. Tykf 229 Smoke. AlytM 199 Smolpntky. (ugmc 144 Smylle. Uurel 224. IS9 Snell. Eric 1S9 Snow, Efic 22S Snydei, Brtjn 2}S Snjrdef, D ny 224 SnyiJci, Cftg 190 So. Mfldl Hi SoblrrjKkl. Scott 209 The Society of Women Englneen (SWE) 115 Soigulne. K2 ei40 Sokoloff. Schuyler 206 SoUguel. Srie 2}) S.mmo ' ii. Bfjndon ij9 S mm». Anntc 2)4 Wmon. IMHy 2)7 Vmony. |u)tc 2)1 Vmot. Strph nic 224 SWfP. (UthjnM Ms Stng .CurJt«f»» SMgh.UnnW9l SMclcton. LorHw 2)2 smonc. Andrew 209 Siefo.CMHy29 SMI. 2ik«t IS9 SHouvon . UlfU 1(9 SU.Kflyi)4 SUbeU. DaMU 224 tUdmen. E ic 24) SkOWlkVid. LMO 229 UJUtSM)).l 9 Sbfon. Oejnnj iTt. 201. 209 SUuflhbrt. KMU 49 StamonfU. C«1 22S smart fuulte lU SolH.N.ctiJ29 Solomon, Chtoe 2)7 Soiortjfvo. MeMndro 49 SOtovyfvj. Anya M) Song. ChrUli 227 Song, loon 2)A Soremcn. Anne 2)0 Sorot. Ceorgc 47 Sofotky. [fKi 2J9. 49 Sotoifcy. Schuykf 229 Soinowai.AltC240 Spark, Wvin 240 Spence. U ll 2)0 s e f »t wa 199 --2Ji Sporr. tmtamm 200 Sproul. Ko6fn 24 S umry. Tamtna 2i4 Suitfl er. M«fC l 200 SUhHue. Chntilc 2)0 Siamaiailt. teannlne 49 Siamm. AnailaUa )1. 229 Stanftll, Louli 20; Stanton. Audrry 2)7 Starn. Kehcy 2)0 Stariff. lonathan 22S Slanitt. Stephanie 209 Stan. Chnitlne 227 Staubitt. Nadia 197 Strarnt. Devin 119 Strbblnt. Athky 2)0 Steele, ftrette 49 Stell. ftreon 49 Stephen. Adtienne 227 Stephen . Kevfn 22a Siephenwft. jenna 2J7 Steveni. Craig 189 Stevrnt. Matt ZiM Slewan. Sen 229 Slllet Hall Program 9S Siilwell. lothua 22$ Stitwetl. Stephante 2)2 Stocklmelf. Kim 1I7 Stockman. Chmtina 2)7 Stoker, Kftttm 1)4 StokoK. Hiley 2)) Siolowiti.Katlr2)7 Sione. Stephanie 2)4 Storer, Byron 189 SlOilch. Peter 2)1 Strahorn. Katherlne 227 Strang, Vincent 189 Strjiburger. iennl(e()97 Stroud. Katherlne 2)4 Stfiiv . Erlck 228 Student Aft Committee at the Berkeley An Museum 48 Student An PublUhlng 96 Suarei. Melissa 49 Suddaby. ionaihan 209 Sueyrti, Colin 210, 49 Suh, Roy 227 Sullivjn. Meghan 229 Sulpiiiio, Aihley i 7 Sultant. Sultana 2)4 Sun, lesile Vi-Yunis9 Sun. Sharon 49 Sun, Tony 2)0 Sund, Cregory 228 Sung, Tticia 2)0 Super. Amy 224 SUPER 48 Surmetl, Senem 229 Surya. Shirley »9. 1S9 Suter. Chftt 242 Sutton, Ale 199 Svanb rg.ffederlck202 Sventson, Elliot 225 Sverchek. Tom 189 Swar ey. Elizabeth J9 Swar son, Erik 2)0 $war son, Katie 201 Swanson, Matt 198 Swanson. Paul 22S Swaru. Victoria (60 Sweeney, Alicia 160 Sweeney. Efin 2)2 Sweeney. Shaona 224 Sweere. Kat e 240 Sweo. Thea 2)) Swick. Aaron 198 Swioniek. ityan i8£ Synotd. Jonathan 2)2 Sxabo. ( bor 24) Tadeo. franeii2)0 Taloya, Matt 22s Taggan. flory 229 Tago, Rayil9 Takaki " onjid t6l Tjkjtj S ir ' 228 Ti.JmJn[ • 0a»td2)t Taidoit hi , s (98 TaUe, Kurt 228 Tarn. Er«a 60 rant, f:cMccn 2)2 Tangen. Heather 224 Tanphanich. MeUnle 2)2 Tarre, Anru s) Tau Kappa tpttlon 21S. 220. 