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

 - Class of 2006

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 2006 volume:

University of California, Berkeley Blue Cold 2006 Volume 132 ■Tl ppreciating the arts n . p 5 4 I i Ki ji» vt r:iati, The Art of li Layers upon layers of colorful flyers overlap each other on this board in Barrows Hall, hoping to catch the attention [_ of those who walk by. u by Yizhuo Wang For those of us who have had the experience of being bombarded by handbills from various campus and non-campus organizations, passing through Sproul Plaza on a busy afternoon may be a dreadful experience. Stashes of advertisements, announcements and coupons end up in nearby trashcans more than they do in our hands, as they were intended. Equally familiar are the bulletin boards like the ones in Evans and Dwinelle Halls, which are plastered with colorful posters and signs that can get inches thick. How did the art of advertising originate? No one knows for sure, but they can make our daily commutes colorful, frustrating, or informational. A lypital scene on Sproul, where a student | explains lo another student the back- ground of the event she is advertisinR for, to raise awareness or attract attendees. sludi ' iil reads about events KoinK on around ( anipus on the board outside ol the Free Speech Moveiiient C ' afe. 24 [] Sproul Plaza is one of the most crowded places on campus. Hun- dreds of student groups compete for flyerlng space on the bulletin boards outside. Many students rely on these organizations nat relcntlesslv advertise their events in rder tt) etiiiance their social lives. Others refer to be secluded from the hustle and void gatherings of an kind. The small events ' posters tend to appear ess often. Advertising on only one board per uilding tends to suffice; the posters may catch tew glimpses before they are covered by ther organizations ' flyers. Bigger clubs plan lassive advertising operations in which rows pon rows of blue, yellow, or purple paper act ke neon signs to attract wandering eyes. Those who are adept at this art may know ertain tricks, such as slanting the posters, . ' hich is more effective at catching the ttention of the casual passerby. Others go ven further and staple flyers to pop out of ie board, creating truK ' three-dimensional dvertisements. No one knows for sure how effective ■utting up hundreds of sheets of paper in laborate designs and color schemes really .. Sure, they look neat, but do people really ead them? A more active form of advertising involves pproaching people and handing a copy of e advertisement directly into their hands. Handbillers, whose job is to pass out flyers ly hand to anyone walking within arms ' each, are another integral component of ■ e Sproul Plaza experience. The difference •etween handbilling and stapling flyers is ne human interaction involved. Handbilling equires the kind of finesse that allows one D approach passing students in a way such nat the they have no choice but to pick up ' hatever it is handed out. The handbill advertisements must be lassed in a convenient manner such that ie contents may or may bot be easily Jentified. so that the passerby may decide it is appropriate to grab one. The flyer lust be placed in grabbing range, but not too aggressively. Some organizations go as far as to send their cutest females to attract potential members. But for every device, there is a counter. The art of evading flyers is yet another one to master. Most of us who pass through Sproul at lunchtime are just plain tired of being assaulted every day by the same people and the same flyers. We do our best to remain out of arm ' s reach of the handbillers, but contact is unavoidable most of the time. They eye us from a mile away and proceed to inch towards where our paths converge. Sometitnes we make eye contact, shake our heads, and follow with a courteous " No, thank you. " On bad days we might remain silent and just avert our gaze. Many use their iPods " or cell phones to drown out the world around them. Occasionally, there is no way to avoid taking a handbill, and one would glance down and scan the text. Maybe it informs one about a movie playing Friday night, or perhaps it ' s a political pamphlet that lets the world know about all of the things wrong with the administration, or maybe it never gets read it ,v ( is tossed out at the next available trash receptacle. No one knows for sure the net effectiveness of these wild ad ertising gimmicks, but they give ckib members something to occupy themselves with at lunchtime, and they give us interesting literature to read during down times. Sometimes. 25 y K fe- .. uJ)m rxKxi ? Ai h«X VK ■mjMt oc 090BS9o (right) The Stanley Hall Biosciences Building will house research projects from all aspects of biological sc it ' nccs. A AA A Jt ! U RGENCY EXIT ONLY DONNER ACCESS X 1 v ' (Iclll The Stanley I Idll project will Iw (ompletcd in summer - ' 007. [] 26 (above) Construction at the Undcrhill Parking tru( ture is projected to be finished in Spring 2007. This facility will include a playing field above a multilayer parking lot. eft) Work at the C.V. Starr East Asian Library should be finished by fall 2007. by Noel Chang Building Up Berkeley As morning sunshine leaks into the closed ilincis, the distant collision noise in the onstruction site races the alarm clock to the ars of the Unit 1 and 2 residences. As one of e nation ' s top institutions of higher educa- on, Cal must balance its renowned tradition its innovation. As a result, the universityi ' s 3cility renovation projects are approved nd executed one after another. Some of ne major projects of the 05-06 school year include Davis Hall, C.V. Starr East Asian Library, Doe Library North Reading Room, Stanley Biosciences Facility, and Underhil Parking Facility. While these projects bring the most updated hardware and architecture into the university members ' disposal, students ' opin- ions vary. " I was disappointed to hear that they closed the Underbill Parking Lot, " said first-year Benjamin Cheah, " it was the most convenient place to park. I had to return my parking permit and commute with BART. " Some students from the south side residential units complain about the noise. First year Aurora Soliz, a resident of Slotfman Hall of Unit 1, asserted. " The construction is right outside our window. Most of the time it is tol- erable, but it was especially irritating during finals week. " Some residents think otherwise. " The construction is only going on during the day. They usually stop working before I come back from classes, so it doesn ' t really affect me, " said first year Shan Kachhi, a residence of Cunningham Hall in Unit 2. The construction noise and the inconve- nient detours will all eventually come to an end, and it is up to the students to decide whether the projects are worth the wait. Among others, the Underbill Parking Facility is scheduled to finish in Spring 2007, Stanley Hall in Summer 2006, and East Asian Library in Fall 2007. 27 [] tacebook, myspace, and how college students today are affected by techonology. by Sarah Wyman You go to a party dnd meet a guy. You .ittend your first dis cussion and share notes with a girl in Unit 1. You sit through your first club meeting and are introduced to the club president. You randomly have a conversation with someone in the dining halls or at a local restaurant. Chances are, you can go back to your dorm room or apartment, log on to, and find out the interests, taste in music, their favorite movies, their friends, spring break and summer plans, their class schedule, their Myspace website, and if they are in a relationship. Sound like stalking? Welcome to the twenty-first century. The growing popularity of technology on college campuses has brought innovations like podcasted lectures, online help, comput- ing centers, and a file-sharing network for the domi BunjetJTaD h iegest phenomenon sefui; ofommecultrireistneproIiferatTonors networks like Myspace and Facebook. Over 85% of students at available schools are on Facebook, and over 20,000 new profiles are Jbeing created each day. Opinions on th websites differ from student to student. Some see Myspace as being more usef undergraduate Mia Ouranitsas comments " I appreciate Myspace becausl allows me to still connect with friend wiiil ac e-book is a pathetic waste oi time thai I find mvself addicted to " . Howe pr, frr lniiun riiclsea Cohen asserts, " Myspace is tilled with creepy stalker people. I mean, there have been murders linked back to Myspace and ii is really unvciilinu " Myspace ts seen as less safe because with a working email address anyone can create a profile. Cohen contin- ues, " You can be assured that the people who use [Facebook] are in college because you have to supply your college address to get an at count " . Undergraduate Paul Duan sees Facebook as " useful " and Cohen thinks it is practical for contacting people. However, most see it as a waste of time and a detrac tor from studies. Freshman Stephanie Skophammer says, " it plunges |my academic career] down the drain. I spent 2 hours last night looking at pictures of my best friends doing drunk stunts while I should have been studying the valence electron shell theory " . C3uranitasas echoes, " it contributes to nothingness " . All students see the addition of " High School Facebook " as a negative aspect. Cohen remarks, " the new availability to high school students is quite a shame in some senses " as it is not as exclusive anymore. Duan says, " high school kids can go use Myspace " . If this digital age has influenced many aspects of social and academic life, its iight- nin s oee Ta dditio iad tudents mor mpanen iT eaniT nTOHTT mPr viewees asked such questions as " are you finished with me? " and " JESUS HOW LONG IS YOUR GOD DAMN QUESTIONNAIRE? " near the ends of my interviews. Created bv men now selling them off for millions, these social networks may " bolster one ' s social life " as Cohen says, but when asked if it improved her own social life, Skop- hammer replied, " not at all. my friends just think I ' m a stalker " . ( ollfHi ' sludcnls s|uiul morr limi ' on the inlrrnc ' l now ever. this ti ' thnoloKv h.i ' . tiommc .1 soti,)l .is wvW as academu domain. [] 28 1,314,665 4997 6700 200,000 85 60 registered users on facebook; this is more than the population in the state of Maine average number of students that poked someone today average number of photos uploaded at berkeley today new accounts created today percent of college students on face- book percent of facebook users who log on at least once a day information from and 29 m T. ' - . ' -T.ts-i.r K£mi v3 30 [] asucelectioncampaigns li Sarah Vistt)is to Ber| P clc ' t noffliaW ' hink i -at Sproul i ' la a ( t " t mucl-niiofe ' lively , ■ utt j|HBn a regulaJPPlool day. They know otli BJiJiw ' ekH tion season. As a freshman lis year, I codlrl onk ' irnagine what sort of ampaieiiJ»|4s c)Blg cc ur for the coveted SUC government positions. In high school xperience the few decorated posters ybe s( yi5 3« ' ns. I was not prepared for . cjvertisi«gvi 9f ajid n umbers. I t ' s all about , getting your name out llgere anclrec7J » ed Candidates work eighteen hour days aud skip cUss t,o hand out flyers and Jputtofls iijtroducd tli§(nselves to people on r v.. 1. ,- 1 11 -fJa 11. " ,„..„_, :., ' hatklncountef l a full two w Anions started CarKirdali ' s l ) Clot+tHTg to pui nVthe ctual ca osjEuts of their trie before Sproul; " chalk ' sirlewalks, put up posters in |Classft»t(iiii, m ttcnchneetings. Running for (jiff ice takes TSl Bsdication and harJj work. Uuc I ' ark " ! enatc candidal , I ' xaldinc ' d, IKuiiiiing for ' iiiuel was a pretty in pr, expt ' inMice, Jftd Jpn[ know if thfre wiji be an liiingTliiiti ke it in my lL i|Lire: it w re iuclii|t; ha iiig to wtjrk so h.mltorcM THn?rt!ch a huge Student i5»dv« I wti P|lor|()t ' grpp,t people along the ■ I -nr1 lu pj„| ■ i-l-Jf ■ , ut ■ t4 r»t l_ ' l«)ul_d have never mel if I didn ' t run. " For!?et tfbout«ctaallv getting elected; " it ' s all about the process and the |M. ' 0[3le you 5 meet while running. ' " ,. On the opposite side of the spectrunf | y j students are bombarded with advertisements at all times of day. Freshman Betsey Zieger advised, " You have to be open to w hat everyone is saying to you, but don ' t take everything at face value. You have to try to evaluate the candidates on criteria besides the promises they are campaigning. " Students have three days to vote for the candidates they want to win, and after those days, Sproul becomes a ghost town. ■ ■ 31 alternative During spring break, most students look forward to catching up on sleep. However, dozens instead opted tor community service - specilically, helping rebuild areas ravaged by Hurricane Katrina last fall. Multiple campus groups made trips to the Gulf Coast, including Berkeley Hillel, Opportunity Rocks, and Alternative Breaks, a program sponsored by Cal Corps Public Service Center. Alternative Breaks takes teams of college students on trips to do service learning in unfamiliar environments. Its goal is to educate volunteers on social issues through hands-on interaction with the communities that are directly affected by them. This spring break, Cal Alternative Breaks ventured to Biloxi, Mississippi. Volunteers were enrolled in a semester-long DECal to prepare for their " alternative break. " However, nothing could compare to actually living and working in the setting that they had learned so much about. Their home for the week was the Hands On Network ' s civic center. The Hands On Network seeks to bring people together to strengthen communities through meaningful volunteer action - a mission that resonated with Cal ' s Alternative Breaks group. Hands On welcomed the students into their growing network of more than one million volunteers. On their first day, coordinators gave students a tour of the facilities and split them into two groups - " mold " and " interior. " Since Hurricane Katrina, mold has become i n overwhelming problem due to the high flood waters that damaged and destroyed many homes. The " mold " group was responsibly for removing sheet metal, plywood, and wall foundations in homes - propping for other teams who sealed the structure to prevent the mold Irom regrowing. Judy Wang, a UC Berkeley third-year student and Alternative Breaks volunteer, explained, " We used crowbars and hammers to ' take out our aggression and anger, ' as our team leader suggested. " The " interior " team, too, was hard at work - removing cabinets, furniture, and rubble. Along the way, volunteers found reminders of life before the hurricane, from video tapes to ATM cards. " It was so haunting to realize that people with real lives had inhabited this home [...] it was hard to imagine what Biloxi had been like prior to Hurricane Katrina, " shared Wang. The physical destruction that surrounded them reminded several students of the 1989 Loma Prieta and 1994 Northridge earthquakes. Nothing was more powerful, though, than actually interacting with the community. In addition to " mold " and " interior " work, student volunteers assisted at the local elementary school, sorted books with a non-profit organization, and promoted a Mm Houses were covered in spray-painted messages, such .IS -Whrrc in Hell is FEMAr " FEMA, GO TO " with ihe laller word painted out, and " DO NOT BULLDOZE. STILL ALIVE AND KICKING. " town meeting for the residents of Biloxi. In each setting, volunteers were able to better understand the realities of the hurricane and its aftermath. While working on the " mold " team, Wang met a hurricane survivor who had nine teeth knocked out when a glass sliding door exploded from the pressure of rising flood water. " God took a break, and the devil came by, " he reflected. Indeed, stories from community members touched the hearts of volunteers. Although Hurricane Katrina brought out the best in people, " it has also brought out the worst, " explained Wang. Volunteers heard stories of local residents who were taken advantage of by other community members and even the government. According to Wang, they also " heard stories from our own group members - myself included - who encountered racial prejudice and discrimination on our trip. " Nevertheless, the volunteers hoped that the diversity of their group would leave an impact on the kids - leaching them about the power of tolerant r and acceptance. " It is painfully obvious that it will take years and years for Biloxi, and the rest of the Ciult Coast, to redevelop and rebuild, " stated Wang. But with the help of programs like Alternative Breaks and dedicated individuals like Wang, recovery is cntircK possible. 32 [] ipringbreaks by Caitlin Green " As part of the mold removal process, two Cal students scrape mold off of the rafters in an already-gutted house. Students on " mold " duty were instructed to remove mold from all the wooden surfaces, vacuum up the debris, and wipe the wood with J strong disinfectant to prevent the growth of new mold. In a house rendered uninhabitable by floodwaters of Hurricane Katrina, the orange spray-painted markings on the porch wall tell the tale: inspected on 9 1 05, salvageable, no bodies found inside. One marking tells the date the house was inspected; a number between 1 and 5 told the extent of the house ' s damage; and another number indicated the number of dead bodies found inside. 33 [] ear ) lituny Hoang Sunlight streams through your residence hall window as you turn over and lazily open your eyes, smiling to yourself as you realize it ' s a Saturday morning and you can be as lazy as you want for the next two days. You glance at your roommate ' s alarm clock -11: 30 AM - and your stomach rumbles, so you sigh in acceptance and drag yourself out of bed, pulling on your Cai sweatshirt over you pajama pants and tucking your keys, ID card, and ( ell |)li(ini ' into your po( kct. " Are you going to the DC; " ' you ask your floormate by the elevator, and she nods, her eyes just as sleepy as yours. " Cool, " you reply, " me too. " A few minutes later, you reach the front of the line at Crossroads, grab a liay and utensils, and look around, trying to decide what to eat. As you scan the dining commons, you notice an awful lot of blue around you: hats, I-shirls, lanyards, sweatshirts identic al to the one you ' re wearing. You puzzle over it tor a monicnl and then the reason suddenly hits you. CJi course, you think to yourself. It ' s game day. [] For those of us ho have some school )irit, but not quite enough to join Rally ommittee or attend every single athletic ent, there is a middle ground: Cal gear, ith several local stores devoting a large 3rt of their space to UC Berkeley clothing id paraphernalia, there is something to suit eryone ' s taste. " Everyone likes to wear Cal uff, but no one wants to wear the same ling. That ' s why I like how there are so lany different kinds of shirts, sweatshirts, 3ts, and even sweatpants to choose from, " lid Yizhuo Wang, a third year. Within a block of each other and of impus are three of the biggest retailers f Cal gear: the Cal Student Store, Ned ' s erkeley Bookstore, and Bancroft Clothing. These stores, though they do carry some unique merchandise, tend to cater to the masses, with racks of blue and gold sweatshirts and T-shirts, and the ubiciuitous Cal logo on nearly every item. The perennial favorites, such as the navy blue Cal baseball cap, are sold at nearly every retailer. These stores are also the source of recent UC Berkeley clothing fads, such as shrunken sweatshirts for women in a variety of colors. " I really like how they have sweaters in smaller sizes for girls. It ' s hard to wear Cal gear when the stuff doesn ' t fit you, " said freshmen Michelle Cheng. For those who are indifferent to the trends or want an article of Cal clothing that is truK their own, smaller local stores like loy ' s ofl ' er pi-rsonali ation of their merchandise, such as embroidered lettering. Certain organizations also offer their own versions of Cal gear exclusively to their members. Berkeley athletes, for example, can often be seen in full Cal regalia, with a unique sweatshirt and indlireaker-style pants, as well as a matching backpack or duffel. The Rally Committee is another example; their trademark rugby shirt can be purchased at local stores by anyone, but only committee members receive a personalized, embroidered version to wear to their events. Whatever their choice of style, most UC Berkeley students own at least one article of Cal gear, and some own many more. " It ' s so easy to wear something with Cal on it since I have two sweaters, a jacket, two shirts and a hat, " said Tiffany FHoang, a first year. " And vou don ' t feel a bit odd because there are plenty of other ()eople wearing a Cal sweater everyday. " 35 m Yizhuo Wang • It therr is one reasi n v hyTJC Berkeley ' s overall CI ' A is low cr ,ii the end of the spring 2006 semester than picvious semesters, it must be because of the gloomy weather and endless rain that poured from the end of February through mid April. The San Fran- cisco Bay Area experienced record rainfall during the month of March this year; San Francisco broke a one hundred year record of 25 days of rain during the month, beating the 1904 record of 23 days. Oakland broke its 1983 record of 20 days of rain by raining 22 days this March, also breaking the previous mark of 5.69 inches in 1958 with 7.22 inches recorded at the Oakland International Airport. The storm is believed to be caused by a series of storms blown into California by an unusual westerly wind pattern. In addition to weeks of rain and wind, the Bay Area saw a few days of snow in elevations of 1,000 feel f)r higher while Berkeley even experienced some pebble-sized hail. SlLidents could watth the vvattT level of Strawberry Creek rise, as the rain showed no signs of letting up. Slraw- [ berry Creek ' s watershed includes muc h of Berkeley and the Berkeley Hills. The streets were often flooded due to Berkeley ' s poor drainage system. Effects of the rain: Farmers, especially those who planted cherries, suffered during the harvest season, when the fruits did not grow as well as previous years. During the few days of heat and sunshine back in February, cherry blos- soms, which are the first fruits to flower, bloomed just before the rain fell. They had little chance to become pollinated, and only a fraction of the cherries that could have been harvested ri()ened. 100 year record rainfall On a few occasions, the wind was so strong that it had reached near gale capacity, even causing an oak tree on the corner of Bowditch and Bancroft to fall. Several other trees also toppled around campus, causing damage and inconvenience to pedestrians and bikers. Third year Nalini Padmanabhan says that the bad weather definitely affected her whole mood. " It made it more difficult to get myself out of bed and to class. I felt like my umbrella became permanently attached to me. " In previous years, students usually occupx Memorial Glade and other grassy spots on campus to read, tan, or play Frisbee. This year, the sunny weather usually associated with spring, did not arrive until late April. " After seeing rain for so long, it really makes you appreciate the sun so much more. The first sunny day after the rain, I played so much Frisbee. " First year Tiffany Hoang, origi- nally from Southern California, was elated when the sun came out, but her excitement was (juickly drowned out by more weeks of cloud and rain. " This spring was really a bummer for me. I was really excited about niy second semester here at Cal, but the rain makes me not want to go to class. " 37 [] ! ►. rt! ' A DAY Celebrate CAL IMormoHon Session ' 1111- if V V - ttJ " H . f v iv t 5 S2. t: J li i - 7 s i: :cj ' % ' ■ |?Ji ' iS» »-.■»• 53 ■ - 5 " ' i . iei i k ilWoin, -- l. ■r ■ . • jL? ri ' i SSSESSSJ ™ " k Vt r- » a :a ' 1 END M DEATH Pl ' .ilTt 39 (right) Donning a megaphone, |)oslei Ijoard, and not much more, one student rallies the crowd around the message: " UC students in solidarity with workers woddwide. " 40 [] Ethan Giang V t letl and abovel Chanting " Sweat tree UC I to thu beat )l a drum, members of Students Organizing for Justice in he Americas (SO)A) participated in two naked protests JUtside California Hall, which houses Chancellor Robert . Birgeneau ' s office. by Caitlin Green thenakedprotests The fliers asked, " Would ycju rather wear no clothes than clothes made in a sweatshop? " Roughly two dozen students answered " Yes! " as they stripped down to protest the sale of university- logo merchandise allegedly produced in sweatshops. On March 1 and again on April 1 1 , the Students Organizing for Justice in the Americas (SO)A) staged a rally in front of California Hall, home to Chancellor Robert J. Birgeneau ' s office. Chanting " Sweat-free UC, " the protestors braved the late-winter weather in underwear, poster boards, saran wrap, or nothing at all. Even in the rain, hundreds of passers-by stopped to gawk at the demonstrators, who wore signs such as " Support the skinny Asian boys making your clothes " and " You didn ' t fix it, so we got naked. " The demonstration was part ot a UC- wide campaign to ratify the Designated Suppliers Program (DSP), a policy that requires collegiate apparel to be produced in " sweat-free " factories. Technically known as " designated suppliers, " they are factories known to provide sufficient living wages and to respect workers ' rights to organize. UC Davis, UC Riverside, UC Santa Barbara, UC Santa Cruz, and UC San Diego also participated in the effort to pressure UC President Robert Dynes to adopt the DSP During the March 1 protest, SO)A representative Lexa Grayner called out, " You might think il ' s .i liltle extreme that we ' re here naked, IhiI the administration is Ignoring us, they are not listening to our demands... and that ' s the naked truth. " In response to student protests in 2000, the UC approved an anti-sweatshop policy that required suppliers of logo apparel to adopt a strict code of conduct. Later that year the UC revealed that numerous collegiate apparel manufacturers were still operating under inhumane working conditions. The UC works with the Worker Rights Consortium and the Fair Labor Association to ensure compliance, but critics doubt that the UC can actually enforce the code. Most UC Berkeley students agree with the protest ' s message. Senior and lead protest organizer Nina Rizzo reflected, " We ' re supposed to be leaders in human rights. We want to be proud of wearing a Berkeley sweatshirt. " However, students weren ' t as confident in the protest ' s efficacy. " The whole naked thing is bringing people out, " remarked junior Salil Chitnis. " But 1 don ' t know if it ' s just because they ' re naked or because of the real reason for the protest. " Indeed, many spectators didn ' t know the purpose. But, of course, digital cameras and cell phoni ' s were abu at both protests. In May, the UC agreed to participate in the DSP. UC spokesman Noel Van Nyhuis explained. " It ' s hard to say " whether the protests infkieiued [Syncs ' decision, but " certainly they were hard to ignore on some occasions. " In fact, eighteen students were arrested on April II after the protest moved indoors to a sii in at Chancellor Birgeneau ' s office. Rizzo and her fellow protestors remain positive, though. " I think the protests did have quite an effect on winning this campaign, " she stated. 41 m ama Peter E. Haas, Sr. 1918-2005 The following statement was issued by L C Berkeley Chancellor Robert I. Birgeneau on the passing of his dear and trusted friend: The University of California, Berkeley, community mourns the loss of Peter E. Haas, Sr. of the Class of 1940, one of the most cherished members of the Cal family, who passed away in San Francisco on Saturday, December 3, at the age of 86. Peter and his family ' s love of UC Berkeley are legendary. Family patriarch Levi Strauss was one of the earliest philanthropists in the university ' s history, contributing the first scholarships in 1897. Each succeeding generation of the family has been enormously supportive of Cal, but none more generous - in spirit and in prac tice - than Peter. A 1940 Berkeley graduate with a degree in economics, Peter carried on his family ' s long and distinguished association with the university, serving as a trustee of the UC Berkeley Foundation and chair of the Chancellor ' s Campaign Cabinet for the Campaign for the New Century, an endeavor that raised $1.44 billion for the campus in the 1990s. Peter Haas and his v ite, Mimi, donated the cornerstone gift to launch that effort. The Haas family had previously contributed the lead gift for the construction of a new business school in honor of Walter A. Haas, Sr., Peter ' s father. Although he remained a towering public presence long after his retirement as chairman of Levi Strauss Company, Peter Haas was distinguished by his modesty an(. his profound concern for those less fortunate than he. He preferred creating awards to recognize public service and charitable achievement rather than receiving them. The Haas family, including Peter, created the Elise and Walter A. Haas International Award in 1964. The Haas International Award honors alumni of UC Berkeley who have distinguished records of service to their native country. In 1996, Peter received the two highest forms of recognition that the campus can bestow: the Berkeley Medal and the California Alumni Association ' s Alumnus oi the Year Award. His wife, Mimi, honored him on his 80th birthday by establishing the Peter E. Haas l ' iil)li( Service Award, a program lliat t ' very year honors Cal alumni who have made significant contributions lo improving society, particularly at the comnuiniiy level. When asked why his lamilv was so generous, Peter once said; " If we had money. was really not ours alone. It was our obligation to use it wisely to help others. " An avid ( al Ian, Peter never missed a football or basketball game - iiu luding the recent Big Game. He has continued as n active trustee of UC Berkeley Foundation. Peter was a gracious and forceful leader. He set an example thai m.iny othiTs tell inspired to follow. Alumni knew that when they received a call or a visit from Peter Haas, they would soon be convinced to do more than thev had ever e |)ecled to do lor Cal. I join every UC Berkeley chancellor w ho had the privilege to know Peter Haas in saying that we have lost one of Cal ' s greatest alumni leaders and a dear and trusted friend. 1 do nol exaggerate when I say that Peter Haas was one of the most wonderful human beings I have met since I came to Cal. I lis genuine humility, his pervasive concern for otln ' rs, and his delerminalion to impro i ' the world were central to who he was. We are diminished and protoundK ' saddened h ' his passing. The flags at UC Berkeley will be flow n al half-mast in his honor. Peter E. Haas, Sr. donated millions ol dollars toward higher educiillon, especially to his alma maler, UC Berkeley. In l ' )8 ' ), he and his siblings contributed S27 million to name the Haas School ot Business in honor of their late lath er, Walter A. Haas, Sr., who also graduated trom the university. Yet Haas ' commitment to UC Berkeley was more than monetary; he also also served as a trustee of the university in the l ' )60s, 1970s, and 1990s. 43 [] homecomingeventsgalore This diehard Cal fan stands up lo chani during Ihe football game against the Arizona Wildcats. Alumni and students participate in various Cal songs, including " Big C " and " Hail to California " - not to mention the ever- popular " Go Bears! " September 30 - October 2, 2005 ,s ir i f fir » ' »4m.u.-n « (above and left) Football fans show school spirit through body-painting, chanting, and dressing up in Cal regalia. On Homecoming, they cheered Cal on to its fifth consecutive football victory, a 28-0 shutout of the Arizona Wildcats. Wearing Iheir Iradllional blue and gold rugby shirts. Rally Committee members run Cal flags across the Memorial Stadium field. " Rally Comm " Is In charge of the five Cal flags, the large California banner overhanging the Memorial Stadium Student Section, the California Victory Cannon, Card Stunts and the Big C. These duties serve to increase Cal spirit before, during, and after the football games. 45 [] thebonfirerally The Bonfire Rally lakes place In the Hearbl Greek Theatre on the eve of the Big Came, the annual football competition between UC Berkeley and Stanford University. Thousands of students gather to hear the history of the Stanford Axe and the Big Game. Throughout, an enormous bonfire illuminates the theatre. 46 Big Game Week 2005 47 |- II was the year the big earthquake hit San Francisco, and the year the m Student Health Service was born at UC Berkeley. George F. Reinhardf, MD. then head ol the Department of Hygiene at Berkeley, believed that H a campus intlrmary would reduce B absenie ' isin. Instead of quarantining an entire boarding house, an tfc inllrmary could isolate and treat a " contagious student. In the wake ol the earthquake, Reinhardt reappropriated abandoned supplies left on campus by a Red Cross facility for San Francisco refugees. The infirmary opened in 1906 in the Meyer House, i located on c ,im[ius. 1906... 1907-1920. I ST a I As the first medical director of the fledgling health service, Reinhardt set up an egalitarian service that included compulsory physical examinations and vaccinations for all students, hygiene courses, and access to the infirmary - all for only $2.50 per year. Reinhardt and his successors are viewed as pioneers because they offered a more ambitious scope of services than any other college at the time: By 1910 there were 50 beds nd a sizable staff. In 1911 the Meyer House welcomed the unprecedented addition of an operating room. Reinhardt ' s untimely death in 1914 was followed by the appointment of Robert T. Legge, MD as director - who would head the health service until 1939. UHS Ln 100 l) C aillin (.rern Enrollment at Cal rose from 2,700 in 1906 to 5,400 in 1913 and doubled again during the next decade; the Meyer House was bursting at the seams. Devoted Cal alumnus Ernest V. Cowell came to the rescue with a generous donation of $250,000. In 1930 the Ernest V. Cowell Memorial Hospital opened on the site where the Haas School of Business stands today. Designed by Arthur Brown, Jr. (Coit Tower, S.F. City Hall), Cowell was a four- story, 100-bed inpatient facility said to be " without equal in the country. " The hospital remained open throughout the difficult Depression years (except for one summer), handling epidemics of influenza, mumps and German measles. By 1939 there were 17,285 students at Berkeley. Some 14,500 used the health service that year. An average of 56 students were hospitalized on any given day. 1921-1940... m - .«. -s - : ' , 1 1941-1960.. As the war effort expanded across the country, Cowell lost half of Its personnel to military service or wartime Industry. It also supervised the sanitation and living quarters of military personnel on campus and prepared for emergencies. Yet WWII also opened the door for innovation; Penicillin was used effectively on the battlefield, but was not yet widely available. Cowell doctors were inspired to take matters into their own hands: about 895 successful batches of penicillin were grown in the Cowell laboratory during the early 1940s. At the war ' s conclusion, Cowell tackled problems associated with soldiers re-entering society. Consequently, these years were a time of expansion for Cowell, notably In mental health services. When the 1990s began, the Counseling ?nter came to Cowell and consolidated th Psychiatry. This change would reflect e decade ' s overall trend: the consolidation medical, counseling, and education ograms. Year after year, outpatient services ew busier and inpatient services slowed )wn. The inpatient wing finally closed in ' 90, and plans were made to tear down )well and build a new facility at the uthwest end of campus. A $5 million t from the Tang family, whose daughters aduated from Cal, moved the project along, early 1993, the Tang Center opened, but »t without a new name. As the program olved, so did its name: from " Student firmary, " to " Student Health Service, " to Jniversity Health Service, " to " University jalth Services at the Tang Center. " Over the course of one century. Free sl Ht! Social change! HealtlSHHHHBor Henry Bryun, MD made history by offering disabled student Ed Roberts housing right in Cowell, an act that opened the university ' s doors to disabled students. By 19(58, fifteen disabled students lived at Cowell. The program continued until 1975, when improvements for disabled people made living outside the hospital possible. But what else happened in this decade Well, it began with the dedication of a new hospital wing in response to the rapid post-war growth; continued with denied requests for dispensing birth control; and ended with students " coming in mobs following every demonstration with tear gas in their eves. " 1961-1970... University Health Services transitioned from a traditional infirmary that helped prevent absenteeism to an established institution that offers comprehensive medical care, counseling, health promotion, and public health services. Perhaps most important was the addition of the Counseling Center. " There was once a stigma with counseling services; that no longer exists, " explained Dawn Finch, Public Information Resource Specialist tor University Health Services. " Counseling used to be separate. But consider the example of eating disorders: they are both mental and medical. Many conditions require crossover between the two realms. " Indeed, the Counseling program has bee (jme increasingly popular since it joined UHS in the early 90s. Along with the addition of education programs. Counseling has undoubtedly helped " keep students v ' ell to do well in 1971-1990. In the post-60s society, students faced problems related to sex, drugs, alcohol, , nutrition and stress - the types of issues I that strong education programs can help I reduce. Under director lim Brown, MD, the » University developed pioneering education programs like the Student Health Worker Program. Outpatient care was on the rise i The surgery suite at Cowell was closed in 1971, and all surgeries were removed to Alta ' Bates. The hospital was beginning to seem outdated for this modern mode of care. At the same time, finances were waning; student fees did not cover costs, especially hospitalization. The 80s closed and the 90s opened with major medical insurance plans being voted in by students, as well as a plai for a new health center. I I a I school " - a mission that has stuck with UHS since its conception 100 years ago. Certainly, if anything has stood the test of time, it is the program ' s (lassion for taking care of Cal ' s student body. Indeed, UHS is constantly adapting to student ' s needs. " It ' s a matter of growing with the students - being aware of public health trends, changes in demographics, et cetera, " shared Finch. " As the vvorkj changes, so do mental and physical needs. UHS works to constantK anticipate what comes next. " Such an undertaking is fitting lor the program ' s dynamic, forward- looking staff. A century of dedicated staff and volunteers (often students) helped create the Tang Center we know todav. " Nowadays we address more of the population than we used to. There is not one profile of a student: Our goal is to accommodate all profiles, ' reflected Finch. " Reinhardt would be proud. " he1990sandbeyond 49 [] In Sli ' phanie Pace AN j =r - .if« - ' In spring of 2005, a fraternity boat gala, pledge hazing, and night alcohol-related injuries led university administrators to ban alcohol at all fraternity and sorority events. Three fraternities were suspended. But a nev social code regarding alcohol management has emerged. UC police records indicate that the number of alcohol-related stops on Greek row dropped from nine in spring 2005 to six in spring 2006. Although noise com- plaints and alcohol incidents decreased on Greek row, they increased in the apartments. Accordingly, UC police records show an in- crease of arrests and alcohol-related citations from ten in 200.5 to nineteen in 2006. According to Interfraternity Council Presi- dent Drew Hall, rush under moratorium went smoothly and the university became more involved with hosting rush events with the (ireek community on Lower Sproul during Welcome Week. Last year ' s IFC president Andy Solari said that because of new poli- ( ies, it is now easier and cheaper for Greek organizations to throw parties; there are also more realistic deadlines for registering Greek- sponsored events. This new code reflects an improved relationship between the univer- sity and the Greek system, said Panhellenic Council President Nicole Mann. The new ( ode ' s edicts include a heightened security presence at parlies, registration of all alcohol to be served, a ban on hard liquor and a ban on serving alcohol to intoxicated attendants. The negotiations between Greek leaders and university officials also led to the formation of Creeks Advocating the Mature Management of Alcohol (GAMMA), a group of fraternity and sorority members who teach alcohol education and enforce the new laws at Greek social events. Many Greek directors and of- ficers believe thai the new policy is a positive step and that its incorporation into university life has been very effective thus far. After the seven-month moratorium was repealed, fraternity houses were permitted to serve alcohol at on-campus parties with more than 200 people. It was a 25-3 count, which allowed Greeks to regulate themselves. Changes to the code deal with the regulation of parties at Greek chapters based on size, classified as Tier 1, which caps off at 150 at- tendants, or Tier 2, which includes more than three times the membership of the chapter. The provisions include clear definitions of Tier 1 and Tier 2 parties, tougher party moni- toring by council representatives and manda- tory safety education programs for Greek members, as well as a zero-tolerance policy for hazing in the Greek community. The University Imposed the ban on May 9, 2005, after a series of alcohol violations and a hazing incident in which three Pi Kappa Phi chapter members shot a pledge with more than 30 Airsoft bullets loaded in a BB gun. More specifically, titteen fraternity brothers took the nineteen-year old pledge to the chapter house where he was stripp(Ml to his t-shirt and boxer shorts on the night of April 8. The group then shot the pledge from a range of five feel or less with a BB gun when he refused to tell them the locations of several others pledges. The pledge checked himself into Kaiser Permanente Oakland Medical Center the next day and was treated for welts and bruises on his upper body. A nurse notified Berkeley police of the Incident Hreek self-policing program established ollowing university-imposed moratorium or alcohol-related incidents. on April 9. The pledge did not press charges, but Pi Kappa Phi expelled the three chapter members, ages 19, 20, and 23, suspected of hazing. Although the police did not make any arrests, the students could have faced felony charges of assault with a deadly weapon and misdemeanor charges of battery and discharging a firearm within city limits. After police identified the three fraternity mem- bers, the national organization immediately suspended the chapter ' s operation. The chapter faced disciplinary action from the university in 2004 and 2003 for social code violations including fighting and dangerous conduct. Their most recent hazing incident occurred in 2001. The alcohol violations included