241 Tamend. Man 207 Tavakolt. Shaden SS 7S Tiytor, Aleurtdra lio Tlytor. Debonh 237 Taytot, Unda kb Tayior, Mike 242 Taytor, Nathantet ito Teaidaie. Sara i f T«haphaibul. Chfrte itc Tednco, Anthony 20; Tedtord, tef ' )2. 189 lr«fai.AsM30 That. Lc No Thaye . Kjlhryn 2)1 Theater Kicr 29 Theln, WW) 160 Thru Chi 242 T cU Ocfta Chi 242 ThctJ Kl 217. Ul Thomai. Klppy 2)7 Thomat. Zak 209 Thompton. Oroiyn 2)7 Thompton. Cll it9 Thontpton Mlk« 229 Thompior. Nathan 204 ThomU- ' -T " -iriii :o9 Th r Tbc ' The ThOT.;, . , . i ..3 ThorMtn. wrvtina 199 Thygrton. April 2)4 Tledefman. Kau 197 Tkn.|on99 TieiMMl. yephante 2)4 Tteudang- Narvy 2)) TlKy. lonat 196 DlnunK. Catcy 20t TllmanK. KHIy 20t Tinkk. Illlan tie TUnton. Ontina 2)3 Toch. Aaron 228 Todd. Man 200 Todorof f . Joe 19S Toetler. Brooke 206. 2)7 Toe»wil«, lUmberty 2)0 To(ben, (eremlih II 209 Toler. Bvrl 189 Tom. Brian 160 Tomatuio. Prter 202 Tor ll. BoMM 201 Tong. Charlone Slew oh KO Tonionc. Marta i£o Tonne. PhB 197 Torgerten. Steve 1B9 Torguten. Md 2)) Torw . Natalw 224 Tonence. Davtd 209 Torrey, Unce 202 Towbndge. Adam 2)0 Tracy. NKOlc 2)4 Trafion. Alei 9 Tran. An 91. 229 Tran. Anna toj Tran. Chntcvrlyn 6o Tran. Oat 160 Tran. Htexj 160 Tran. Huyen i4o Tran. Julia 229. i6 Tran. Lan t(i Tran. Nhu M Ttan. Sarah 201 T n. Sotan lO) Itan. Thanh i i Tran. TTvomat 240 Tregub. tgof 22s Trehan.Aj,22l Tremain. icniiin 2)0 Trvmblay. Brian 189 TremWay. Carren iS9 TR(N£A94 Ttlnh. Khoa Ml Trinh. Tuan t6i TThredi. Pu)a W) Traw. Marty 2S TruMHo. Urry toi Truon VantfS Tul. Frank 2)8 Tuo. Wendy Mi Tuy, Knnrtn 2)0 Tw. Cee-ChM Mi Tieng. Emtty 2)0 Titen. (afong M Tio . 2ran Ml Tioukav UHie 224 Twi. Kevin Ml Tiui. nng u Caiie Mi TU. Dung ii2 Tuan. Mike 227 Tutker, fyan 2)8 Tukaram. Santa 6s Tung, Canru 2)9 Turner. AshlMfh lU Tutlte. lory 2O0. 2)1 Tmi. Attrrd 96 u tmaka. Aytnde 177. 9J Ubcrath. hnrr 40 UC Uanui Ant Prepam 89 l wi2)9 t meadU CMkod M2 i;nen.fuium Ui4fr.UyU2)7 unttftialw. tnuu 229 TVmpie. Anna 20) Ten r. MicKatt MO Tfrvwrtofl. Chmttn 2)1 TMh. Glenn 242 Tcr Maar. Mia 227 Terhrydfffi. t.»ura lOi ikna. Ralwn 2)9 linacciana. Carrm tW Upglon. Dtfta IP Urae. Ar N2 jr6tf. tiJ»0 U Urtande. CMilu 209 lM«m. Caftng 23D vaimni« a. AiMry M? Valcnan. Tyion 2|8 van dew , trook 2M 270 Van Hon«t . CregiS VanWindcn.Mlkf 19s VjnWingefdffi.rvof J4J Vandet Schllden. Kaylan lOl VjndffSyi. Aihlty JJ7 VjoDffvw. Tafji7S Vjnin«Ii. RjthHlei63 Vjqufro. f»MCi2)) Va ' gJt. Stcphjnir 162 Vi«fi . Eli ibcth i6j Vitutiiiin. Alien. i)i Vj iljcvif. Andrljj 190 VjMihtj.Ananih JJ9 VJugf o.filll46 V«djr, Erwin 162 Vegi. A)mj i£i Vegj. Djni(leU4 Vega. Mjrgjui 124 Velaico. Oohrg])9 Veniuro, MJt 1)9 Verdln. Ericj ]0«. 1)0 Ver( . b4 »ti 104 VfffTiJ. 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Greg 189 Yammamoio. Kaorlt6s Yan.PulYuki6s H _ A Yancher.Atyn191.2a4 , E 1 Yang, Kelly 2)2 ..rf PiWH Yang. Sonny 240 J Yao. Annie lO) ■ V| Yap. lohn 165 Yarbrough.Amy2)j HU Yaroslaviky. David 225 v ' fe- - HhHIII III I Ye. Susie i40 s S Yee. lay 194 riSl H Yeh. Abta 232 Hp|H|BQ| H Yeh. Albet 241 a Yeh. Eric 89 H lHii ll ki 1 Yeh. Sherri 165 I HHI Aij Yen. Allison 16S Hf Yeung. Yin Chun 165 K Ygleclas. Loren 221 M| ■ Yi. TTiomas 74 B |HHHfl Yln.$hongi6S HHi l l rip. Oancn 165 ■ ninH HHH H rip. Nikkl227 rokcrs, Kimbertyil?. 141 rokoyama. Hlroklt94 i-.r-,M- .jf.i. J roon. Christina 332. )66 we sdi. Chriitopher 225 Yoon.iasminiO) Wtit. Erie 202 Yo$hlhara,SMzukai66 WMt, leffry 16) Yoshlkawa.Takakoi66 Weit. Tiffany i6J Youn. Brian 140 wesicoit, Cameron 228 Young. Chartes 1 25 Wheeler. Benjamin ide so Young. David i)7 White. Gregory A. 16) Young. Eric 195 White. Trinety 208. 209 Young. Sean 189 Wldjaja, The 227 Young. Steve 47 WIcset. Monica 205 Young inspirational Gospel Cho4r 133 Wight. Annie 191. 234 Young-Woltf. Kelly 234 Wllbum. Teak 178. 208. 209 Younts. Nicole 301 Wllcoxen. Usa 224 Yu. Calvin 337 Wiles. BrI 187 Yu. Gary 166 Wiley, Perron 189 Vu. James 327 William Randolph Hearst Creek Theatre so Yu.Tlmo(hy2Jl Williams. All 23) Vu.Yat Fung 166 Williams. Brandon 208. 309 Yuan, jacalyn 166 Williams. Howard 200 Yueh. Jessica 227. t66 Williams. KIki 19) Yullia. Courlna 2)2. )66 Williams, unda 129 Yum. Eunice 20) Williams. Rhuben 178. 209 Yung. Carlsta v(A Williams. Terrell 189 Williams. Tommy 240 Z WllllSOn.Amy 187 Wilson. EMka 164 Wilton. Cotdon 2)1 Zahnova. Barbara 181 Wilson, facques 107 2aks. Aaron 339 Wilson. Mark 189. 221 2akv Bwjamin 2)9 Wilson. Michael 202 Zaia. jitrsh 34 ' Wilson. Wood row 51 Zapata. Brrnda i 2 Wincek.R6seanne219 Zatka. Jessica lU Wir des. Elsie 9i. 3)4 Zayas Satin. Thais 29. 329 Wmford.len237 Zcakf. Blake 34) Winn. Adam 241 2«dt1lo. Ernesto t)) Wiseman. Lisa 240. 164 Zetedon. jason us Wttrrwyer. Ron (98 WUsluk. leda 224 Zettsct. Dav4d 24). IM Wofford. Laura 224 Zrpeda, ManuH lU WoH. Mike 2)0 Zru Beta Tau 24) WoMc. Kate 3)0 Zettl. A)n 41 Woltcf. Theodofv 1)1 Zhang. Kc in 340 Woo.(y»vi3 ZHang, Wmrf» « 4 Wondoln«nk. •v.inh- JM Jo ■ ■ ' • -1--.I4 Wong. • Zhac Wong thrrf Woog. Z»ni . wonj.Di-i M Zitoh irin-.f III ,v wool. Etyse 19S Wonf. trka May t Zniucg.AJmMU7 W0O|.l« fl40 Zmugi.MIM2)l Woo Jenny 10 ) Zmufg. Stfpfwn 3)8 Wonj. lusMn «4 wont. U»y w Lee 144 Zuch«tMeiyU4 Wonj. ManSfw i«4 WOA(. MrUnw «4 wont, ' w ' v " « wonj. Stephanie iji. 340 U Wonc temrrty «4 Wong. mcfK 2)) Wonc. Wtie 340 vf ■-■ . ■. ' Jb -.

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