Kappa Alpha Psi. The fraternity threw a party on the Blue and Gold Ferry in May 2005, where po- lice arrested three individuals on suspicion of public intoxication and one on suspicion of resisting arrest. The ferry captain had contact- ed Oakland police at approximately 3a.m. to report several fights and an intoxicated pas- senger who was unconscious. The incidents prompted an emergency stop in the Oakland port and an evacuation of passengers. Shortly after the moratorium was enacted. Alpha Tau Omega decided to throw a party and distribute alcohol during Welcome Week, resulting in an expulsion of the frater- nity from campus by Student Judicial Affairs. This forced more than 30 fraternity members from the chapter house in the spring. Prior to expulsion, the fraternity had been placed on social probation due to other incidents. Panhellenic Vice President of Public Relations Lauren Karasek stated that she was pleased to see the moratorium partially lifted before the school year really began; it could create a potential dangerous environ- ment for underground drinking and sexual assault, she explained. Under the agreement, fraternities were allowed to serve alcohol at registered alumni events starting September 3, the first day of football season. All Creeks were able to hold off-site events, such as invitationals, effective September 8. Any chapter violating the agreement would be punished with a minimum $3,000 fine, 100 hours of community service, and one year of social probation. In August 2005, the Greek community aligned with IFC and Panhellenic Council leaders and university officials by requiring chapter members to hold alcohol seminars each semester and to send Greek members out to patrol streets on party nights. Although parties went underground, these new requirements at least made it difficult for fraternities to host large parties. There were several other agreements pro- posed by university officials in the fall 2005. For example, the university would allow chap- ter parties fewer than 100 people to serve alcohol on October 7 and larger parties on October 2. In return. Creek leaders promised to step up their self-enforcement program and to accept large fines and probationary periods for chapters that break the rules. This allowed the Creek community to be a self- governing, self-regulating organization. The Interfraternity Council met with uni- versity representatives in fall 2005 and spring 2006 to consider revisions to the Greek Social Code, which could have been the main force for driving fraternity parties un- derground. The current code requires Greek houses planning to register events with more than 100 attendees to hire security and hold a fire inspections and police walk-through. Because it is a time-consuming and laborious process, many fraternities resort to illegal par- ties. Complaints have been that the process is expensive, unsafe, and overly bureaucratic. Fraternities have also complained that some cases have gone to both the university ' s Stu- dent Affairs Board and the IFC judicial Com- mittee, creating a double jeopardy situation where houses are hit by two fines or different rulings for the same infraction. The Student Affairs Board fail to take fraternity cases seri- ously, instead giving them mild fines, which fraternities came to build into their party bud- gets for future indiscretions. Nevertheless, many Greek members cannot be blamed for issues like underaged drinking, loud partying and brawling; non-Creeks party just as hard, if not worse, and exhibit similar drunken man- nerisms. Indeed, many Creeks believe they are being treated as scapegoats. ASUC Sena- tor jason Dixson noted, " |The Creek system] should be treated with respect, especially because many campus leaders are Greeks and produce more good than the university gives them credit for. " 51 [] w II I 1 m 1 k Lyu . CADEMICS ReADYforthe I J r l 1 rM Exam Strategies I H H H y Compiled bv lillanv Hoang and i huo Wang Let ' s face it. We are all guilty of cramming, whether there are midterms to study for, papers to write, presentations to prepare, or finals to take care of, but some people just have better luck with taking tests than others. Here is a look at what some Cal students do to prepare for those long nights. Locations Al the library Some people like to study by themselves because there are less distractions, such as the noisy roomates, the internet, or that ever-tempting chocolate brownie you baked last night. At university libraries such as Doe or Mottitt, you are surrounded by people you don ' t know who are also studying, which motivates you to study even more. In the dorms Although the tendency to get distracted is high, the dorms are a great place to study if you are looking for comfort and relaxation. Some like them because the rooms are smaller and thus enclose the mind to study. The dorms are a great place for those who like to study in groups, or have projects to finish. In study rooms The libraries here at Cal offer a great service: the ability for students to rent out private rooms for study sessions. They are available at the main stacks and provide a studious environment, complete with chairs, a large table, and a chalkboard for illustra- tion purposes. At home The comfort and familiarity of one ' s own apartment are definitely some of the great benefits to working at home. Students often lay on their beds to read or lay out all of their books and papers on the floor to orga- nize the material, things Ihey cannot do at a library or a study hall. Settings With one friend Study partners are a great resource when you Wtint to study alone or with someone else. Usually, you will work on your own material, but a study buddy is a convenient resource when questions arise. In a group (]roup discussions are almost always the most insightful way to brainstorm ideas. If two heads are better than one, than three or four can be extremely helpful when discuss- ing ideas for essays, working on problem sets, or answering questions. With music on Music is a great mood-setter that can block out background noise, like people talking or other distractions, while creating an ambient enough environment that the mind doesn ' t wander off in complete silence. It is a great way to retain material, especially if the same soundtrack is played e ach time a subject is studied. In absolute silence Although background noise is great for some, it is not the most efficient way to study for others. In silence, one can focus 100 " o of their concentration on the material at hand. This studying strategy works for people who are easily distracted, and who li e on their own or at home. In pajamas and comfortable clothes Wearing comfortable clothes maximi;!es the body ' s ability to relax and dissolves tension in the muscles. There is no need to " dress to impress " when one is working from home when the stress of studying is high. Methods Study groups Studying in numbers works for subjects that contain a lot of material to memorize. Quiz- zing each other in small groups in a secluded area as to not bother other people is a great way to take in material. Working out problems For math- and science-related subjects, prob- lem sets are usually assigned. Doing these problems allows one to practice determining the fastest method to solve a certain t ' pe of problem as well as to familiarize with the material. Taking past midterms and finals Many professors post or pass out sample problems from past exams. Take one for fun to determine what you know and what you don ' t, and feel confident with textbooks and study notes to fall back on. If time permits, take a second one and time yourself and grade it as your CSI or professor will. For in-class essay finals Briefly go over emphasized points in )ur notes. If prompts are given, compose a thesis statement for each and a brief outline of what would be appropriate to write. It helps to memorize some significant quotes, whii h may be beneficial if you don ' t mind taking the time to remember them. Mininii iiig ilistractions Minimizing distractions is , n tactic For example, studying at a time when fewer people are awake, such as early morning or late al night would decrease the chances of getting off track. Timing and Pacing Everyone studies at a unique pace, in varying letigths, with clitterent lrec|uency ot breaks. The type ot studying also varies with the ugrency to learn the material: it is directly proportional to the weight ot the exam on the grade in the class, but inversely proportional to the amount ot time until the exam. Here is a look at a few examples that seem to work tor some... In l rge chunks: Study for three hours straight, take a half-hour break, and resume. This method is productive, with an interme- diate amount of intensity. In spurts: Study in one or two hour c hunks. This rec|uires consistent time-keeping, and is not a method for the easily distracted. All day: Study for 6 hours straight, then break for an hour or two. Great for free weekends, but may be too intense for days of relaxation. Multi-tasking: Study while doing other things, such as knitting, listening to music, or watching TV. Constant distractions are ideal for those who can ' t sit still for long periods of time. Power napping, instead of sleeping: For example, three or four hours of studying, an hour of napping, studying some more, nap- ping again, and repeating this for an entire day. However, this method can only work for a few days, since your body will want to recover from the lack of sleep. Some just don ' t studv. Food Consumption xam weeks cause an immense amount jf stress, which completek distorts eating. Some students deal with the eating issue by mating more, while others eat less. Healthy mating is important during stressful days. Eat regularly and on time. Not eating at all, or lot often enough deprives your body of the ssential nutrients it needs. Eating too much jacks in excess calories that contribute to lot just the freshman- IS, but the sophomore, unior and senior 15s too. fake-out is easier and faster than cooking during finals week or exam days. Zot ' fee and energy drinks become the norm or some people. 57 MAJOR b KimberK Lin One of the most competitive majors to be admitted to at UC Berkeley is the Under- graduate Business Administration (UGBA) major at the prestigious Haas Business School. The acceptance rate is exactly 50% of the applicants, which seems like a hefty number, but after considering the number of people accepted to Berkeley as intended business majors, the actual percentage is much smaller. In order to even qualify for the applicant pool, each candidate must fulfill nine breadth requirements, seven of which must be com- pleted upon admittance to Haas. Pre-UGBA majors are placed in the College of Letters and Science prior to admission and usually attempt to fulfill both breadth requirements for both colleges, in the event that they are not admitted to Haas. Along with the breadth courses, there are also the reading Alexandria Lau Alexandria Lau (above) At the business tair, many companies send representatives to review the resumes and portfolios of potential employees. Some students are invited to work as soon as they graduate. (left) Cheit Hall, located at the east end of the Berkeley campus, is the main building of the Haas School of Business. It is arguably one of the most beautiful buildings on campus. and comprehension requirements and six prerequisites, including Principles of Business (UGBA 10), Calculus (16A or 16B, lAor IB), Economics 1 or 2, Statistics 21, any Com- puter Science class or the more typical IDS 110, and an additional English requirement (Classics 28 is one of the typical courses). UGBA10 is the most competitive among these classes, as well as one of the most com- petitive lower division courses. The subject material is usually simple to grasp, allowing an overwhelmingly large group of students to score well with almost perfect scores on module papers and exams, but only 12.5% of these receive A ' s and 12.57 ) receive A- ' s. Just like college applications, Haas selects those who are well-rounded, academically achieved, and actively involved in a number of activities. The prominent on-campus busi- ness organizations that attract intended and declared business majors include: Asian Busi- ness Association, Future Business Leaders of America, Freshman Sophomore Business Association, and Latino Business Association. Business fraternities are also popular, which include Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, and Alpha Kappa Psi. There are also smaller clubs, such as Computer Science Business Associa- tion, TIE Young Entrepreneurs, Undergradu- ate Real Estate Club, and International As- sociation of Business Communicators, which are more tailored to an individual ' s specific interest. Upon admittance, there are some courses that have difficult concepts to grasp and are competitive, such as the infamous Business Communications (UGBA 100), Marketing (UGBA 106), and some accounting courses; but the difficult courses are all worth the time because those who graduate are flooded with job offers at prestigious institutions in all aspects of business. 59 n ichem4Bspecialp roject Students of Chemistry 4B, the introductory chemistry class for the College of Chemistry, ' presented their " Special Projects " in the Chemistry Plaza on Saturday, May 6. Each student designed, executed, and presented an individual research project over the span of six weeks. I„_J (■ r J J . (below) David Kelly boils pig ribs on the Bunsen burner to extract the bone out in order to test the effect of teeth whitener. The lab smelled like soup for the rest of the day. (left) Freshman Thomas Myers dilutes (above) Students Brian Ikkanda and melal powder to prepare for a Jimmy Ton conducted research on photospectrometric lest. the efficiency of biodiesel. They used vegetable oil from Crossroads to produce their own biodiesel. 61 m environmentalreboundatcal ER@Cal: since 2005 Student Leaders: Elizabeth Alonso-Hallifax, Lauren Bennett, Mina Choung, Ashley Duval, Briana Elliot, Nancy Kim Laws, Zoe Lake, Hillary Lehr, Minh-Chan Nguyen, Brooke Owyang, Sahan Rajapavsa, Cliff Rocha, Scott Rocha, Mona Urbina, Jason Vuong, Jon Watson, and Eva Wong. Mission Statement: To provide short-term relief and long-term support tor victims of major natural disasters such as Hurricanes Katrina and Rita along the Gulf Coast. To build hope and stability by working with disaster victims to rebuild their lives, community, and environment. « [ rsismna I Upon return from their ' road trip for relief, ' the dedicated members of ER@Cal continued their efforts by organizing more fundraising and holding a Hurricane Katrina volunteer work trip in the spring. In April, they put on " Solidarity, Not Charity: A ' Natural ' Disaster, " an exhibition of their experiences. Leading New Orleans activists Suncere Ali- Shakur and Isabell Troadec spoke at the event. ER@Cal was born out of Education 193, af nvifonmemar education course taught by education professor John Hurst. The group proceeded to fundraise over $6,01)0 through raffle ticket sales, lailgating parties at football events, and private donations. It used the money on a road trip for relief: twelve members, two vans, relief supplies, two weeks, very little sleep, and a lot of commitment. 63 At every college, the few weeks near the end of a semester (or a quarter) are the most dreaded weeks for any student. It ' s finals time, the stressful and oftentimes caffeine- filled days that come before a well-needed break, and everyone knows that any sort of convenience or privileges won ' t hurt the progress. At UC Berkeley, rules are changed around in order to accommodate the studi- ous students during this highly stressful time. The most significant accommodation is the extension of the library hours. Main Stacks is open twenty-four hours a day throughout the week, and other library halls, including Boalt Law Library, extend their hours, all of which are listed on a university distributed flyer dur- ing finals time. Other than the library hours, there are the small privileges that make significant dif- ferences. The Den and Foothill Dining Hall, which recently opened Late Night Grille I this academic year, offer their facilities as a ■ quiet study place and provide free drinks, including coffee, a staple drink during the two-week period. The dining hail employees even added an hour to their work schedule: instead of the typical 9pm to 2am, they are open from 8pm to 2am. And at the dorms, a place known for fun and sometimes rowdy behavior, the typically social environment is transformed into an environment that is highly conducive to studying. A resident of the Stern Hall notes, " The new rules in the dorms don ' t really influence the dorms that are already quiet, like in Stern, but it ' s nice to see that the university tries to bolster our performance. It even seems like they endorse our procrastina- tion. " Another resident of Unit 2 comments, " I didn ' t notice any of those changes other than the library ' s hours of operation. Those are the most important anyway. " The last two weeks of each semester at UC Berkeley are reserved for finals testing, each class given a maximum of a three-hour block. Luckily, those who have earlier finals than oth- ers -or even none at all— get to depart early for their vacation, before the official closing of the school. Although it is much less fun to be st udying, at least the university offers its stu- dents these privileges. (above) The Main Stacks Library is open all hours of the day and night. 65 by Kimberly Lin Despite the tact that 4() " (p of its under- graduate population is Asian, UC Berkeley is still acknowledged as one of the most diverse campuses, not only in ethnicity but also in thought. Though the cause of this diversity may vary for each person, the most likely reason is the quality of the high school that each person attended. High schools are the predecessors of colleges and are thus the foundation for each indi ' iduars academic success at Berkeley. Alumnus )udy comes from Monte Vista, one of the top public high schools in Califor- nia. She believes that her background is more solid than those who went to a s( hool that lacked the extensive educ ational institutions, specifically the AP and honors programs. In a financially privileged district like Monte Vista, schools can afford to hire and keep better teachers with higher degrees of education, such as PhD ' s from Harvard, Stanford, Berki-- ley, and other prestigious schools. Students are motivated to learn by these good teach- ers, and the teachers in turn are motivated to teach by the enthusiastic students, both oi whom are instrumental to a good educ ation. Judy was prepared for the infamous killer ( lasses like Math 1 A .md Chemistry 1 A: " The material we covered lor the Al ' Calculus BC class extended past the actual curriculum lor Ihc AP exam. I had to look over the notes from high school bee ause my loac her was very diffic ull and delail-orienled. " The same applied to her ( hemisiiA I A i lass, but for ilie more advanced t ourses like Organic Chem istry, high scliool chemistry courses had no application. Patty , an alumnus of Palos Verdes Peninsula, another public high school with top ranking, was able to skip the general courses and immediately enroll in the more advanced. She claimed, " Classes at Cal aren ' t easier because they require you to know the specifics, but I understand the generalities. I understand what I ' m talking about and get- ting into when I read the book for college, but it doesn ' t completely help since college is a lot more in depth, especially the midterms and finals. " Her analytical skills sharpened and have impressed many of her humanities professors. Analytical skill is one ol the key benefits imm a good high school education because it can outlast any technical knowl- edge in areas such as mathematics or physics and can be applied to any subject area. But there also those intelligent students who attended underpri ileged high schools. Both ludy ,md Patty agree that a high school can definitely provide the factual and analyti- cal underpinnings for a successful academic c areer, but even more fundamental is the underlying niotixalion of each student. Cii c ' n the opportunitv, the student should be prompted to lake initiative and to persist until success. Al Berkeley, these types of students are unified as one in a relentless strive to excel, even in spili- of educational discrepancies I hat may have fostered diversities in thought. " Names have been changed for anonymity. ! The Units, home to many underclassmen, offer several academic resources, such as computer labs and tutorsJ II Although large lecture halls took some getting used to, smaller discussion sections helped ease the academic transition for most freshmen. m Berkeley Statistics startingwiththebasics.. Fall 2005 Enrollment Dismount Zone 10,274 12,021 3,994 3,528 417 652 Male undergraduates Female undergraduates Male graduates Female graduates First professional male students First professional female students TOTAL: 33,558 Reserved for pedestrian Mon - Fri Bam - Effl«f|tMy. aintea. and tfufeM p Hotar nMdts, !« « blqrda. nillv VKXATOU UPCT TO OTAtXM MS a tCTCU u.c P.0 ' cvc iriiKbl. uMil. 1 Bachelor ' s Degrees Conferred Number of Degrees Awarded (July 1,2004, to June 30, 2005) Bachelor ' s Degrees Post-Bachelor ' s Certificates Master ' s Degrees Doctoral Degrees First Professional Degrees 6,767 113 2,005 801 385 Social Sciences History Biological Life Sciences Engineering interdisciplinary Studies Business English Psychology Area Ethnic Studies Visual Performing Arts Mathematics Architecture Foreign Languages Literature Physical Sciences Communications Legal Studies Natural Resources Environmental Science Philosophy, Religion, Theology Computer Information Sciences Other 21.3% 11.7% 11.5% 5.9% 5.6% 5.6% 4.5% 4.1% 3.6% 3.2% 3.0% 3.0% 2.8% 2.6% 2.4% 1.5% 1.4% 1.3% 5.0% i 69 m What Time Do You Usually First ARRIVE on Campus Each Day? MON. TUES. Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun. Never 6.1% 4.3% 5.5% 5.1% 15.2% 70.3% 72.0% Before 7:30am 2.5% 2.0% 2.1% 2.1% 1.8% 0.8% 0.5% 7:30-8:29am 18.6% 21.6% 19.4% 20.8% 15.6% 1.5% 0.7% 8:30-9:29am 24.6% 23.9% 25.9% 23.97o 22.6% 3.1% 1.6% 9:30-1 0:29am 22.1% 19.4% 21.1% 19.8% 19.6% 5.6% 4.1 % 10:30am-12:59pm 18.3% 21.8% 17.9% 20.9% 19.0% 9.4% 8.0% l:00-3:29pm 5.6% 4.7% 5.3% 5.1% 5.4% 7.3% 8.7% 3:30-4:29pm 0.9% 0.9% 1.5% 0.9% 0.3% 0.9% 1.6% 4:30-5:29pm 0.5% 0.8% 0.5% 0.7% 0.1% 0.4% 0.8% 5:30pm or later 0.6% 0.7% 0.8% 0.7% 0.3% 0.8% 1.9% What Time Do You Usually DEPART Campus Each Day? MON. TUES. Wed. Thurs. Fri. Sat. Sun. Never 6.1% 4.3% 5.6% 5.2% 15.17o 70.2% 72.3% Before 9:30am 2.8% 3.0% 2.9% 3.1% 2.8% 0.4% 0.2% 9:30-10:29am 2.5% 2.1% 2.4% 2.0% 3.0% 0.6% 0.4% 10:30am-12:59pm 8.7% 8.7% 8.1% 8.6% n.0% 1.8% 1.0% 1:00-3 ;29pm 15.8% 11.2% 15.6% 1 1 .0% 19.6% 3.0% 2.1% 3:30-4:29pm 12.2% 13.2% 11.5% 13.5% 11.7% 3.1% 2.1% 4:30-5:29pm 14.9% 18.7% 14.8% 18.6% 12.6% 5.5% 5.2% 5:30-7:29pm 23.0% 23.0% 23.2% 23.0% 15.3% 7.0% 6.0% 7:30-10:OOpm 10.6% 11.2% 11.3% 10.6% 6.0% 4.7% 5.5% After 10:00pm 3.5% 4.6% 4.6% 4.4% 2.9% 3.7% 5.2% r 70 [] workinghard _ ° ' hardlyworking? On-Ca MRUS Job(s), Total: Off-Campus Job(s), Total: 60.3% Not employed on-campus 68.7% Not employed off-campus 11.8% 10 or fewer hours 12.1% 10 or fewer hours 8.7% 11-15 hours 6.6% 11-15 hours 10.1% 16-20 hours 5.5% 16-20 hours 2.7% 21-29 hours 2.4% 21-29 hours 1.2% 30-39 hours 0.9% 30-39 hours 5.1% 40 hours or more 3.9% 40 hours or more :;5AHt THING. il-6545 NIGHTS " v Mi.M li.lll( UJMtlC •H llv l).i.iccrs ' Hi . 1 . S L ' pfL-m vr 6 " ' -v X:() ) i. n. F YOU DID HAVE )OB(s) DURING THE FALL 2005 SEMESTER, WHAT KINDS OF JOBS WERE THEY? B Closely related to academic interests Somewhat related Not related ; On-campus job(s) 656 (46.3%) 189 (13.3%) 571 (40.3%) Off-campus job(s)y |l (27.9%) 226(19.6%) 605(52.5%) r.-r " I ne»«lay evening yoga , mm ,,. .. " Mia 71 m Curious ABOUT THE NUMBERSI Fall 2005 Headcount Undergraduate Graduate Total 23,482 10,076 California Resident 90% 63% Gender Male 46% - 54% Female 54% 46% Ethnicity k African-Am Black wm 4% 3% Amer Indian 2r ' ' ° ' ' ' 1% Asian-Am Pac Isl W 4 %-m 17% Caucasian 31% 45% Hispanic 11% 6% International am 3% 18% " Fall 2005 Entering Class Freshmen 1 Transfers ■ ■■ Applicants 36,989 Applicants 10,439 Admits 9,809 27° o admit rate Admits 3,020 25% admit rate Enrolls 4,101 42% yield rate Enrolls Masters 1,994 66% yield rate Freshmen Home Location Applicants 17,219 1 Bay Area 36% Admits 3,437 20% admit rate Los Angeles County 24% Enrolls 1,822 53% yield rate Other Southern CA 20% Doctoral i Other California 11% Applicants 14,263 1 Other U.S. 7% Admits 2,265 16% admit rate Non- U.S. 2% Enrolls 1,058 47% yield rate 73 rti New Undergraduates (Fall term only) Gender Profiles Undergraduate Class Size f 2005 Spring Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 2004 Fall Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 2004 Spring Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 2003 Fall Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 2003 Spring Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 2002 Fall Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors 2002 Spring Freshmen Sophomores juniors Scnif)rs 2001 Fall Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Total 22,225 11.0% 17.0% 275% 44.4% 22,880 176% 14.7% 28.7% 39.0% 22,575 10.3% 17.2% 28.0% 44.5% 23,206 178% 15.1% 28.7% 38.4% 22,969 10.5% 18.3% 28.7% 42.4% 23,835 18.2% 16.1% 28.9% 36.8% 22,964 12.1% 19.1% 28.8% 39.9% 23,369 19.3% 16.8% 29.5% 34.4% Men 10,173 10.2% 16.3% 277% 45.8% 10,535 17.4% 13.5% 28.8% 40.2% 10,314 9.0% 175% 28.6% 45.0% 10,666 18.0% 14.1% 29.2% 38.8% 10,528 9.9% 179% 28.2% 44.0% 10,984 18.1% 15.4% 28.2% 38.4% 10,690 I0.77u 18.7% 28.5% 42.1% 10,932 18.7% 15.7% 29.4% 36.2% Women 12,052 11.7% 17.6% 274% 43.2% 12,345 179% 15.7% 28.5% 37.9% 12,261 11.3% 17.0% 27.5% 44.1 % 12,540 17.6% 16.{) " „ 28.3% 38.1% 12,441 11.0% 18.7% 29.2% 41.1% 12,851 18.3% 16.6% 29.6% 35.5% 12,274 13.4% 19.5% 29.1% 38.0% 12,337 19.8% 177% 29.6% 32.9% Total % Male " oFemale 2003 23,206 46.0 54.0 2002 23,835 46.1 53.9 2001 23,269 47.0 53.0 2000 22,678 47.8 52.2 1999 22,705 48.9 51.1 1998 22,386 49.6 50.4 1997 21,738 50.4 49.6 1996 21,358 51.3 48.7 1995 21,176 51.7 48.3 1994 21,138 52.4 47.6 1993 21,713 53.0 47.0 1992 21,841 53.4 46.6 1991 21,660 53.3 46.7 1990 21,596 53.4 46.6 1989 22,262 52.9 47.1 1988 22,671 52.8 47.2 1987 22,774 53.0 47.0 1986 22,131 53.2 46.8 1985 22,321 54.0 46.0 1984 21,907 54.1 45.9 1983 21,267 54.8 45.2 1982 20,507 55.1 44.9 1981 20,977 55.6 44.4 1980 21,627 56.1 43.6 1979 21,277 56.7 43.3 1978 20,073 57.1 42.6 1977 19,379 58.0 42.0 1976 19,919 58.1 41.6 1975 20,796 58.3 41.7 1974 20,605 58.6 41.4 1973 20,891 59.3 40.7 1972 19,290 60.4 39.6 1971 18,570 60.9 39.1 1970 18,822 60.2 39.8 |i)()9 18,116 57.9 42.1 1968 17,991 57.5 42.5 1967 18,337 57.4 42.6 ! ' )()() U),862 58.8 41.2 1965 l(),()l() 59.2 40.8 UNDERGRADUATES BY College Ethnicity American Indian Year Total L S Engin. Nat. Res. Bus Ad. Chem. A Env. Des. , ODS Sp 123 IK) 5.0 6 2 {) 1 Alaska Native 2004 Sp 130 116 7 5 1 1 2003 Sp 139 118 9 6 3 1 2 2002 Sp 134 114 7 5 3 5 2001 Sp 129 112 8 2 1 2 4 Asian Asian- 2005 Sp 9,202 6,549 1,390 366 286 319 291 Amer Pacific 2004 Sp 9,364 6,831 1,389 272 300 276 294 Islander 2003 Sp 9,608 7,065 1,406 228 284 248 307 H H Hj H 2002 Sp 9,405 6,986 1,357 235 254 234 280 2001 Sp 9,061 6,693 1295 262 230 243 279 African-Amer 2005 Sp 789 725 16 19 8 11 10 Black 2004 Sp 895 819 26 16 6 14 14 1 2003 Sp 872 785 28 17 8 19 15 2002 Sp 886 802 24 19 6 19 41 2001 Sp 941 853 26 23 5 23 9 Hispanic 2005 Sp 2,317 1,979 129 64 24 41 81 H 2004 Sp 2,368 2,053 120 46 33 40 76 B 2003 Sp 2,299 1,975 126 51 28 45 64 2002 Sp 2,204 1,897 119 46 29 36 68 , 2001 Sp 2,134 1,856 106 42 27 30 67 White Caucasian 2005 Sp 6,790 5,504 529 277 136 173 171 ■{■I HI 2004 Sp 6,741 5,564 524 214 113 165 161 H 2003 Sp 6,933 5,736 535 234 92 162 149 2002 Sp 6,930 5,687 559 251 94 154 150 2001 Sp 6,734 5,471 550 248 118 151 153 other 200 5 Sp 365 309 14 19 3 8 12 1 2004 Sp 366 310 21 8 5 8 14 2003 Sp 407 330 29 14 3 12 16 2002 Sp 412 339 24 15 5 10 18 2001 Sp 419 350 20 17 9 10 13 No Ethnic Data 2005 Sp 1,925 1,505 200 181 42 52 45 ■ 2004 Sp 2,058 1,602 234 68 57 54 43 2003 Sp 2,090 1,654 255 61 46 35 30 2002 Sp 2,302 1,816 264 77 49 43 42 International 2001 Sp 2068 1,610 244 78 44 46 36 2005 Sp 741 361 170 30 26 82 45 Students 2004 Sp 653 339 160 27 25 66 36 1 2003 Sp 621 346 148 17 25 45 34 2002 Sp 691 410 174 13 22 30 38 2001 Sp 794 465 191 28 31 33 41 Total 2005 Sp 22,225 17,041 2,453 861 527 686 656 2004 Sp 22,575 17,632 2,481 656 540 625 640 2003 Sp 22,969 18,008 2,536 627 490 566 618 2002 Sp 22,964 18,051 2,528 662 463 525 615 2001 Sp 22,280 17,410 2,440 701 464 539 602 Ethniciities Across Colleges 75 [] whatdoyoustudy? Ji!iiiJ ' ' l _-! 1. Molecular .vid Cell Biology 961 decl.iroci majors has two tracks and five emphases: Bioc hemistry S Molecular Riologv, Cell Developmental Biology, Genetics Development, lmmLin()l()i;y, .wd Neurobiology. home to two sturlent organizations: t( Bl ISA .ind WCI c DNA. about 37% of MCB majors go on lo graduate sc hool, .md .inothci V ' .. work after graduation. rW A glimpse at the five most popular majors on campus Compiled by Nalini Padmanabhan 2. Electrical Engineering Computer Science 855 declared itrajors notable EECS alumni include the CEOs of Google and Qualcomm, a co-tounder of SynOptics Communications, and a chief architect of Microsoft. home to a new five-year bachelor ' s master ' s degree program. distinct from the Computer Science degree in the College of Letters Science. 77 [] 3. Political Science 765 declared majors ' L organized into nine sul)tields: American CJovernnu ' nt and Politics; Area Studies; Comparative Politics; Formal Theory Methodology: International Relations; Political Behavior; Political Theory Philosophy; Public Law lurisprudencc; and Public Organization, Administration, Policy. regularly holds events such as talks with professors, conferences, honors student rec eptions, and visits from international politicians and NoIk ' I Prize winners. recent graduates were employed by companies as diverse as Abercrombie Fitch, AT T, the New York State Senate, and the Peace Corps. 4. Ps vcholosy 584 declared majors manages the Research Participation Program, in which students enrolled in certain lower- and upper-division courses are subjcH ts of research by graduate students and professors. ranked second among the nation ' s psychology programs for graduate study. Cine of the rare departmcMits at Berkeley in whic h most courses are worth ? units, rather than 4. recent graduates go on to study in fields as diverse as law, public health, veterinary medicine, and accounting. 5. English 57bdeclarecl majors presents various events nearly every day, including on-campus performances of Shakespeare ' s As You Like It, a series of lunch poems, fiction readings, and guest lectures. home of the student-run English Undergraduate Association. 24% of employed graduates work in education, for a variety of organizations such as the Princeton Review, Teach for America, McGraw-Hill Publishing and Berkeley Jazzschool. 79 [] yygfwa ' ■■ -. RGANIZATIONS studentorganicgardeningassociatior DeCal Student Group: Since 1999 Student Leaders: Patricia Archie, Michelle Claire Bailey, Joshua Borkovvski, Lisa Fernandez, Frank Golbeck, Albert Kormi, Zoe Lake, Daniel Latham, Clit ' t Rocha, Selena Rowan, John Steed, Mona Trevino, Mona Urbina, and Samantha Weintraub. Mission Statement: To manage the UC Berkeley Student Garden and to provide information and resources for students and community members interested in organic gardening. Additionally, to sponsor classes and educational events. Photos Cot •RTT ' iN " nCH.A m " fm U-vders i ■ ' , Wbpn: Sunday weekly workday from 1-Spm Where: UC Berkeley Sludenl Organic Garden, Virginia St. and Walnut St. l_ j " i » ►._...-.r.? ' -■-!r " a p Introduction to Organic Gardening, a student-taught class, was held in the spring along with the urhan garden ecosystem course and lab taught in the tall by retiring ESPM professor Dr. Oenes Huisman. These classes, along with a perniaculture workshop, helped a variety of students and community members learn how to grow healthy, organic food in a sustainable manner. I ■di - ' .: 83 [] studentactivitygroups Calapalooza, which takes place during Welcome Week, gives students an opportunity to check out llic hundreds of student groups on campus. Association of Psychology Undergraduates Since 1969 Mission Statement: The goal of APU is lo serve students interested in psychology by facilitating interaction between faculty and students and fostering a sense of belonging to the department. Additiona lly, tlie group assists students with the transition into the major nd provides awareness of opportunities within the department. Student Leaders: Diane Velasco, Chelsea Nissenbaum, Zuieica Lopez, Matt Enos, Samuel Sakhai, Elyssa Rosen, Stacey Pan, Gitanjali Borkar, Kyle Wecker, Ian Quin, and Diana Park. Year in Review: -Dinner witli UC Berkeley professors larralynne Agee, Stephen I iinshaw, Dacher _ Keltner, Ann Kring, David Presti and Thomas Wickens. -Career night, featuring a panel of psychology graduates working in various fields. -Peer Advisor Panel, featuring a panel of peer advisors to help students select classes and learn more abf)ut the |)sychology major. -Ice cream socials. -Movie night, Momcnlo (2000). 84 [] The Berkeley Group 1 I Since Fall 2003 Mission Statement: The Berkeley Group provides pro bono professional consulting services to non- profit organizations in the Bay Area. Student Leaders: Vivian Lee, Jessica H. Chen, Benjamin Ng, David Sha, and Jessica S. Chen. Year in Review: -Hosted Deloitte Consulting for " Consulting for Non-Business Majors " presentation. -Conducted a series of professional development seminars about consulting. -Provided consulting services to the Bay Area Alternative Press, Business Alliance for Local Living Economies, Chinatown Children ' s Center, Foundation for Sustainable Development, One Warm Coat and Transfair. -j LJ Psi Chi Since Spring 2005 Mission Statement: Psi Chi is a national honor society whose purpose is to encourage, stimulate and maintain excellence in scholarship of its members in all fields, particularly psychology, and to provide invaluable services to the community. Student Leaders: Cynthia Ray, Nancy Kim Laws, Kirby Chow, Michelle Hamby, Nicolle Salvador, Sheila Giser, Julie Brovko, Puja Patel, and Amber Perry. Year in Review: The group works closely with the Harrison House, a West Berkeley homeless shelter. During the 2005-06 school year, Psi Chi hosted a Halloween Carnival and its annual Literacy Barbecue for the shelter. Members garnered hundreds of books for donation to the homeless families. They also volunteered at Berkeley ' s Chapparal House, an eldedy care facility, and participated in the Alzheimer ' s Memory Walk. The group even placed fifth out of all the Cal teams in fundraising for the Relay for Life. Psi Chi wishes to thank psychology professor Stephen ITinshaw and Student Activities Advisor Milliccnt Morris Chaney for always going above and beyond to help its cause. I Current students, prospective students, parents and com- munity members cluster on Sproul Plaza for Cal Day 2006. 85 [1 (below) Fifth-year Danh Phan and fourlh-year Anhdao Truong duel a sultry ballad in a wedding scene at the Culture Show. (righll Third-year Uyen Nguyen brillantly portrays one ol the three main characters who confronts her relationship with boyfriend Mark to her parents. iCalling Roady, set, action— the annual Culture Show of the Vietnamese Student Association of the University of California, Berkeley attrac ts a variety of people at lh( Zellerbach Auditorium. It is a celebration ot diverse and vibrant c ulture of Vietnamese Americans with spec tac ular performances of theatrical ac ting, modern and traditional dances, and live singing— beautifully choreographed and perfectly executed. Since the establishment of Vii ' tnamese Student Association in 1978, the annual Culture Show has been an instrumental component to foster the Vietnamese community and spirit on campus and spread throughout the Bay Area. The show has influenced and inspired the Vietnamese population on campus and other ( ommutiilies as well. This year, the story chronicles the daily lives of three young Vietnamese Americans at UC Berkeley anrl ihi-ir agoni; ' ing struggles in search of identities and sell-reali ation. Each character ' s unique identity expresses .1 part of being Vietnamese Americ an under (liltcrcnl ( in uriisl.nK cs ,iml lilcsl lcs. In thi " end, it is their central roots, a powerful lorce that gradually brings them together. With collaborative efforts of over one hundred members of cast and crew, thev have cominitted their hard work and time, greatly contributing to the success of the show and producing a creative and expressive experience. Besides the .iniuiai C ullure Show, ihe Vietnamese Student Association has worked with the comtnunity at large as well as on campus to bridge the student population with the puiilic. Through the Vietnamese Student Association, members come together to build friendships and make social and political changes in their Vietnamese community. While a handful of others have perhaps done as much as them, they clearK stand apart in their natural abililv mmI lhi ' are unmatched in the spirit of giving back lo their community. It hasn ' t, I imagine, been easy, but thev make it look easv with their unconditional love, undying sacrifice, and unparalleled support for the Vietnamese community to produce the Culture Show c ' vcrv vear. below, top) Three of the all-girls traditional dance loam beautifully display their gentle movement in a c olorful candle and fan dance. below, middle) Vietnamese language professor Bac I loai Tran compose the finale song " Viet Nam Ten (ioi " and perform with all cast and crew. (above) Hip-hop dancers put on a lively sequence, dancing the night away while the audience cheers on. left) Leslie and Grandma, played by third-year Kim- Mai Nguyen and Jessica Huynh, comfort each other In one of most memorable scenes in the skit. 87 [] Associated Students of the University of California ASUC by Jackie Lou (above) A receptionist at the ASUC administrative office in Eshclni in Hall manages visitors to the office and various other comings and goings. I lie lirst thing that comes to mind whenever one thinks about the ASUC is, what exactly does the acronym stand tor? Among its various integraling i ' lhk lions, ihc Associated Students of the University ol California is an active student organJP ' aiion responsible lor uniting the student bocK and representing the studeni ()ic i ' to the University. Following in the wake of destru( lion caused by Hurricane Katrina, ihe eigiit offices of the ASUC joined together in several fundraising events to show the supp orl of Berkeley students for the victims ol the flisaster ac ross the country. Nf)t only did the ASUC unite the campus during the Hurricane Katrina relief effort, but it also organized several student activities this year. Ihese ASUC sponsored e c ' nls iniludt-d several Screen on the Green movies on Memorial Glade, student tnixcrs at Kips, an inter-collegiate c ()m()etitioii, the Berkeley Bowl. mm , n organized campus-wide Toys- for-Tots drive before winter break. While uniting the student campus and keeping students informed of campus activities via e-mails, Facebook messages, sidewalk- chalking, and the dreaded student- flyering on Sproul, the ASUC successfully made the student-voice heard in the bulk ' tin board ol resources Mui upcoming events, such is visiting lecturers, conveys valuable information to students. February referendum regarding two separate proposals involving the AC transit class pass and moving the career center onto c ampus. Through the ASUC ' s funded-support of student groups all over campus, a myriad of student organizations of all interests and types have been able to survive throughout the years, allowing students to discover and connect with other people with similar interests. In order to further the power of the student body, the ASUC sponsored a voter- registration drive in November before the statewide election. In addition, the ASUC organized a " Lobby Day " on March 16, 2006, to let the policymakers in Sacramento know which issues students were most concerned about and to bring tlie student voice to the government. The ASUC also plays an integral part in organizing Cal Day every year, making it a bigger and better event than before. Without the support atid organizational power of thi- ASUC, the students of Berkeley would be divided indeed. 89 [] Back to the Basics Through the YWCA ' s Y-Scholars Program, college mentors give back to the Berkeley community. by Alexandria Lau Ahhh....high S( huol. It st ' cnis like only yesterday that today ' s college students were actively engaging in AP courses, clubs, community service, or all of the above, so they could ultimately graduate and get into a four-year university. It is hard to imagine why any college student would want to go back to high school. Cal alumna lennifer Stevens explains why she would return to her academic roots. " Personally, I have a deep passion for urban education, for diminishing the education gap and allowing equal access to higher education for all. " Stevens is now Co-Direc tor of Y-Scholars, a program geared toward enabling low-income, first-generation college students from Berkeley High to successfully attain a post-secondary education. By partnering with well respected members in the community, Y-Scholars partic ipants are given access to tutoring opportunities, mentor relationships and inlorniation sessions that help them make educated decisions about potential career paths. The program is aimed at overcoming socioeconomic barriers that have historically hindered students from making valuable investments in their education. As Co- Program Director, Stevens is responsible 1(11 re( ruitingand retaining students and mentors, supervising coordinators, training staff and fostering overall cooperation from members of the community within and ' lulside of Berkeley High. The " Y " refers to the YMCA, a non-profit organization widely recogni efl for its community service involvement across the country. Similar to its parent organization, Y- Scholars is composed primarily of volunteers Cal students make up a majority of the Y- Scholars tutoring and mentoring staff. The federal government serves as a secondary source of funding and provides a grant to attract coordinators, who are affiliated with AmeriCorps. Connie Chan, a sophomore at Berkeley High, has been involved in Y-Scholars for over a year. Slie finds that the college preparatory materials are the most helpful. In addition to teaching her interview techniques, resume- building strategies, and correct procedures to filing for financial aid, mentors teach her how to attract college admissions boards by taking honors classes and participating in student organizations. Sophomore Moralma Rodriguez also values the relationships she has with the Y-Scholars staff members. While she is not mate bed with a mentor at the monu-nt, mm! has only been involved with Y-Sc holars tor a month, she particularly enjoys participating in group outings. " We get to meet other people and get to have fun with the coordinators, " Rodriguez said. Kodriguiv rt ' ientK attended a bowling event with JO to U) olhei pedple. which she thoroughly enjoyeci. Rodriguez rarely gets the chanc e to go lo Albany Bowl, but Y-Scholars gave her thai opportunity. Coordinators look forward lo planning more events in the t ' uluri " , which will iinoKc ice cream socials, movie nights, and basketball fO ournaments. Aside from providing youth vith positive activities to engage in, these unctions serve to build relationships of trust among mentors, coordinators, and students ,o understanding and cooperation can ilourish in the future. " We love witnessing the deep elationships between our students and )ur UC Berkeley staff members, and the mprovements in students ' academics ijecause of these relationships, " Stevens said. According to Stevens, Y-Scholars has ittracted more than 40 additional mentors his year. She hopes that students will :ontinue to use these role models as a aluable resource. If Rodriguez could change one thing about the program, she would prefer to Tiake tutoring available on Friday. While he tutoring operates in the high school ibrary Monday through Thursday, it is closed 3n Friday. Coordinators claim students reat Friday like the weekend and, as a esult, expect low attendance. However, Rodriguez suggests Friday tutoring sessions sre optimal because students receive the Tiost homework at the end of the week. For example, her history teacher regularly assigns students to write four pages of notes relating current issues to historical events at the end jf the week. Rodriguez says she would oenefit if she had someone with whom she :ould at least bounce ideas off of before iubmitting her paper. Mentor Stephanie Lee, a second year It Cal, advocates structural changes from within that would increase the level of communication and support among mentors and coordinators. One possible reform would be to require mentors to meet on a weekly basis to discuss problems and brainstorm solutions to the challenges that all mentors may be experiencing. Currently, mentors only meet once a month and the meeting is optional. Lee considers Y-Scholars to be relatively weak in offering a support mechanism for staff members compared to other tutoring programs. Lee made the commitment to be a mentor so she could do as much as possible to help struggling students achieve their goals. She argues that enhanced communication and accountability would improve the way mentors are able to meet the needs of their mentees. Stevens recognizes that flaws do exist. Out of the 160 students enrolled in the program, 15-30 drop out each year, voluntarily or involuntarily. Y-Scholars requires students to attend two hours of tutoring mentoring and one hour of academic group support weekly. Because students often have to balance other important extracurricular activities and their own personal lives, it is expected that they are not all willing to follow through with their commitment. To guard against this, coordinators arc instructed to warn the student if they observe signs of reduced engagement in the program. Then, the coordinator and the student meet to discuss how the student can make improvements without sacrificing valuable goals. Y-scholar mentor Lily Tam, a second-year, explains |-iomeworl concepts to a high school student. The rapidly growing Y-scholars program has proven successful in getting local high schoolers into college. Still, Stevens has learned to not let these setbacks discourage her and rather, focuses her energy on motivating students who stay enrolled to take personal responsibility for their future. " One of the most rewarding aspects of the program is hearing students describe their college acceptances, " Stevens said. Y-Scholars boasts a 100 percent acceptance rate of its seniors to post- secondary education. While Stevens was a coordinator, she had the opportunity to encourage a student to pursue educational advancement in the face of a personal challenge. The student whom Stevens mentored indicated that a family-related barrier prevented her from going to college even though she had the talent and desire to attend. Stevens worked with the student to overcome the obstacle and eventually persuaded her to apply to six universities, five of which accepted her. The student is now majoring in psychology and Chicano studies at the University of California, Davis. Yet, helping students achieve academic success is only a fraction of what Stevens gains from working with Y Scholars. " We keep in regular contact, and she knows that in me she has not only an advocate and social worker, but also a deep, lite-long friend. " The long-lasting relationships that she sustains with former mentees make her job all the more rewarding. , 91 [] taining Cal 1964 irighl) I Ijiidbills ,ind llyers for upcoming allriiclions inform students of what ' s next as ttiey arrive for a SUPERB event. (left) Students arrive and settle into their seats before a Friday night film in Wheeler Auditorium. About twenty of these films, most of which were out of theaters but not yet released for home use, were shown throughout the vr.r 92 (left) A SUPERB commilico member collects tickets from moviegoer Lili Miranda at the entrance to the auditorium. (bottom) Rock group Pretty Girls Make Craves sets up and sound checks before giving a free concert for students and community members at the Bear ' s Lair. " Thank you, enjoy the show, " murmurs hird-year Jenny Sasaki to each person hand- ng her a ticket, as she stands at the entrance o Wheeler Auditorium on a cool Friday ;vening. She hopes the line of ticketholders 5 long, and indeed it is, stretching all the way o the Campanile at its peak length. Back in he auditorium, a few feet beyond her, stands mother student sporting an authoritative lametag around his neck, passing out fliers mcouraging the growing audience to attend uture events in the next few weeks. Oftcn- imes he is met with a polite " No, thank you, " )ut once in a while an attendee is so excited )y the upcoming concert or sneak preview hat he asks for all the details and wants to »uy a ticket right away. Best known for its lineup of three-dollar riday night movies, feature films no longer jjaying in theaters but not yet available o rent, ASUC SUPERB considers itself a jrovider of entertainment for the students jf Berkeley. What most students may not 56 aware of is that SUPERB is behind many Jther campus events as well. For example, he club regularly organizes sneak previews if highly anticipated movies like Corpse Bride and larhead. It is also responsible for noon and evening concerts conveniently located on campus, featuring both well-known and smaller local bands including Rooney and Pretty Girls Make Craves. SUPERB puts on comedy shows as well, presenting famous co- medians such as Dane Cook and Bob Saget at on-campus and nearby venues. These events arc open to more than just Berkeley students, and members of the surrounding community are often seen in attendance, their numbers at times coming close to outstripping the proportion of stu- dents. Events arc advertised through a variety of methods, such as the website as well as the traditional posting of colorful fliers and handbilling on Sproul Plaza. Third-year Lor- raine Ling commented, " 1 do a lot of flyering for other clubs on Sproul. On Fridays, when I flyer for SUPERB, it ' s a mental rejuvenation since people actually take the flyers! " In spite of these efforts, though, the major source of publicity is perhaps the most old-fashioned: word of mouth. Fourth-year Kady Ferris, SUPERB ' s films manager, commented on the ability of enter- tainment to reach all types of people. " On campus, there are a lot of groups that voli have to meet certain criteria to be a part of, like ethnic or religious groups. Entertainment brings people together, " she said. SUPERB ' s organization is fairly simple, allowing committee members to invest as much or as little time as they wish into the club. At weekly meetings, members choose events and publicity efforts that they want to be involved in, and earn points based on their participatio n. At the end of each semester, entertainment-related prizes such as CDs, DVDs, posters, and gift certificates, are awarded, with every member receiving something for their efforts. Ranked above the committee are specialized interns and department managers, who make the biggest administrative decisions, coordinate publicity, and plan the year ' s schedule of events. For most club members, the biggest perk was free admission to and advance aware- ness of concerts and films. However, several enjoyed the social aspect as well. " I joined SUPERB with my roommate, " said Ling, " but she doesn ' t come anymore. I stayed because of the people. " 93 [] (below) The five hundred pound boat holds 16 to 2 paddlers, but only tw ' ent ' row during a race. They in ten rows of two and paddle in unison to the beat i tho drummer, who sits at the head of the boa (bottom) The Cal Paddling Bears show their schoi spirit, waving proud their blue and gold bannt Paddi inc. to Victory h NtiiK V Yrif On a hazy morning overlooking the San Francisco skyline, paddlers and volunteers were setting up tents at Treasure Island as early as 7:00am in preparation tor the two- das lOth niHial International Dragon boat i-estival. Last year, this festival was held on AugList 27 and J8. It was the first competi- tion held at Treasure Island to accommodate the int riMsing nuniiier of participants as this sport continues to grow in popularity. At this event, there were about 2,500 paddlers froir high schools, colleges, novice teams, recre- , ii )n,il teams and organizations compi-ling i ihc race. The Cal Paddling Bears, represt nting DC Berkeley, placed second in the col- lege division behind Suen Fung Loong In ().() ' ) o f a sei ond ( ) (m.iII, ( .il i, inked ' Mh BH 7TTT5 ' t ' among nearly a hundred teams in the ompetition, which included some of the nost competitive adult teams. In the most ecent race on November 12, 2005 that held t Lake Merritt, college teams competed for he first place title in the 1st Annual College )ivision Dragon boat Championship. Cal •laced first defeating UCLA by 0.33 of a sec- nd, bringing home a sweet victory for our laddling bears. Dragon boat is an old tradition based on legend, tracing back 2,000 years to ancient Ihina. in this legend, a well-respected scholar nd poet named Qu Yuan drowned himself 1 protestation of the corrupt government, ocal fishermen paddled up and down the iver frantically to look for his body. They cared off the hungry fishes and warded off spirits by throwing rice dumplings into the river. The Dragon boat festival is held annu- ally today in commemoration of Qu Yuan. In the modern sport, the five hundred pound long wooden boat holds up to twen- ty paddlers, sitting in pairs of ten rows, who paddle in unison traveling in a racecourse of five hundred meters. The drummer guides the rhythm of the team by beating the drum and the steer ' s person steers the direction of the boat. Dragon boat is some serious physical work, but it has its fun and memorable mo- ments too. Cynthia Yeung comments that she always remembers " when someone falls off the boat. " According to Joyce Tang, the best moment in her dragon boat experience was " when we kicked UCLA ' s @$$! " (above) The boys take pari in a Haka Dance led by Noah in the middle. Dragon boaters suit up and rally before a competition to enhance team spirit and pump some adrenaline. At the beginning of the race, the team yells, " Paddlers are you ready?...Bury it! GO! " During the race, they say " Power ten. " 95 [] llMOIHT MlhH mmm Universities Allied =OR Essential Medicines Every year, millions of people die ?edlessly from treatable diseases in veloping countries around the world. In 304 alone, HIV AIDS has killed over three illion people and is the leading cause of ath for adults aged fifteen to fifty-nine ' , ' hy? They simply cannot afford the drugs ey need to survive. There are many factors that prevent opie in developing countries from Dtaining these essential medicines (e.g. IV AIDS or malaria drugs) including high ices, lack of a delivery infrastructure, ck of political will, and insufficient nding of treatment programs. ollectively, these barriers are known as e access gap. A related obstruction to efl ' cctive Batment of diseases prevalent in jveloping countries is the 90 10 gap - or search gap — where 90% of research nds go toward 10% of the world ' s sease burden, leaving diseases that imarily impact the global poor massively ulerfunded. However, this does not have to be the ise. Over 60 UC Berkeley undergraduate id graduate students from several sc iplines including law, chemistry, biology, jblic health, and engineering have joined gether to fight the access and research ips by volunteering with Universities Allied r Essential Medicines (UAEM). This student ■ganization, now with chapters at 50 major search universities internationally, works ith university faculty and administrators as well as representatives of pharmaceutical companies towards two goals. The first to increase access to biomedical end-products in poor countries through socially-responsible technology licensing agreements, and the second, to increase the amount of university research conducted on neglected diseases. UAEM chooses to focus on universities since they are the modern engines of basic science research and are filing more patents than ever before. Universities have reaped large sums from pharmaceutical inventions such as Xalatan, a glaucoma drug invented at Columbia University, and some of the antiretroviral drugs for HIV such as stavudine (also called d4T, Yale University), abacavir (University of Minnesota), lamivudine (Emory University), and cnfuvirtide (Duke University). More research means more pharmaceutical drugs, which is ultinialely a great thing; however, newer patented medical tethnologies usually have high prices for two reasons. Firstly, there is the high cost of research and de ' elopment due to clinical trials and other factors. Secondly, since the patent owner has a mnnopolv on the product (i.e. no ( ompetitors), they can c hoosc to set the price significantly above the cost of prodLK lion. Such monoj oly prices are usually much too expensive for the majority of people who li e in developing countries. Sadly, they are often the people who need the produc Is the most. With universities patenting and licensing more than ever, UAEM believes that a university should not neglect its dedication to the public good and should do everything in its power to promote access for the people who cannot afford the resulting technology. This does not imply that the university should go into the development business, but it does mean that the university, as the patent holder, can adopt intellectual property policies that lead to more affordable drug prices in developing countries. It can be done: Yale and Bristol Myers Squibb singlehandedly reduced the price of stavudine (d4T) in South Africa by more than 95% by agreeing not to enforce the patent there. The d4T story, however, is one of a retroactive reaction to a bad situation. It has taken years for pric es on other AIDS drugs to come down. UAEM is in favor of a proactive approach in hopes of reversing this tragic trend. With experts in intellectual property, technology transfer, and pharmaceutical K D, UAEM has drafted a model " Equitable Access License " (EAL) and other legal documents thai universities can incorporate into negotiations ith pharmaceutical and medic al device manufacturers. The EAL is proac live in that before the drug is even completely developed, all parties agree to allow generic production for the purpose of selling the pharmaceutical products in low- and middle-income countries. Since medicines are usualK developed under more than one patent, all technologies 97 [] associated with the end product, such as patents owned by the university and others, would be subject to this open license. As a result ot the c ompclition created by the generic products, prices will go down. As UAEM also lobbies for increased research on neglected diseases (ND), the EAL also attempts to address the research gap through a neglected diseases research exemption that removes intellectual property hurdles to conducting research on neglected diseases. Neglected diseases, as defined by the 1983 FDA Orphan Drugs Act, are diseases that affect less than 200,000 US persons. UAEM is encouraging universities to support ND researchers financially. Additionally, UAEM is pushing for the university to engage with partners in downstream 98 [] rug development And c linit al trials of otential technologies applicable to eglec ted diseases though nontraditional iteractions, such as patent donation, ual-market licensing, and straightlorward -xclusive non-exclusive licensing. Al UC Berkeley, UAEM is specifically ushing for the university to engage in nnovative public-private partnerships with le biotechnology and pharmaceutical idustry in the Bav Area in order to ncourage research on neglected diseases nd to modif ' the move away from the loney-centered criteria used to gauge the jccess of its technology transfer. Although the Berkelev Chapter of UAEM nly started in 2005, there has been much rogress recently. Chancellor Robert irgeneau rote a letter expressing his support for UAEM ' s mission. Professors Jay Keasling and Steven Maurer spoke at two separate UAEM lunch seminars on global pLiblic health. UAEM members also taught a Public Health DeCal in Spring 2006, in which 30 UC Berkeley students were enrolled. About ten other professors have also recently endorsed UAEM ' s statement of principles. However, there is still a great need for new UAEM activists to educate the community about the lack of affordable medicines in developing countries and work with UC Berkeley officials to remedy the situation. The Berkeley Chapter of UAEM intends to hold campus seminars and host regional national conferences on issues related to the access of essential medicines in developing countries. ' Kaptzynski A et al, " Addressing Global Health Inequities: An Open Licensing Approach for University Innovations " , BTLJ, 20(2) 99 -] E S£r3Bi by Henry Lin de event takes e together for " ist. Interpraise is ne purpose, Uni vent sponsored j ' nity in C UiC was start when a small grou together to discuss Christian community. . marked the beginning ofV . UiC is a group that is comprised of student Christian leaders from over 20 different fellowships across " s are held every week to t Berkeley - -ne body. EacSTchristian ique emphasis and lent organization 1994 gathered ,e Berkeley it meeting • . UiC is a group campus mob fellowship has activities, but tl erve the same ord, and share the t The purpi Berkeley camp ' H kmSKomplete tes- mony of Christ ftr r in objectives " prayer, praise, planning, and publicity. To t these goals, lfl|ps selectively publi- j the legitimat 6 their statem way throuuh work with Hp nierent fel coordii H e. Interpral, ' " rmal Sunday church service, but the crowd is much larger and diverse. The evening begins with a selection oi worship songs followed by prayer. The songs are led by a band that is comprised ot people from all the different fellowships. The band consists of lead and backup vocal- ists along with guitarists, a drummer, and at pianist. A guest speaker will give a message based on the theme of the event. Another selection of songs follows and then more prayer. UiC usually incourages prayer for all aspects of life ranging from people in our families and teachers at school, to the gover- nement and also globally at Interpraise. This past year, UiC decided to change the name of Interpraise to InterPRAYse. This was done so that more focus would be put on on prayer and both messages from guest speak- ers would be on the power and importance of prayer. Interpraise meets at the First Presbyterian Church on the corner of Dana and Channing. 101 r Aclventist Christian Fellowship Afghan Student Association African-American Law and Polic y Report Afro House Association Alro-Latino Working Group AIESEC-Berkeley Al-Bayan Newspaper Alpha Beta Sorority, Inc. Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemistry FraternitN Alpha Delta Chi Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Kappa Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha ( )micron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Sigma Phi Alternative Breaks Alternative Breaks Publication Ciroup American Advertising Federation American Indian Graduate Student Association American Institute of Chemical Engineers Ami-rican Medical Student Association Berkeley ' s Survival Guide Americ an Medical Student Association- Berkeley Premedical Chapter American Red Cross at Cal American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Mechanic al Engineers Amnesty International Anime Booster Club Animc Destiny Anthropology Graduate Organization tor Research and Action Anthropology Undergraduate Association Arab Student Union Armenian Student Association Artists in Resonance Asha A sian American Association Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Asian Business Association Asian Community Training Asian Law journal Asian Pacific American Law Students Association Asian Pacific American Theme House Asian Political Association Associated Student of Pretrial Services Associated Students of Psychology Association of French Graduate Students Association of Psychology Undergraduates Association of South Asian Political Activists Assyrian Student Alliance Astronomers at Berkeley Astronomy Student Society ASUC - Office of the Executive Vice President ASUC Student Union Program Entertainment Recreation Board B Barestage Bay Area Coalition for Health Polic v Awareness BCBC Breakthrough Fellowship Bears for UNICEF Belly Dancers at Cal Berkeley ACLU Berkeley Advocates for Sexual Health Berkeley Aerospace Team Berkeley African Student Association Berkeley Art Museum Pacific Film Archive Student Committee Berkeley Association of Taiwanese Students Berkeley Bahai Club Berkeley Ballroom Berkeley Bhangra Club Berkeley Business Law lournal Berkeley Cambodian Students Association Berkeley Carillon (Juild Berkeley China Review Berkeley Chinese Students and Scholars Association Berkeley Christian Fellowship Berkeley Classical Music Society Berkeley College Republicans Berkeley Consulting Berkeley Energy Alliance for Renewables Berkeley Esquires Berkeley Etymology Group Berkeley Fiction Review I in I lerkeley Figure Skating Club lerkeley Global Justice lerkeley Indonesian Student Association lerkeley Jewish Journal, The lerkeley Journal of Sociology lerkeley Law Foundation terkeley League of Nations Delegate Studies Jerkeley Legal Studies Association Jerkeley Model United Nations ierkeley Model United Nations Delegate Outreach ierkeley Model United Nations Economic and Social Affairs Organization {erkeiey Model United Nations Secretariat Jerkeley Nanotechnology Club Jerkeley New Music Project Jerkeley Organization for Animal Advocacy Jerkeley Organization of Romanian Students Jerkeley Poetry Review Jerkeley Political Review, The Jerkeley Public Health Alliance Jerkeley Science Review Jerkeley Staff Student Language Coalition Jerkeley Stop the War Coalition Jerkeley Student Snowboarding Club Berkeley Students for Sovereign Taiwan Berkeley Students for Life Berkeley Urban Studies Student Association Berkeley Wine Society and Wine Team Berkeley Women ' s Law Journal Berkeleyan Viticultural Society Best Buddies at Berkeley Beta Alpha Psi, Lambda Chapter BioEngineering Association of Students Bioengineering Honors Society Black Campus Ministries @ Cal Black Engineering and Science Students Association I Lk k C]raduate Engineering and Science Students Black Graduate Student Association Black Pre-Law Society Black Recruitment and Retention Center BMUNB Boalt Police Review Advocates Boait Criminal Law Association Boalt Environmental Law Society Ho.iit Hall Association for the Study of Chinese Law Boalt Hall Democrats 103 Ho.ilt 1 lall Lcshiiin, Gay, Bisexual C a! 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Transformation Center Cooking Club Covenant Christian Feliovvsiiip Create Community Critical Korean Studies Network Crocheting and Knitting Club Crossroads Christian Fellowship: Chinese for Christ Berkeley Church Cultural Analysis D Dance Junta Dance Marathon Danceworx Danza In XochitI In CuicatI DeCadence Delta Delta Delta Delta Phi Epsilon Co-ed Professional Foreign Service Fraternity Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Theta Delta Upsilon Dhamma Service Diamon Mind DrPFH Student Association E.R. at Cal East Asian Graduate Students East Bay Workers ' Rights Clinic Eastbay Bible Institute Eastbay Christian Fellowship Eckankar-Berkeley Campus Group Education Alnoad Association Eggster Organization EGO Electrical Engineering Graduate Students Association Emergency Medical Technicians @ Berkeley Engineers for a Sustainable Wodd - Berkeley Engineers in Medicine and Biology Society 105 [] Engineers ' Joint C Ouncil English Undergraduate Association Entomology Students ' Organization Em ironmental Coalition, The Environmental Sciences Students Association ESPM Graduate Diversity Council Eta Kappa Nu Ethiopian Student Union Ethnic Studies Undergraduate Student tlroup Ethsix European Student Union Eyes Farbreiigen Society (Chabad) Fashion and Student Trends Fellowship in Clirist in Berkeley FemAction Female Sexuality Fiat Lux: Berkeley Students in Search of Enlightenment Fiat Pax (Let There Be Peace) Financial Business Ciroup Folklore Koundtable Foresight Pre-Optometry Club Forum at Cal, The Frank Reed Horton Fan Club Free Radicals: Chemists tor Peace Freshman and Sophomore Business Club Friends of the Berkeley Free Clinic Friends of the USCA Future Business Leaders of Ami rica - i ' hi Beta Lambda, inc. C ABRIELA Network, Berkeley Unit Cuimma Phi Beta (ilANT - The UC Berkeley Student Filmmaker Organization (iirl Fest Bay Area Cilobal Resistance Network (ioftogoo: Dialogue on Iran jnt Iranians tjolden Bear Chess Club Golden Key International i lonour Society Good News Berkeley Cira( e dr.ids in CJermanics draduale Association of I ' ublic I kalih Students Graduate Bioengineering Diversity Committee Graduate Economics Association Graduate Film Working Group Graduate Medievalists at Berkeley Graduate Sociology Welcome Committee Grupo Folklorico Reflejos de Mexico GSPP - Environmental Policy Group Guang Zhou Student Association Guanxi H Haas Undergraduate Black Business Association Hardboiled Harvest Moon Health and Medical Apprenticeship Program Health Services and Policy Analysis Students Healthcare Through Service Hermanas Unidas Hermanos Unidos Heuristic Squelch, The Hindi Film Dance Competition Team Hispanic Engineers and Scientists FHispanic Scholarship Find Scholarship Chapter History Graduate Association History of Art Undergraduate Association Hong Kong Student Association I lumanilarian Issues Awareness I lAM Outreach Program Incentive Awards Student Association Indian StLidents Association Indus Informal Debate Society Initiative for Peace at Cal INROADS Student Group Institute of Industrial Engineers IntegraliM ' Biologx ' C iraduate Student Association Intelligent Design mm i olution Awareness Interdisciplinary Graduate Student Committee on Youth Policy Interested Ladies of Lambda Thela Alpha, Latin Sorority, hu. nternational Assoc iation for the Exchange ot Students tor Technical Experience nternational Association of Business Communicators nternational Health Student Organization nternational Socialist Orgnaization nternational Society of Pharmaceutical Engineering nternational Student Ministries - IVCF ntertribal Student Council nterVarsity Christian Fellowship lota Sigma Pi - National Honour Society for Women in Chemistry Iranian Student Alliance in America Iranian Students Cultural Organization ISM - International Student Ministry Israel Action Committee Jssues Berkeley Medical lournal Jtalian International Student Association I )ade Ribbon Campaign Jehovah ' s Witness at Berkeley Jericho! Jewish Business Association Jewish Student Union K Kappa Alpha Order Kappa Gamma Delta KAI ' WA - IVCF Katrina Awareness and Relief Effort at Cal Koinonia Korea Campus Crusade for Christ Korean American Coalition Berkeley Korean American Law Student Association Korean American Student Association Korean Baptist Student Koinonia Korean Presidents ' Council Korean Student Association Korean-American Campus Mission Krayola Kroeber Anthropological Society Kurohana La Fe - IVCF La Raza Law Journal La Voz de Berkeley Labor Coach Program, The Lambda Sigma Gamma Lambda Theta Nu Sorority, Inc. Lambda Theta Phi Latin Fraternity Inc. Language Creation Society 107 [] Laotian .-Xnieric an Student Representatives Latin Anieiican Student Association Latino Business Student Association Latin Pre-Lavv Soricts ' Latino a Association ol Graduate Students in Engineering and Science Law Student Outreach I aw Students tor Choice Leadership Symposium Planning Conmiittee League of Poker at Berkeley Lebanese Student Assoc iation at Berkeley Leit-Handers Clulj Legal Advocates Working for You Let ' s Rise: Asian Ment(jrship Program Liberty in North Korea at Cai Lightbearers Litter Cleanup Club Living in a Connected Society Logos Lucero M V ac Users Crroup at Cal Maganda Material Science and Engineering Association Matheniatic s (Graduate Students Association Mathematics Undergraduate Student Association Medical Cluster, The Mexicans at CAL Mixed Studcni Union Mobilizing America ' s Youth, Berkeley Chapter Model ESC:AP Molecular Cell Biology Undergraduate Student Association Movement, The Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan Muslim Business Student Association Muslim Student Association Muslim Student Union N National Council of Negro Women National Legal Sanctuary for Comnuinity Advancement at Berkele National Organization for College Placemen National Organization for Women National Pan-Hellenic Count il National Society Collegiate Scholars Native American Law Students Association Native American Recruitment and Retention Center Navigators, The Nerdnoisc New Church Berkeley College Life New Leaders Council Nikkei Student Union Jisan Assyrian Recruitini ' iit and Retention Center " Jorthern California Model United Nations Logistical Outreach Jorthern Nival Ecological Preservation and Resuscitation Programme Oakland Asian Student Ediicational Services Objectivist Club ot Berkeley :3ttice of Student Privacy Protection Dmega Delta Phi Fraternity, Inc. Colony Dmicron Delta Epsilon Economics Honors Society 3nyx Express 3pen Computing Facility Opportunity Rocks Drder of Omega DTMAP: Over 30 Meet and Point Association Pri ' diMilal Society I ' re-Modical Honor Society I ' re-Nursing Society Prepare to Achieve a College Education Pre-Pharmacy Intormation, Learning, jnd Leadership Pre-Student Osteopathic Medical Association Pre-Vet Club at UC Berkeley Project: Collegebound Prytanean Womens ' Honor Society Psi Chi Public Health Advocate Public Relations at Cal Q Queer Alliance Queer Grads Queer Resource Center Quiz Bowl Club at ilic Rim Club jkistani Student Association aitnership for Pre-Professional Filipinos f.uePovver EFRSatCal eople ' sTest Preparation Service fP (Pre-Kindergarten Enrichment Program) Vrspective 111 Alpha Delta Law Fraternity, International hi Alpha Theta ' hi Delta Theta hi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity ' hotoBears ' hysics Graduate Student Association ' i Alpha Phi " • Beta Phi ' i Sigma Alpha - lota Chapter ' i Tau Sigma - " ilipino Academic Student Services - " ilipino American Alliance ' ilipino American Law Students - ' ilipino Association for Health Careers iliplno Association of Scientists, Architects, and Engineers Planning Students Association oolitica ■ ' olitical Science Graduate Student R Raza Recruitment and Retention Center Reach! Asian Pacific American Recruitment and Retention Center Recreational Lacrosse at Cal Re-entry and Transfer Student Association Regents ' and Chancellor ' s Scholars Association Renters ' Legal Assistance repercussions Rhetorical Review Rise to Peace, the Peace Studies Student Association Rock, The Roosevelt InsiiiLition al Berkeley Rotarac t Rubberband Club Russian-Speaking Business and Law Student Associalion San Francisco County Jail Tutoring Program SATELLITE magazine Satrang Science Fie tion, I jorror and Fantasy Ckib at Berkeley Scrabble Club 109 m SCUBA Diving Club Sexual Harassment Assault Advocacy Peer Education Sigma Alpha Lambda Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Nu Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Incorporated Sigma Mu Delta Sigma Nu Sigma Omi( run Pi Sigma Phi ( )mega Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority Sikh Students Association Singapore Malaysia Student Association Smart Ass, The Social Revolution De-Cal Social Welfare Graduate Assembly Society for Middle Eastern C ' ulture and Current Affairs Society tor the Protection of Endangered Mollusks Society of Engineering Science Society of Hong Kong and Chinese Affairs Society of Iranian Engineers at Berkeley Sociology Diversity Ooup South Asian Law Student Association Southeast Asian Student Coalitifin Spartacus Youth Club Speak Out Sports Management Sports Medic ine Club Statistics Graduate Students Association Student Achievement Guided by Experience Student Action Committee for Relorm ol the LJnited Nations Student Art Publishing Student Coalition for Marriage Equality Student Dietetic Association Student Financial Advisory Committee StudcMTt Human Resources Association Student Organic Gardening Association Student Parent Association for Recruitment and Retention Student Society for Stem Cell Research Student to Student Peer Counseling Student Tutorial Resources for the Improvement of Vietnamese I ducalional Altml. Student Volunteer Board - YWCA Students Against Stupid Arc hitec ture Students Against Waste Students for a Greener Berkeley Students for a Nonreligious Ethos Students for Access to Education Students for Comprehensive Medical Care Students for Hip Hop Students for Integrative Medicine Students for Justice in Palestine Students for Labor Solidarity Students for Nutrition I ' romotion Students for Out-of-State and International Diversify ' Students for Responsible Business Students of Color in Planning Students of Color in Public Policy Students of Latinoamerica Students Organizing for Justice in the Americas Students Take Action Now Darfur Suite ase Clinic Taiwanese American Student Association Taiwanese Student Association Teach For America Teach in Prison Teatro Ra scuache Tennis at Cak The Art ( lub at Berkeley The Associated General Contractors of America The Berkeley Group The Berkeley Undergraduate Rhetoric Socie The Border Crossed Them: Redefining the San Diego-Tijuana Border The Heuristic Squelch Comedy Experience The Oski Awards Committee The Themis lournal, Berkeles lournal of Environment , nd Development The Triple Helix Iheatre Rice: Modern Asian-American Theater Theor ' T.ilent Ideas Enterprise Young Entrepreneurs Toys for Tots Transportation Graduate Students Organizing Committee TRENZA True Asian Leaders TRUELEMENT I Tyro! u UC Berkeley Model United Nations UC Jazz Ensembles UC Rally Committee UCB Raas Team Undergraduate Economics Association Undergraduate Marketing Association Undergraduate Mass Communications Association Undergraduate Near Eastern Studies Student Association Undergraduate Philosophy Forum Undergraduate Real Estate Club Undergraduate Scientist Association at Berkeley Unity in Christ University Dental V Vagabond V-Day at UC Berkeley Very Social Policy Victory Campus Ministries Vietnamese Student Association Vision in Mind w Walk for Nonviolence Eductaion Warcraft Club Wesley Student Center Westminster House White Student Union Women and Youth Supporting Each Other Women on Color Film Project Wonderworks World College Association for the Research of Principles World Peace Buddhists Young Queers United for Empowerment Youth and Education Law Society Youth IMPACT Youth Support Program Zcta Phi Beta 111 [] k-i wJ -r " " ff M ' ■■■i - m ' ' SiENIORS 2006 GRADUATES n . 115 [] Graduation 2006 V itt5Y l yNAlM AN J I The truth is, I never thought I would come this far. After receiving my first (and only) fail- ing grade in Math IB, I thought for sure I wouldn ' t survive in the competitive MCB Depart- ment. But I managed to pull my grades up and hope to gradu- ate with Honors in the spring. Berkeley has been a fantastic four years... GO BEARS!! Tiffany Chang, Molecular and Cell Biology The 2006 graduation ceremonies took place in a variety ot venues, from the Creek Theatre to Alumni House to the Zellerbach Auditorium. At the Greek Theatre ' s 2006 Commencement Convocation (left), Chanc ellor Robert Birgeneau served as both the master of ceremonies and the keynote speaker. After the ceremony, joy tilled the air - which reached broiling summer-like temperatures. Another year is complete, but 2006 is ditterent. Now, it is time to leave the memories of Berkeley behind and move on to another stage of life. No more protests, no more strolls down Telegraph Avenue and Sproul Plaza. No more late nights working on papers and caffeine-filled mornings thereafter. Graduate school. Jobs. A year, off to relax and travel. The road into the future has many forks, allowing each of us to chart our own course. A plethora of opportunities awaits. Class of 2006, the world is your oyster! 117 m ClASS OF 2006 When I received my acceptance letter, I was overjoyed to be able to leave my small community and come to Berkeley. Now many all-nighters and countless visits to the Main Stacks later, I ' ve gained the skills necessary to succeed in this world, and am indebted to Cal tor this fact. Sean Mendoza Political Economy of Industrial Societ- ies 119 [] U.C. Berkeley, Class of 2006 Naoko Akagawa Development Studies Andriana Albert Political Science Princess Allen Rhetoric Madel Angeles Public Health Christine Anjos Legal Studies Melissa Arreguin Integrative Biology Katie Asselin Anthropology Angelo Aslorga Civil Engineering Heidi Atvval [nfilish Hardeep Aulakh C as5 cs Dara Auyeung Chemistry Rita Avakian Molecular and Cell Biology Armi Ruth Avelino lli ' -tory Asia Ruth Avelino Pfilitical Science Veronica Avila CLASSOF2006 121 I [] CLASSOF2006 Kristina Bedrossian Social We Mre lade Benjamin-Chung ' u j r ; Ivalth Sharice Biagas Legal Studies Colin Bick Andrew Birnbryer Economics Irella Blackwood Economics lohn Paul Blanco Cliemical Engineering Amy Blaustein Pliilosophy Ashley Bowden Devetopment Studies Andrea Brown American Studies Zack Bruno Music Morgan Burke Molecular and Cell Biology Lyndsay Butler Business Administration Jed Byers Historv Charmiene Camot Molecular and Cell Biology Chris Campbell Mj ' ' ii ' " i-i ' " Slaliitics Daniel Campbell I ' sycholoff, ' Cory Cantrell English. Religious Studies Heidi Cash Practice of Art, Psychology Denice Wai Chan Molcculi 123 [] Tiffany Yuk-Ling Chaw Induitrial Engineering and Operation . Research Ruchi Chande. Mechanical fngineermj Bright Chen Molecular and Cell Hiology Diana Chen. Business Administration. Psycholo ' , Dora Chan Architecture Po Shan Chan Practice of Art Kaki Chen Political Economy oi Industrial Soi ieties Pearl Chei Psychology Victoria Chen I ' r.u ( ( I ' 1) Art Liu Chan Cheng Mechanical Engineering n CLASSOF2006 Sharon Chen l Applied Mathematic Keng Fong Cheong | Sophea Chhim Molecular and Cell Biology H loshua Chien H Computational Engineering Science U Thomas H Integrative Biology H Nicole Child . Classical Conizations t Phillip Chin Computer Science ) Integrative Biology H Victoria Chiu Public Health. Integrative Biology Kevin Choi Molecular and Cell Biology Sung Choi Electrical Engineering Thomas Chow Classical Languages, Interdisciplinary Eield Studies Lucy Chu : English Michael Chua Molecular and Cell Biology Vicky Chua Business Administration Jennifer Chung Ethnic Studies Wonki Chung Applied Mathematics Sarah Cohen Political Economy of Industrial Societies Heidi Cole ; English 1 Cleve Collado J 125 if [] An ' T ' mrd ' ' ' CLASSOF2006 What was your greatest fear while at Cal? 26% CD Q. O (D 25% - r 00 ' 03 - LD 00 19% CD 16% t 5 en CD CD O I c ■t— ' 4— • CD U o z _aj -J 4- ' — 03 LU c 03 I U DJD 03 O Chelsea Collonge Peace and Conflict Studies 1 Stefanie Como Psyclioloi y Cesar Contreras Molecular and Cell Biology, Spanish John Croselti English, Spanish t Cameron Cuchulainn Political Science 1 1 Dang M Political Science M Erica Davenport Rhetoric Matt Davidson MolecuLv and Cell Biolog 127 [] B Middle F ' itern " Christina de Jesus electrical Engineering and Computer Science t Joy Gamboa de Leon K, Cender and Women ' s Studies ' 1 K Gianni de Luca 1 B Business Administration V dc B B 1 H ' Jeffrey Oela Cruz Mol Slar and Cell Biology, Ethnic Studies V Ronuck Desai B Social Wellare B B B Devyatov K Political Science, Khetonc Doe K Interdisciplinary Field Studies B Donahue B Pamela Doo B Molecular and Cell Biology K John Dorr Inlerdisuplinary Field Studies K Lauren Dorsey B Rosemary B Jeffrey Downs H Drulla KS mliini- - •u)rTi»iis(f,i(;on, IcononiKs KlL Jessica Duhe m n :lassof20o6 129 [] Norvvin Espirilu I ' uhk Health Leslie Ezeh Ennliih Mary Faia Chemistfy Sherrell Fairley Social Weliaw Berniedette Flores Susint ' S.s Adnvnistrjtion Charlotte Fortune Mass Communications Desmond Fung ' Operations Research and Management Lok Ping Fung Economics Louis Gagnet Economics Louise Gambert iistory Jason Gant Public Health Christina Garcia SocioloiiY Bernadette Geuy Mass Communicjtions Monica Gies« Latin American Studies Joanna Gin Political Science, English Allison Gold li ' Hal Sludivs lelynna Gomez (.is ( fiiiimun cafionv lrf;jl Studies Christina Gonzalez Mass Communications Andrea Golschin ' Busini " , ' - ' dminislrjtinn, (.erman Kalana Greer Aittun Aitwriun Sludic-s, I ' sychulosy aa ' £ CLASSOF2006 131 [] Yosinia Gunawan Sociology Amy Gunderson Political Science Karina Gutierrez Practice of Art, History o(Art Mercedes Ha Ai ) ((•( turi 1 Sara Hakimzadeh Nutritional Science and Toxicology Michelle Hamby Piycholog) ' Haejung Han Molecular and Cell Biology Sijia Hao Chemical Bioloi September Hargrove Ethnic Studies Jennifer Harrower Molecular and Ct-ll Biology Sarah Harton Spanish Shannan Hawes I ' ubhc I k-alth Nicholas Henry lapanese lason Herberg Civil I nftinci-ring Andrea Hernandez Mass Communications, Political Science Brian Hernandez fnvimnnirnl.)! St it-nce Angle Ho Hioengineermg [] t32 CLASSOF2006 H ■ f ■ ! 1 1 Noel Chang 133 [] ' • - k J 4 ' CLASSOF2006 Where is the best place to sleep? j -Vq Memorial Glade r Someone Else ' s Bed A C-v Library I 2° , |3° Q Class V Other lessica Hughes Theater, Dance and Performance Studies Jamie Hui Mass Communications Julie Hui lolccular and Cell Biology Yu-San Huoh Molecular and Cell Biology Rachel HurwiU Nutritional Science and Toxicology Romina Hussein Political Science Cam Thao Huynh 8i;s ncss Administration Byung Hwang Economics 135 [] n CLASSOF2006 I f - J f fc ?% m, y ' -IT h America Jimenez de Lara Practice of Art Christopher Juan Bioengineering Mary Joyce Juan Psychology Evelyn Juarez Sociology Myung Hwa Jung Japanese Sung-Ho Jung Economics Andrew Kadar Economics Allison Kamada Business Administration, Mass Communications Shirley Kan Mass Communications, Sociology Martin Kappner Economics Jesse Katz Cognitive Science Pervina Kei Molecular and Cell Biology Aaron Kelley Economics Aliyah Khan Public Health Nasir Khan Classical Civilizations, Political Science Johan Kharabi Business Administration Neda Kharrazi Psychology Peter Kho Sociology Byoung-Hoon Kim Physics Chris Kim Etonon 137 [] 2te. n CLASSOF2006 Esther Kim fc i lec(ufe. Practice of Art Hyun Kim Political Science |u Kim Architecture Lois Kim Mathematics Ray Kim San Kim Applied Mathematics Seong Kim Business Administration, Legal Studies Sumin Kim Ulectrical Engineering and Computer Science Tae Kim History Timothy Kim O ' l ' Engineering Rachel King Mass Communications. History Vivienne Ko Public Health, Political Economy of Industrial Societies Mariko KobayashI Molecular and Cell Biology Lee Anne Koiker listorv Christopher Kong Business Administration Flora Kong Molecular and Cell Biology Michael Krishnan Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Stephanie Ku U tt ' ( ular and Cell Biology Kimberly Kuang Political Science Alan Kubey Phvsics. Hista 4 139 [] Juliana Kurtow Practicf ol An Yejin Jasmine Kwack Film Studies Jose Kw Arcltitccwre Matthew Kwot( Business Administration, Economics ' Ana Laborde Political Science Jacqueline Ladd Mass Communicationy I ' raclicc ol ' Art Cynthia Lam Economics Shaun Lampel Political Science Jordan Lang Political iiH-ncew f Reyna Lange ' Mass Communn aliom 140 n CLASSOF2006_ Clifford Lau Molecular and Cell Bioi Lily Lau Molecular and Cell Biology Wing Yee Lau Molecular and Cell Biology Nancy Laws Psychology Lac Le Economics Linda Le Social Welfare Derrick Lee Molecular and Cell Biology Eddie Che Yu Lee Electrical Engineering and Computer Scienc Elaine Lee Molecular and Cell Biology Iris Lee Psycholog) ' Ja Yoon Lee Economics Junghyun Lee Mass Communications, Economics Warren Lee Integrative Biology C.K. Leung Political Economy of Industrial Societies Cheryl Leung Chemislr) ' Liana Leung Molecular and Cell Biolof K m Yee Ki Leung Applied Mathematics lames Li Business Administration, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Agusno Lie Electrical Engineering and Computer S( lent r David Lin Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciei [] n CLASSOF2006 aiA Pekez 143 [] CLASSOF2006 Kris MacLennan Geophysics, Philosophy Jonathan Magsaysay Business Adminiilration Wilfredo Malazarte Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Kate Mann English, Linguistics Arek Manugian Molecular and Cell Biology Sherlyn Manzano Nutritional Science and Toxicology Rowena Marcelo Psychology Leslie Marin English. Chicano Studies Elizabeth Marston Psychology, Cender and Women ' s Studies Ryan Martineau Economics Oski Bear Mascot Hee Jeong Matz Practice of Art Angelo Kristofferson Mayo Political Science, Asian American Studies Chinyere Mbagwu Social Welfare Melissa McAdam Michael McAdams Interdisciplinary ' Field Studies Brad McCammack Molecular and Cell Biology Julia McCarthy V)j s Communications Kevin McCray Psychology Rachel McCullough-Sanden Legal Studies, Sociolog) 145 [] Toshiko McKeen Asian Studies Maria Mejia English, Political Science ling Mens Business Administration Wai Lam Ming Lconomics Sofia Mohammed Economics, South Asian Studies Heather Mori Psychology Anne Cabrielle Morring Theater, Dance and Performance Studies Mara Morrison Rhetoric Matthew Morrison Legal Studies Zachary Morvant Soc (o ogy Remi Muslapha Political Science Leyla Najafi Mechanical Engineering Angela Joy Natividad Mass Communications Aaron Nebres English Joseph Nepomuceno Integrative Biology Trevor Newhouse ),ni. ( ' nmmuniLation lean Lilelh Newman fiscniUnary held Studies. Khetorii Marie Newsom nIcKM ' ivc Kiiilog Stephen Ng ( ompuler Sc ence, Economics Kimberly Ngiangia mm A CLASSOF2006 147 [] HM Caroline Nguyen cular and Cell Biology Don Nguyen Mass Communications, Ethnic Studies Hao Nguyen Anthropology Manvy Nguyen Sociology Pamela O ' Leary Environmental Science Brandon O ' Dlah Interdisciplinary Field Studies Elinor Obien Psychology Ronald Ongtoaboc I ' oliUcal Science Kristina Ordanza Development Studies Shuwel Ouyang Amem an Studies, Political Economy of Industrial Societies Jessica Padilla Fnglish Kevin Palafox Sociology Corey Pallallo Psychology Chun Yu Pang Civil Engineeiing Grace Park Master ' s of Social Welfare Hiwon Park Architec lure Hye Na Park Economics Tae |un Park Aiian Studies, Politii al St ii-nce Lori Parks environmental Science Amber Parry ' .iT))(M;) n ' s;( IidU mu— n CLASSOF2006 Jonathan Parry Molecular and Cell Biology Benjamin Pascual Busineif. Admiiiistratlon, Economics k Gabrielle Patacsil Architecture Heena Patel Civil Engineering A m " Pw, 1 Sanjay Patel Linguistics Tarry Patton Film Studies [L Natasha Peris Mechanical Engineering ' I H i i - ' .. ' f .-:SVS - ■■ - - ' - Hj • . ■ • ■ ' : [p 9 k §tk K F NOEL CHANG 149 [] I 1 r CLASSOF2006 What is your favorite Cal landmark? The Campanile 2% SatherGate I Q YQ Doe Library 7% The Big ' C Q Yq The Golden Bear Cafe 5% ° " A O a m i 60% Autumn Pham Mdthcmalics Betty Pham Economici Nguyen Pham Social Welfare Britani Pittullo Legal Studies Preston Plummer nlegra( Ve Biology Nadia Poblete Integrative Biology Stephen Poon Applied Mathematics, Economics lessica Porter Economics, Political Economy of Industrial Societies 151 [] Leiand Posner Political Science Evelyn Pralama Molecular and Cell Bio ofjv, jpiincsc Christian Prelle Mass Communications Jleying Qiu Chemical Biology ' Rebecca Rabovsky Anthropology lessica Rafipour listory Roel Ramirez Computational Engineering Science Crystall Randall Soc{ology Gail Reese Business Administr.iliun Daphne Renell Jennifer Roberts Mass Communications Cliff Rocha Conservation and Resource Studies Sandra Rodriguez Ethnic Studies Faith Rohike l x holofiY Karina Romero Nathan Royer Rhetoric Timothy Ruckle ls(f)fV Riva Ann Rufino I ' l ji tn I- 1 If Art loscph Saba I ' sychology Nicolle Salvador Vr i() (ij(v. Sotio og », ' " CLASS3F2006 What is your favorite pizza place in Berkeley? 153 [] CLASSOF2006 W Jack Shaw Legal Studies Keishia Sheffield Integrative Biology Sarai Shelton Political Science Munira Shemsu Public Health Jessica Shu Economics, Psychology Heather Sigler Philosophy Paula-Sue Silva Political Economy of Industrial Societies Vedran Sohinger Mathematjcs Jose Sotelo OV 7 Engineering Jennifer St. Germain English Blake Stech English Tatiana Stewart American Studies Junjie Su Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Helena Sun Molecular and Cell Biology Chien Sun-Wolfe Architecture Casey Swanton American Studies Mengly Taing Mass Communications, Political Science JeffTakai Nutritional Science and Toxicology Janelle Tan Nutritional Science and Toxicology Jinzheng Tan Econom 155 [] Tongovua Tangitau Political Science A % Reva Tembe Economics m i j U Lisa Thai Sociology April Tong Public Hea t i Rebecca Kam Yee Tong Economics Tai Wai David Tong Eleclrical Engineering and Conipudv Science d Hieu Truong Psychology Chi Fai Tsang Statistics. Uonomics Nga-Yan Tse Business Administration Ting Tse Applied Mathematics 156 CLASSOF2006 Mona Urbina Comervation and Resource Ellen Valencia Riisinesi Adminiitration Noli Valera Environmental Science Rubia Van Roodselaar Arcliitecture Mayra Villalta Social Welfare Kimberly Villarente Molecular and Cell Biology Tracy Anne Vison Mass Communications Michael Vo Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Khanh Vu Saul Wainwright Political Economy of Industrial Societies Andrew Wallace Environmental Science Leon Wang Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Donna Washington Social Welfare Guang Wei Molecular and Cell Biology Khela Weiler Chemistry Jeffrey Weiss Economics Chloe Wenthur Psychology Allison Wesley Political Science Lisa Wilcoxen Psychology Jessica Willkom Anthropology 157 [] lessica VVilham iiss CommunicaUons Deannie Wong Molecuhr and t c i o ofiv Jennifer Wong Political Science, Sociology ling Man Wong ClwmiiUM Kelly Wong Civil Engineering Nag-Sze Wong CTiem slrv Nicki Wong Development Studies Serena Hoi Van Wong Practice oi Art Yung Hang Wong Molecular and Cell Biology Alisha Woo Fniilish 5 I A PI Gabriel Wu Bioengineering Shirley Wu Anthropology Mo Xu Molecular and Cell Biology Yuichiro Yama aki Interdisciplinary Field Studies r .% B: I — I n CLASSOF2006 159 [] vin Kwai Wing Yu froiiom cs Lorissa Zavala-Singleton Political Science Min )ie Zeng Economics Yue Zeng Architecture mk ih Xiaolan Zhong ffeclrica Engmeering and CominitiT icnci ' Peler Zhou Economics Adnan Zubair Induitiijl Enninverinf; { v Annalisa Zuluela Kenneth Brian Sullivan African American Studies glkm Congratulations, 2006 Graduates! I — I What are your post-graduation plans? 14% 21% 46% 46% Full-time job 21% Graduate schoo 19% Job searching 1 4% Other endeavors " Results prcnirled b ' the UC Berkeley Career Center. rtn-l -SL, .-rir..; Ul m .JF ■ riti HM. - , ' ■ ,Kv « ' iy i:M cji, ' ' ■■O- ' oAd JK HLETICS Kyle Reed, DeSean Jackson, and Marshawn Lynch (from left to right) celebrate their victory in (he Las Vegas Bowl. Lynchs performance was particularly admirable, as he earned the title of MVP for his ceaseless effort throughout the game. Bears TerjmHy N Katie Asselin £ _J Las Vegas - Sin Citywhat happens here stays here But tor one breezy desert night on December 22, 2005, Las Vegas was Bear Territory, and what happened was a victory that traveled back to Strawberry Canyon. An almost record-breaking crowd of 40,053 tans packed into Sam Boyd Stadium to watch the California Golden Bears lake on the Brigham Young Cougars. Both teams could boast amazing seasons, contributing to a heightened sense of anticipation before the game. An energetic match pursued, and Cal ultimately achieved a 35-28 victory over BYU. Within four minutes of the opening kick- off, Marshawn Lynch, backed by Steve Levy and the gritty offensive line, rushed for an impressive thirty-six yards into the endzone, resulting in the first touchdown of the night. By the end of the first quarter, the score was still 7-0 even though Cal had possessed the l)all for less time overall Incleccl, the team was demonstrating both an efficient offensive and a determination to pull out a v in after a rocky season. However, BYLJ answered back just as de- termined. Less than a minute into the second quarter, the Cougars scored a touchdown. The Golden Bears retaliated by gaining yard- age from a facemask penalty and sending Lynch running twenty-three yards down the field for a second touchdown. During the re- mainder of the quarter, the two teams repeat- edly turned over the ball, building up even more anticipation in the Sam Boyd Stadium. With only thirty-eight seconds left in the half, BYLJ answered Cat ' s challenge with another touc hdown. As Marcus Keith returned the ball to Cas forty-two yardline and a number of incomplete passes were made by Levy, the clock was quickly licking down. A pass was then thrown, intended for DeSean Jacksolt was complete! Jackson ran forty-two yards into the endzone, handing Cal the lead with only three seconds remaining in the hall. The third quarter played out much like the second, but the Golden Bear defense did not let the Cougars add to their score. Mean- while, Lynch ran for thirty-five yards resulting in a touchdown, followed by a throw from Levy to Jackson, who then ran for twenty-two yards into Cas endzone. in the fourth quarter, the Cougars came back with two more touchdowns. How- ever, this last-minute attempt to overcome the Bears ' lead was unsuccessful, and Cal claimed the title of 2005 Las Vegas Bowl Champion. Marshawn Lynch scored three touchdowns, achieved a career best of 194 yards gained ,M c won the title of MVP for his oiilsiandini; lu ' iloiinam c in the game. 165 [] «• » - ksi J pSSi y MH HH li urtis Doizer Cal Triathlon Team LKiisv Cm Triathlon Team The Cal Triathlon team started the 2006 ason with a strong group of returning vet- rans and a large crop of new athletes. With 50 members on the roster the team was igger than ever before. As always the team laintained its full schedule of workouts, guid- d by president Christi Leong, treasurer Steve exton, and our dedicated coaching staff of ick Bail, Paul Williams, and Seth Davis. Fifty thietes, most of them new members, partici- ated in our first training camp at Lake Del alle in Livermore. The first race of the season was Cal ' s earathlon, now in its fourth year. As always ie Cal team made a strong showing on ur home turf, placing four men and seven ' omen in the top ten and handily winning le team competition. This set the stage )r a string of team and individual victories iroughout the spring races in the West oast Collegiate Triathlon Conference VCCTC) series. The Cal team won the team ompetition at the Stanford Treeathlon, at the lornet Triathlon hosted by Sacramento State, nd at the DC Davis Sprint Triathlon. Several idividual racers distinguished themselves t those races as well: James Duff won the reeathlon while rookie Kelly Dunleavy took ?cond in the women ' s division, Justin Laue nd Kelly Dunleavy won the Hornet Triath- )n, and James Duff and Stacey Marple both ' on in Davis. A small contingent traveled 5Lith for the UC Santa Barbara Triathlon, ' hich Emily Ochmanek won. Throughout the aring other Cal racers consistently placed ' ell: Steve Sexton and Kenn Oldham logged 3veral top five finishes while on the wom- n ' s team Zinta Zarins and LIndsey Dal Porto were always contenders. Amid much fanfare Cal Poly hosted the first-ever WCCTC Championships with a full Olympic distance course and an open water swim. Unfortunately the March date proved too early, and the unusually cold weather too odd, and after warming up in falling snow and swimming in a frigid lake many athletes were forced to abandon the race as hypo- thermia set in. But even amid such adversity Cal athletes performed well: Jeff Collins and Raymond Chetty made the top ten as did Emily Ochmanek, Zinta Zarins, and Bree Petit. Most impressive of all, however, was the dominating Cal presence at all the spring races where fully a quarter of the participants wore the blue and gold. The Collegiate National Triathlon Cham- pionships were originally scheduled for New Orleans but were moved to Reno, Nevada after Hurricane Katrina. With the race venue so close to Berkeley sixty Bears were able to make the trip for the premier collegiate com- petition of the year. All were disappointed when, due to lingering winter cold, the swim was cancelled and replaced with a three- kilometer run. This didn ' t stop the versatile Cal team from turning in great performances: Justin Laue finished second, James Duff third, and |()hn Dahiz fourth, for an unbeatable men ' s team score of nine, the lowest ever recorded in collegiate competition. The women ' s team finished seventh and, tor the third year running, the Bears brought home the second place overall trophy, edged out this year by the University of Montana Ciriz- zlies. With sixty athletes clad in bright yellow Cal Tri polo shirts and a rousing team cheer Think like a bumblebee; train like a horse. Motto, Cal Triathlon Team I our team was a shoe-in for the Spirit award, lustin Laue ' s second place finish earned him a bid to the World Collegiate Triathlon Championships in Switzerland as well as Cal Sports Clubs Athlete of the Year award. The racing season didn ' t end with Nationals, how- ever, as Steve Sexton went on to set a course record at the Wildflower Triathlon at Lake San Antonio, CA. No collegiate athlete had ever broken two hours in that grueling event; Steve ' s time was a blistering 1 :58:55. Both he and lustin Laue, who finished second, hand- ily beat the winner of Collegiate Nationals, setting the stage for a grudge match in 2007. Marie Claire Lamb represented the women ' s team with a top ten finish. Individuals may be listed in the results pages but the greatest strength of the Cal Tri team is its depth, both in racing and as a community. While days during the fall semes- ter were spent building our aerobic base, the nights were given over to a range of social events including the traditional Swanky Party and the first-ever Tri Prom. Even with so many races in the spring the Cal team was able to take time off from training for our fifth " Tri Camp " at Lake Tahoe, always a memorai)le weekend of team bonding. Of course the most socializing took place at the pool and the track, and at the Friday afternoon " Pain Train " workout, footage of which was broad- cast on College Sports Television in connec- tion with the National Championships. The year ended with a bang at our first annual awards banquet which featured six-time Hawaii Ironman champion Mark Allen as the keynote speaker. Congratulations to all racers on a great season! 167 [] A Show TO Remember by Jesse Katz The Cal Bears played two sensational games against USC and Oregon, before losing to UCLA at the 2006 Pac-10 Basketball Conference Tournament in Los Angeles. The Golden Bears proved Ihey were one of the elile learns in the P.ic-10. Not only dill they pl.iy .is .1 learn, hul ihcy also iool ed the part - right down lo their matihiOK so(ks. J was Saturday night. The stage vas set. The spotlights could be seen rom Hollywood. The stars sat quietly )ackstage. The main event began at 8:50 ).m. and the lucky crowd got to see two ■ncores. When all was said and done, Leon The Show " Powe and the California Bears )ut on the most memorable performance n the 200G Pac-10 Basketball Conference " ournament. The Golden Bears won the nost exciting game of the weekend in an ibsolutely thrilling fashion, rec|uiring two )vertime periods to defeat a scrappy and esilient Oregon Ducks squad, 91-87, in )rder to advance to the Pac-10 conference :hampionship final game. The LA buzz on Sunday morning was ibout the highlights of Cal basketball. Ay- nde Ubaka ' s drive to hit a game- tying bas- Let with two seconds left in regulation. Leon ' owe ' s strong move to get positioned down ow and tie the game at 73-73 with 62 econds left in the first overtime. The great eam defense that sent the game into a lecond overtime. With 02:36 left in the second overtime )eriod, Powe hit his 17th and 18th free throw ittempts, which gave him a Pac-10 tourna- nent record. His total rose to 41 points, ilso a Pac-10 tournament record for a single ;ame! Facing a sixteen-()oint defic it with three ninutes left in the first half, Cal turned its ;luggish start around. Spurred by a 3-pointer rom Theo Robertson and increased de- ensive energy, Cal scored 15 consecutive Joints, to cut the lead to 32-31. The Golden Bears continued to play with the intensity that gave them the third best regular confer- ence record, and the rest of the game was in the record books. The semi-final game was not the only one in which Powe assaulted the record books. The previous night, the Bears squad dominated the glass, playing a smaller, less experienced USC Trojan team. The Bears manhandled the Trojans 40-15 in the rebound category, lead by Powe ' s record-setting 20 rebound performance. Powe had more total rebounds (20-15) and offensive rebounds (5- 4) than the Trojan team combined! After the game, USC coach Tim Floyd admitted inferi- ority: " We were beaten by a better team. We weren ' t able to put back our misses, or keep them from getting more than one shot. " The clominani c in the paint led to a 82-67 victory for the Blue and Gold. While Coal ' s twcj All-Conference players, Powe and Ubaka, took most of the spotlight, the rest of the team played their best ball of the season. Richard Midgley provided senior leadership. Omar Wilkes, Theo Robertson and Eric Vierneisel all scored in double digits, and DeVon Hardin had at least one block in every game. Gelling at the right time, the Bears showed everyone that they deserved an NCAA tournament at-large bid. After Cal ' s two victories, the red hot Bears ran out of steam against the home town UCLA Bruins in the conference cham- pionship game. The Baby Bears tournament sweep came in the midst of their 12 game winning streak, which led them all the way up to the national championship game. While Cal played a competitive first half, they tired in the second half and lost 71-52. When the tournament curtains closed, the Bruins were standing highest on the podium. But it was Leon Powe who took the final bow, taking home the tournament ' s Most Outstanding Player award. 169 [] Cross Country k IT? " n w :« iv!iv rn Men ' s Cross Country Ndmc Year Sean Carey Fr. Chris Chavez So. Kevin Davis Sr. Randy Fair Sr. Giliat Ghebray Sr. Yosef Ghebray Fr. Eric Lee Fr. Mark Matusak Ir AIpx McClary Fr. Andy M( Clary Fr. Mall Mill.-f Fr. Micah ParkiT )r. Stephen Polley So. Eric RobcTls )r. lake Schmill Fr. Oawil Tesfasilassie Fr. Games Dd(e Invitation 9 3 2005 San Francisco 9 10 2005 Aggie Open 9 24 2005 Stanford Invitational 10 1 2005 San Francisco Slate Invilational 10 15 2005 Chili Popper Invitational 10 22 2005 Shoreline Open 10 29 2005 Pad Championships 11 12 2005 NCAA West Regional 11 21 2005 NCAA Championships 11 23 2005 Pacific Assn. USATF Champ. Location San Francisco, CA (Golden Gate Park) Davis, CA (Wildhorse Golf Course) Stanford, CA (Stanford Golf Course) San Francisco, CA (Golden Gate Park) Fayek ' ville, AK (Agri Park Course) Mountain View, CA Tucson, AZ (Dell Uirich Golf Course) Stanford, CA (Stanford Golf Course) Tcrre Haule, IN San Francisco, CA (Golden Gate Park) Women ' s Cross Country ' a(7)f U-ar Bridget Duffy )r. Alysia lohnson Fr. Samaniha lones Ir. Pi[)pa Macdonaid Ir. Eli al)elh Mayoda Ir. Abby Parker Sr. Mackenzie Pierce Fr. Marie Raflr.w fr. ( " i.ibricl.i Rios-Solcio Fr. M.i|.i Ku nit Sr. Lisa Sandoval Ir. Whitney Schmucker Ir. Amanda Thornberry So. Brooke Wells jr. Ki ' hcK a Yau So. Field Hockey n v ' l ' ' w ,: ; vi ' -y Fieldhockey iVo. ; iin7e I Ashley Glosz Missy Crane lenny Crane Chilly Banuelos Briana Harney Christina McGrath jenna Long Carolina Bistue lessica Bird Valenlina Godlrid I I Jamie Nance 12 Alexandra Harkins Katie Knoche Pos .Year No Name Pos Year F Fr. 15 Tcela Crosthvvaite F Sr. F Fr. 16 Halley Crosthvvaite B Fr. F So. 17 Katie Cummings M Fr. M Sr. 18 Kellie York F Fr. F Sr. 19 Rachel Mottitt M Fr. B Fr. 21 Alana Smith M Sr. B Sr. 22 Lisa Hauck B )r. M Fr. 23 Caitlin Bvrne M Fr. B Sr. 24 lamie Sibilia M Fr. F )r. 25 Gwen Belomy M Fr. M jr. 26 Tara Robinson F Fr. F Sr. 30 Andrea Lo F Fr. F Fr. 77 Veronica Sykes GK Fr. Came Date Opponent Location Outcome 8 28 2005 Delaware Berkeley L2-1 8 30, 2005 Miami (Oh) Berkeley W, 5-0 9 2 2005 Michigan State Berkeley L,4-l 9 3 2005 Iowa Berkeley L, 2-1 9 5 2005 Syracuse Berkeley W, 3-1 9 8 2005 UMBC College Park, MD W, 6-2 9 10 2005 Maryland College Park, MD L, 4-2 9 11 2005 American College Park, MD .L, 3-1 9 17 2005 Stanford Berkeley W, 1-0 9 23 2005 Pacific Stockton, CA L, 2-1 9 29 2005 Davidson Davidson NC W, 7-2 10 1 2005 Radford Davidson NC W. 3-0 10 2 2005 Appalachian Stale Davidson, NC W, 1 1 -0 10 8 2005 Pacific Berkeley W, 6-1 10 16 2005 Longwood Berkeley W,8-0 10 22 2005 Michigan Berkeley U 3-2 10 29 2005 Stanford Stanford W,3-2 11 4 2005 Stanford Berkeley W, 2-1 11 5 2005 Pacific Berkeley W, 4-0 11 12 2005 Wake Forest (NCAA Reg ' !) Winston-Salem, N.C. L, 1-0 171 [] Men ' s Soccer 4 Games D.Ke (Jppone )( Location Oulcome 8 27 200 ' ) DC l).ivis(E h.) Berkole ' W, 2-0 9 2 2005 UC Santa Barbara (UCSB adidas Classic) Santa Barliara, CA W, 2-0 9 4 2005 UC Riverside (UCSB adidas Classic) Santa Barbara, CA W, 2-0 9 9 2005 Vanderbilt (adidas Cal Legacy Classic) Berkeley W, 3-0 9 11 2005 Cal State Northridge (adidas Cal Legacy Classic) Berkeley T, 1-1 9 16 2005 San Francisco (Bay Area Classic) San Francisco, CA W, 2-1 9 18 2005 Santa Clara (Bay Area Classic) Berkeley W, 1-0 9 24 2005 UAB (Stanford Nike Invitational) Stanford, CA W, 3-1 9 25 2005 Army (Stanlord Nike ln italional) Stanford, CA W, 5-0 9 30 2005 UCLA Los Angeles, CA 1,2-0 10 2 2005 San Diego State San Diego, CA L, 1-0 10 8 2005 Stanford Stanford, CA W, 1-0 10 14 2005 Oregon Slate Berkeley W, 2-0 10 16 2005 Washington Berkeley L, 1-0 10 21 2005 Washington Stale Seattle, WA W, 2-0 10 23 2005 Oregon Stale Corvallis, OR W, 4-0 11 4 2005 San Diego State Berkeley W, 2-1 11 6 2005 UCLA Berkeley T, 1-1 11 13 2005 Stanford Berkeley W, 4-1 11 22 2005 Santa Clara (NCAA 2nd Round) Berkeley T, 0-0 11 26 2005 Wake Forest (NCAA Sweet 16) Berkeley W, 3-2 12 2 2005 New Mexico (NCAA [lite Light) All)u |uer()ue, N.M. L, 1-0 Women ' s Soccer Games Date Opponent Location Outcome Nov 20, 2005 Florida State Tallahassee, FL L, 2-1 Nov 13, 2005 UTEP Austin, TX W, 2-1 Nov 11,2005 Rice Austin, TX W, 2-0 Nov 06, 2005 Oregon State Corvallis, OR W, 4-0 Nov 04, 2005 Oregon State Eugene, OR W, 5-0 Oct 30, 2005 use Berkeley, CA W, 2-1 Oct 28, 2005 UCLA Berkeley, CA L, 2-0 Oct 23, 2005 Arizona State Tempe, AZ W, 1-0 Oct 21, 2005 Arizona State Tucson, AZ T, 0-0 Oct 15,2005 Stanford Stanford, CA W,2-0 Oct 09, 2005 Washington State Berkeley, CA W, 3-0 Oct 07, 2005 Washington State Berkeley, CA W, 1-0 Sep 25, 2005 Utah Salt Lake City, UT W, 1-0 Sep 23, 2005 Brigham Young Provo, UT L, 1-0 Sep 18, 2005 Santa Clara Berkeley, CA L, 2-1 Sep 14, 2005 Pacific Berkeley, CA W, 3-0 Sep 11, 2005 SMU Moraga, CA W, 5-0 Sep 09, 2005 Dartmouth Moraga, CA W, 1-0 Sep 04, 2005 UCSB Berkeley, CA W, 1-0 Sep 02, 2005 Montana Berkeley, CA W, 3-1 Aug 28, 2005 Missouri Berkeley, CA T, 0-0 Aug 26, 2005 Saint Mary ' s Moraga, CA W, 2-1 173 [] Women ' s Volleyball Women ' s Volleyball No. Name Position Year 1 liljian Davis L SK 2 Samaniha Carter S SR 3 Morgan Beck OH SO 4 Bryte Nielson S OH SO 6 Angie Pressey OH IR 7 Cat Dailey OH l-K 8 Am ' ra Solomon OH SO 10 Kal Reilly MH SO 11 Ellen (Jr( harri MH IR 12 Carly (iouza Db,CJH IR li Natalie Smart MH SR 14 Kristen Kalhan DS FR 15 Vivian Cheung DS IK 16 lilt Brunswick DS IR 21 Minfli Wiley MH IR 2h ( uiiir,! OH IK Football Date Opponent Location Outcome 9 3 2005 Sacramento State Berkeley W, 41-3 9 10 2005 Washington Seattle, WA W, 56-17 9 17 2005 Illinois Berkeley W, 35-20 9 23 2005 New Mexico Slate Las Cruces, NM W, 41-13 10 1 2005 Arizona (Homecoming) Berki ley W, 28-0 10 8 2005 UCLA Pasadena, CA L, 47-40 10 15 2005 Oregon State Berkeley L, 23-20 10 22 2005 Washington State Berkeley W, 42-38 11 5 2005 Oregon Eugene, OR L, 27-20 (OT) 11 12 2005 use Berkeley L, 35-10 11 19 2005 Stanford (108th Big Game) Stanford, CA W, 27-3 12 22 2005 BYU (Pioneer PureVision Las Vegas Bowl) Las Vegas W, 35-28 175 [] Men ' s Water Polo " ■■■■ Men ' s Water Polo Date Opponent Outcome 9 J 2005 Bucknell W 11-2 9 3 2005 St. Francis W 11-8 9 4 2005 Navy W9-3 9 10 2005 Pacific W8-5 9 17 2005 Cal. Baptist W 17-4 9 17 2005 UCSD W8-6 9 18 2005 use L8-7 9 18 2005 UCLA W 8-7 (OT) 10 1 2005 Stanford W9-5 10 2 2005 UCSC W 16-2 10 2 2005 Santa Clara W17-6 10 8 2005 UCLA L7-4 10 15 2005 UCSC W 18-2 10 15 2005 Long Beach State W9-8 10 16 2005 UCLA W7-6 10 16 2005 use L9-8 10 22 2005 UC Irvine W9-2 10 23 2005 UC Davis W 15-7 10 27 2005 Pacific W 17-7 10 29 2005 Pepperdine L8-6 11 5 2005 Pepperdine W7-6 n 6 2005 UCSB W7-6 n 12 2005 use L 10-9 n 13 2005 Long BcMch State V lJ-11 (OT) n 19 2005 Stanford L 7-4 n 25 2005 UCLA W 13-12 n 26 2005 use L 10-8 n 27 2005 UC Irvine W9-7 rli ' l Women ' s Water Polo Women ' s Water Polo Date Opponent Location Outcome 2 1 2006 UC Davis Berkeley W, 9-7 2 10 2006 Hawaii Berkeley W, 8-6 2 11 2006 Stanford Tournament Stanford, CA 4th Place 2 17 2006 use Berkeley L, 7-5 2 25 2006 Santa Barbara Tournament Santa Barbara, CA 6th Place 3 3 2006 UCLA Los Angeles, CA L, 6-4 3 4 2006 UC Santa Barbara Santa Barbara, CA W, 6-5 3 12 2006 Cal State Northridge Berkeley W, 12-3 3 25 2006 Princeton Berkeley W, 13-4 3 26 2006 Brown Berkeley W, 18-8 3 28 2006 Arizona State Tempe, AZ W, 8-7 3 30 2006 San Diego State San Diego, CA W, 7-4 4 2 2006 Stanford Stanford, CA L, 8-4 4 8 2006 UC Irvine Berkeley W, 6-5 4 9 2006 Long Beach State Berkeley W, 11-6 4 14 2006 San Jose State Berkeley W, 5-2 4 22 2006 Pacific Stockton, CA W, 15-3 4 27 2006 MPSF Tournament Irvine, CA 5th Place 177 [] Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball Date ( ) )p()nvnt Location Outcome Date Opponent location Outcome 11 14 2005 Humboldt Slate Berkeley W, 106-62 1 21 2006 Arizona Tucson, AZ L, 60-55 11 18 2005 Eastern Michigan Ypsilanti, Ml L, 67-65 1 26 2006 Washington Berkeley W, 71-69 11 21 2005 Long Beach Slate Berkeley W, 88-69 1 28 2006 Washington State Berkeley W, 55-53 11 25 2005 Northern Colorado Berkeley W, 83-5y 2,2 2006 Oregon State Corvailis, OR W, 69-52 11 26 2005 Northeastern Berkeley W, 83-76 2 4 2006 Oregon Eugene, OR W, 62-60 11 30 2005 San Jose State Berkeley W, 70-52 2 9 2006 Stanford Berkeley W, 65-62 12 3 2005 Akron Berkeley W, 89-75 2 16 2006 Arizotia Berkeley W, 75-66 12 6 2005 San Diego State Berkeley W, 82-64 2 18 2006 Arizona State Berkeley L, (.5-64 12 10 2005 Kansas Kansas City, MO L, 69-56 2 23 2006 Washington State Pullman, WA W, 43-41 12 21 2005 DePaul Oakland, CA L, 68-65 2 26 2006 Washington Seattle, WA L, 73-62 12 29 2005 use Los Angeles, CA W, 62-58 3 2 2006 UCLA Berkeley L, 58-67 (OT) 12 31 2005 UCLA Los Angeles, CA W, 68-61 3 4 2006 use Berkeley W, 71-60 1 5 2006 Oregon Berkeley W, 77-66 3 9 2006 use (Pac-10) Los Angeles, CA W, 82-67 1 7 2006 Oregon Stale Berkeley L, 72-64 3 10 2006 Oregon (Pac-10) Los Angeles, CA W, 91-87 1 13 2006 Stanford Stanford, CA L, 75-61 3 11 2006 UCLA (Pac-10) Los Angeles, CA L, 71-52 1 19 2006 Arizona State Tempe, AZ W, 88-58 3 17 2006 NC Slate (NCAA) Dallas, TX L, 58-52 Women ' s Basketball «p- A ' ■. iHHi « § mmt :l. H ' Hb ' S AtKLIB .lL IM v j ' i KA;, jj V ngl H 1 mfm 1 t - Kkj m mlA Women ' s Basketball Date Opponent Location Outcome Date Opponent Location Outcome 11 9 2005 Eastern Washington Berkeley, CA W, 64-45 1 14 2006 Stanford Stanford, CA L, 87-75 11 13 2005 New Mexzico Albuquerque, NM L, 55-46 1 19 2006 Arizona State Berkeley, CA W, 66-64 11 18 2005 Radford Berkeley, CA W, 73-50 1 22 2006 Arizona State Berkeley, CA L, 80-76 11 22 2005 UC Davis Berkeley, CA W, 67-58 1 27 2006 use Lyon Center W, 72-67 11 24 2005 Marshall Riviera Maya, Mx. W, 62-53 1 29 2006 UCLA Los Angeles, CA L, 90-87 12 3 2005 Columbia Berkeley, CA W, 71-36 2 2 2006 Oregon State Berkeley, CA L, 63-55 12 4 2005 UCLV Berkeley, CA W, 58-50 2 4 2006 Oregon Berkeley, CA W, 49-39 12 8 2005 San lose State San Jose, CA W, 78-57 2 11 2006 Stanford Berkeley, CA L, 55-46 12 10 2005 South Carolina State Berkeley, CA W, 94-48 2 16 2006 Arizona State Tucson, AZ W, 73-56 12 20 2005 Washington Seattle, WA L, 62-55 2 18 2006 Arizona State Tempe, AZ L, 62-43 12 22 2005 Washington State Pullman, WA W, 53-47 2 23 2006 Washington State Berkeley, CA W, 61-51 12 30 2005 UCLA Berkeley, CA W, 65-58 2 25 2006 Washington Berkeley, CA W, 81-58 1 1 2006 use Berkeley, CA W, 73-68 3 4 2006 UCLA San Jose, CA L, 80-63 1 5 2006 Oregon Eugene, OR L, 70-41 3 19 2006 St. lohns University Park, PA L, 78-68 1 7 2006 Oregon State Corvallis, OR W, 71-50 179 [] Men ' s Gymnastics Men ' s Gymnastics Name Event Year Tyler Block AA So. Kyle Brady SR So. Sean Bryan AA )r. Kyson Bunthuwong AA Fr. Colin Christ AA So. Mark Freeman AA So. Caleb Kirk SR )r. Kyle Litow AA )r. Tim McNeill AA So. Shawn Mowry AA Sr. Aaron Moy AA So. Bromley Palamountain AA Jr. Jason Pierce AA Ir. Chris Rodriguez AA Sr. Hiroki Yokoyama AA jr. Competitions Datf Opponent Location Outcome 1 13 2006 Stcintorcl Berkeley, CA L, 205.650-205.550 1 21 2006 Stanford Open Stanford, CA 2nd Place 2 11 2006 St.inforcJ Stanford, CA L, 210.700-20q.950 2 18 2006 Oklahoma, Ohio Columlnis, OH 3rd place 2 25 2006 Pacific Coast Classic Oakland. CA 3rd Place 3 2 2006 Peter Vidmar Invite Los Angeles, CA 1 St place 3 11 2006 Penn State Berkeley, CA 1 St place 3 25 2006 MPSF Championships Air Force Academy, CO 3rd place 4 6 2006 NCAA Championships Norman, OK 3rd place 4 7 2006 NCAA Championships Norman, OK 5th place Women ' s Gymnastics Women ' s Gymnastics Competitions Name Eventlsl Year Date Opponent Location Outcome Caitlin Aitkenhead AA Fr. 1 3 2006 Aloha Cymfest Honolulu, Hawaii 5th, 189.350 Joanna Bennett AA Fr. 1 13 2006 Sacramento State Sacramento, Calif. W, 191.625-190.475 Justine Cephus AA jr. 1 20 2006 Oregon State Berkeley, Calif. L, 193.950-190.750 Sarah Fiorillo UB BB Fr. 1 27 2006 Arizona Tucson, Ariz. L, 195.875-191.325 Isabel Garcia V BB FX Jr. 2 3 2006 Stanford Berkeley, Calif. L, 195.925-192.150 Bridgette Glass AA Fr. 2 10 2006 UCLA Berkeley, Calif. 3rd (190.850) Jessica Kelley AA Fr. 2 17 2006 Washington Seattle, Wash. L, 189.875-189.250 Siobhan Luce AA Jr. 2 26 2006 Cal State Fullerton Fullerton, Calif. W, 193.000-192.325 Keiko Nakamura AA So. 3 3 2006 Arizona State Berkeley, Calif. L, 196.250-191.850 Britani Pittullo AA Sr. 3 10 2006 West Virginia Morgantown, W. Va. 2nd (191.000) Vanna Rocchi UB Fr. 3 12 2006 George Washington Washington, D.C. 1st (192.225) Melissa Stinar AA Fr. 3 17 2006 San lose State Berkeley, Calif. 1st (194.275) Alii Szutu AA So. 3 25 2006 Pac-10 Championships Corvallls, Ore. 7th Tiffany Tarn AA Fr. Nicki Wells AA So. Lydia Williams AA Fr. Elyse Wong AA Jr. Kendall Zdvorak AA Fr. 181 [] Men ' s Swimmins Divin Men ' s Swimming Name Events Yea Graeme Baldwin BreasI Fr. FHenriquc Barbosa Breast Sr, Dominic Cathey Fly So. Milorad Cavic Free Fly Back Sr. William Copeland Free So. Eric Dunipace Free Back So. Mark Eckert Back IM So. Ryan Emanuel Back Fr. Chris Gibson Back Fly Sr. lernej Godec Free Fly Back So. Paul FIcrnandez Breasl IM So. Alix.inder F4oldridg i Free IM Fly )r. Rithard FHunter BreasI So. Michael Jafari Free So. Evan Lane Free Sr. Ryan Lean Disl. Free Sr. Graham 1 it 7 Breasi IM )r. Ian Lentz IM Fr. Mall Lyon Free Sr. Daniel Lysaughl Disl. Free |r. Name Events Dominik MeichtryFree Miguel Molina IM Patrick O ' Nell Fly IM Justin Pollard Free Fly Spencer Rodman Dist. Free Nate Rogers Free Dash Rolhberg Free Back David Russell Back Matt Scanlan Fly Back Free jnnas Tilly Free Louis Vayo Back Free IM Garrett Wagner Free )oe Whittinglon Free Men ' s Diving Name Year Sam Helvie Fr. lavier Rivas So. Mark Wes So. Men s Swimmmg Dale Uiiponeni Location Outcome 10 21 2005 Florida Texas Austin. TX Individual 10 22 2005 Florida Texas Austin, TX V. 247-123, 208-162 10 28 2005 Pacific Tiger Invilalional Stockton, CA 1st, .U)4. 5 points 10 29 2005 Pacific Tiger Invitational Stockton, CA Isl, 8b3. 5 points 11 9 2005 Stanford Triple Dist. Meet Stanford, CA W 4 Strokes, 2 KeKiv 11 11 2005 Pacific Berkeley, CA VV, 1S8-98 11 18 2005 Alumni Meet Berkeley, CA i; hihiiion 12T 2005 Texas Invitational (prelimsl Austin. TX Prelims 12T 2005 Texas Invitational (linals) Austin. TX .Ird, 174 points 12 2 2005 Texas Invitational (prelims) Austin. TX ird, 174 points 12 2 2005 Texas Invitational (linals) Austin, TX 4tti, 33b points 12 J 2005 Texas Invitational prelims) Austin, TX 4th, Mh points 12 3 2005 Texas Invitational (linalsl Austin, TX 5th, 33f) points l 20 200fa Arizona Slate Berkeley, C A W. 159-78 1 21 200(1 Arizona Herkelov, CA VV, 202-98 2 ' 2 ' 2()Oh Cal Stale Bakersfield Bakerslield, ( A Non-Storing Meet 2 1 200(1 use los Angeles, CA W, 134-109 2 4 200(1 UC Santa Barhara Santa Badiara. CA Non-Scoring Meet 2 4 200(1 UC Irvine (diving only) Irvine, CA TBA 2 18 200(1 Stanford Stanford, CA W 2 23 200(1 Pac-10 Diving Champs Federal Wav. WA L, 13(il07 2 24 2006 Pac-10 Diving Champs Federal Wav, WA 9lh, 11th 2 25 2006 PaclO Diving Champs Tederal Way, WA 8th, 9th ! 1 2006 Pac-10 Confereni e C ham|) Federal Way WA 4th, 7lh 3 2 2006 PaclO Cham|) Prelims Hi ' deral Way WA 1st (tied), 74 points 3 2 2006 Pac-10 Champ Finals Federal Way WA Prelims 3 3 2(H)6 PaclO Champ Prelims Federal Way WA 2nd, 265 points 3 3 2006 Pac-10 Champ Finals Federal Va , WA 2nd. 265 points 3 4 2006 PaclO Cham|) Prelims Federal Wav. WA 2nd, 539 points 3 4 2(H)6 Pac-10 Chamii Finals Federal Wav. WA 2nd, 796 points 3 9 2006 NCAA one r Diving Okl.ihoma Cilv OK 14th. 15th, 18th 3 10 2006 NCAA one [ Diving Oklahoma City, ( )k 8th. Tilh, 20th 3 11 2006 NCAA one I Diving Oklahoma City OK 9th 10th 3 23 2006 NCAA ( hamp Prelim Atlanta, CiA Preiints 3 23 2(X)6 NCAA ( h.imp I inals Atlanta, tiA 6tH, 72 points 1 .| ■lux, NCAA ( lump Prelim Atlanta, CiA 6lh, 72 points ,. NCAA Champ Finals Atlanta, GA 6lh. 182 5 points I, NCAA Champ Prelim Atlanta, CiA 6th, 182.5 points 1 .■!.■ II H) NCAA Champ. Finals Atlanta, CA 6lli, 250.5 points 182 Women ' s Swimming Divin Women ' s Swimming Name Events Year Lauren Andrews Free Back )r. Annie Babicz Breast Fly Jr. Ashley Chandler Free Fly Sr. Jessica Cotton Free iM So. Jessica Hardy Breast IM Fr. Samantha Heath Breast IM Fr. Natalie LaRochelle IM Fr. Catherine O ' Neal Breast )r. Genevieve Patterson Breast IM So. Lara Pease Back Fr. Erin Reilly Free Fly )r. Rachel Ridgevvay Free Fly So. Lauren Rogers Back Fr. Emily Silver Free IM So. Helen Silver Back IM Sr. Nadia Staubitz Back Fly )r. Kelly Stravers Free Fly So. Kate Tiedeman Free IM Sr. Leann Toomev Free Fly So. Sherry Tsai Back Free Jr. Emily Verdin Back IM RS Women ' s Diving Name Year Katy Banks So. Tara Capsuto Sr. Drew Mulvey Fr. Katelyn Prorok Fr. Chiara Reese-Hilborn Fr. 183 Baseball r a iy Pitchers No. Name B-T 37 Kevin Barnum l-l 27 Craig Benningson R-L 33 Jeremy Burchelt R-R 39 Michael Cooper R-R 45 Case Dahlen R-L 50 Kurt De La Rosa L-R 17 Travis Erickson R-R 19 Dane Ferguson R-R 25 MatI Corgen R-R 48 Alec Harris R-R ! 38 Cameron Johnson L-L J 21 Brandon Morrow R-R J 36 Chris Pelrini L-L ( 46 Alex Rollin R-R ! 44 Tyson Ross R-R f 15 NickTess R-R 5 18 Alex Traftr)n R-R 5 43 Sean Watson L-l F Catchers No. Name 49 ( onnor Bueslad 34 Garrett Bussiere 36 Charlie Cutler 28 Travis Howell 5 1 Ben Liepman B-T RR R-R l-R R-R R-R Year So. Fr. Sr, |r. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Sr. r. Jr. Fr. So. Fr. So. Sr. Fr Year jr. )r. Fr. So. Sr, Infielders No. Name B-T Year 26 Michael Brady R-R Fr. 14 Michael Bugary L-L Fr. 10 Stephen Carlson S-R jr. 4 Allen Craig R-R Sr. 31 Rich Cornicin R-R Fr. 20 Jordan Karnotsky L-R So. 5 Brett Munster R-R Jr. 3 Josh Satin R-R So. 6 KyleSpraker R-R So. 42 MikeVan WindfM l-R So. Outfielders No. Brennan Boesch B-T L-L Year Jr. 32 24 Michael Capharal R-R Fr. 11 Jason Corder R-R So. 22 Chris Errecarl R-L Jr. 2 Taylor Grigsby R-R So. 29 Ryan 1 lanlon R-R Fr. 23 Rob Nesbill R-R Sr. 53 Tyler Waddell RR Fr. Baseball Ojle . ' ; 3,2006 2 4i200b 2 5 2006 2,7 2006 2 10 2006 2 11 2006 2 12 2006 2 M 2006 2 2-1 2006 2 25 2006 2 26 2006 t 2006 :i J 2CH)6 J 7 2006 V 10 2006 3 11 2006 3 12 2006 3 14 2006 3 17 2006 3 18 2006 1 !■) 2006 1 21,2006 1 24 2006 1 25 21XK I, 26 ' 2IK)( 1 10,2006 ■1 1 2006 ■1 1 2006 ■i -• 2006 ■1 ■. 2006 4 ' 2006 ■1 H 2(HMi ' ' " 21HH ■ . ' IKHi ' 2 21X)6 ' t, 5 2006 5 6 2006 ' ■ " ' Onf, 5 27 2006 5 2« 2()0fc Upponcnt UC Irvine UC Irvine UC Irvine San Frjncisco Long Be.ich Slale Long Be.ich Sidle Lonfl Be.ich Stale UC Davi!. UC Sonlj Bjrbjrj Lie Santa Barbara UC Santa Barbara Slanlord Stanford Georgetown UNLV UNLV UNLV Saint Mar - ' s Pacific Pacific Pacific Sacramento State Washington Washington Washington Arizona Arizona Arizona Anzona Santa Clara use DSC LiSC Washington Slate Vashington State W.lvliinL.Inl. ' i..K. " .si,|I. San Franiiscn UCLA LIU A UCIA Stanford Saint Mary ' t Stanford Stanford Stanford San Francisco Santa Clara Pacific Arizona State Arizona State Arizona Stale Location Irvine, CA Irvine, CA Irvine, CA, Berkelev, CA BerMey, CA Berkeley, CA Berkeley. CA, D.)ns, CA Berkeley, CA Berkeley, CA Berkeley, CA Berkeley. CA Berkeley, CA, Berkeley, CA. Las Vegas, NV, Las Vegas, NV. Las Vegas, NV Berkeley. CA Berkeley, CA Stockton, CA Berkeley, C A Berkeley (A Berkeley Berki ' liy CA Berkeley, CA Berkeley, CA. Berkeley, CA. Berkeley, CA. Berkeley, CA. Santa Clara, CA. los Angelev CA. Los Angeles, CA. los Angeles, CA Pullman, WA Pullman WA l ' ,.ll...,,.. WA •.:. .. ' , 1 Birkeliy. C A San Francisco, CA. Berkr ' lev CA Berk.l. 1 Berk.-lci ( Bi-rk.l.i I Mi i.iK.i ( V Slanti.fil ( Stanli.r.l I Stanloi.l llerk.l. V I y Berk.l.i I StCMkl-in I TemiK . A Tempe. AZ. Tempe. AZ. Outcome W. b-2 L 10-4 U7-6 U 4-3 (101 L. 7-6 W, 3-2 W, 4-1 L. 13-9 W, 34) W, 4-2 W. 2-0 W, 7.« L6-5 W. 13-2 W, 5-1 L9 L. 5-4 W, 64) W, 3 1 I, lOl L, l 5 V, S 2 W, ' 1 I U, 2 1 I , Ul w. i.: US-1 T, 4-4 (121 W, 5-4 UI2- L21 L3.2 L. 10.1 W, 9-2 L.5-1 W, 6.4 W, 8-2 1,5-2 US.2 U9-7 L.74. U4-2 W I . ' y 1 y I 1 L13 5 1.9 3 L7-6 Softball Daltf Opponent 2 10 2006 Okldhoma State ISDSU Tourn.) 2 11 2006 Cal Poly (SDSU Tournament) 2 11 2006 UCSB (SDSU Tournament) 2 12 2006 UMASS (SDSU Tournament) 2 17 2006 Fullerton (UNLV Tournament) 2 17 2006 Illinois (UNLV Tournament) 2 18 2006 Northwestern (UNLV Tournament) 2 18 2006 Wright State (UNLV Tournament) 2 19 2006 UNLV (UNLV Tournament) 2 22 2006 San lose State 2 24 2006 Sacramento Slate 2 24 2006 Sacramento State 3 2 2006 Mississippi Valley St (Hawaii Tourn.) 3 5 2006 Mercer (Hawaii Tourn.) 3 5 2006 FlU (Hawaii Tournament) 3 8 2006 Saint Mary ' s (double header) 3 8 2006 Saint Mary ' s (double header) 3 10 2006 Santa Clara (NIST Tournament) 3 10 2006 Colorado Slate (NIST Tourn.) 3 12 2006 Southern Illinois (NIST) 3 12 2006 North Dakota Slate (NIST) 3 14 2006 Miami (Oh) 3 17 2006 Columbia (Capital Classic Tourn.) 3 18 2006 Illinois (Capital Classic Tourn.) 3 18 2006 Iowa (Capital Classic Tourn.) 3 19 2006 Long Island (Capital Classic Tourn.) 3 21 2006 Team China 3 24 2006 Coastal Carolina (ECU Tourn.) 3 24 2006 East Carolina (ECU Tournament) 3 25 2006 Kent State (ECU Tournament) 3 25 2006 Buffalo (ECU Tournament) 3 26 2006 Penn Stale (ECU Tourn.) Outcome Location Dale Opponent Location Outcome San Diego, CA W, 14-5 3 26 2006 Fast Carolina (ECU Tourn.) Greenville, N.C. L, 8-3 San Diego, CA W, 3-1 3 29 2006 UC Davis (double header) Berkeley, CA W, 8-0 San Diego, CA W, 3-1 3 29 2006 UC Davis Berkeley, CA W, 2-1 San Diego, CA W, 3-2 3 31 2006 Washington Seattle, WA W, 2-0 Las Vegas. NV L, 1-0 4 1 2006 UCLA Los Angeles, CA W, ia3 Las Vegas, NV W, 6-4 4 2 2006 UCLA Los Angeles , CA L,3-1 Las Vegas, NV L, 3-0 4 7 2006 Oregon Berkeley, CA L,5-l Las Vegas, NV W, 8-1 4 8 2006 Oregon State Berkeley, CA W, 2-0 Las Vegas, NV W, 13-2 4 9 2006 Oregon State Berkeley, CA W, 2-0 San lose, CA W, 3-0 4 14 2006 Stanford Berkeley, CA W, 80 Berkeley, CA W, 4-0 4 15 2006 Stanford Palo Alto, CA L, 2-1 Berkeley, CA W, 9-6 4 15 2006 Stanford Palo Alto, CA L, 4-2 Hawaii W, 9-0 4 19 2006 Santa Clara Santa Clara, CA W, 4-3 Hawaii W, 6-0 4 21 2006 Arizona State Berkeley, CA L,2-0 Honolulu, HI W, 8-0 4 22 2006 Arizona Berkeley, CA L, 4-2 Moraga, CA W, 7-0 4 23 2006 Arizona Berkeley, CA W, 5-1 Moraga, CA W, 9-2 4 28 2006 Oregon State Corvallis, OR 1,4-2 San )ose, CA W, 7-1 4 29 2006 Oregon Eugene, OR W, 4 ) San )ose, CA W, 4-2 4 30 2006 Oregon Eugene, OR W, 6-0 Sunnyvale, CA W, 9-0 5 5 2006 Arizona Tucson, AZ L, 5-3 Sunnyvale, CA W, 10-1 5 6 2006 Arizona State Tempe, AZ W, 4-1 Berkeley, CA W, 9-1 5 7 2006 Arizona State Tempe, AZ W, 3-0 Sacramento, CA W, 3-1 5 11 2006 UCLA Berkeley, CA L, 2-0 Sacramento, CA W, 5-0 5 12 2006 Washington Berkeley, CA W, 1-0 Sacramento, CA W, 1-0 5 13 2006 Washington Berkeley, CA W, 1-0 Sacramento, CA W, 8-1 5 19 2006 Illinois Slate (NCAA Reg) Iowa Cily, lA W, 1-0 Berkeley, CA W, 8-7 5 20 2006 Nebraska (NCAA Reg) Iowa Cily, lA W, 4-2 Greenville, NC W, 2-1 5 21 2006 Nebraska (NCAA Reg) Iowa Cily, lA W, 6-1 Greenville, NC W, 5-4 5 26 2006 Oregon Stale (NCAA Super Reg) Corvallis, OR W, 2-1 Greenville, NC W,3-2 5 28 2006 Oregon Stale (NCAA Super Reg) Corvallis, OR L,3-0 Greenville, NC W, 13-0 5 28 2006 Oregon Stale (NCAA Super Reg) Corvallis, OR L, 1-0 Greenville, N.C. W, 5-0 185 3 [] Men ' s Crew r r r r •- ■ ; .»«Lc .,i . . ' r}cA rA.- ,.. i M v%,M »-t;ti Men ' s Crew Dale Opponent Location Outcome 3 25 2006 Windermere Crew Classic Redwood Shores, CA 1st place 3 26 2006 Windermere Crew Classic Redwood Shores, CA 1st place 4 2 2006 San Diego Crew Classic San Diego, CA 2nd place 4 14 2006 Stanford Invitational (Wisconsin) Redwood Shores W 4 22 2006 Washington Redwood Shores, CA W 4 29 2006 Stanford Redwood Shores, CA W 5 14 2006 I ' .u - 1(1 ( h.impidiiships Lake Naloma, CA M Women ' s Crew Women ' s Crew Date Opponent Location Time Results 3 11 2006 UC Santa Barbara Redwood Shores W 3 11 2006 British Columbia Redwood Shores W 3 11 2006 Simon Fraser Redwood Shores W 3 25 2006 Ohio State Redwood Shores All Day 3 25 2006 Boston University Redwood Shores All Day 3 26 2006 Virginia Redwood Shores All Day 4 2 2006 San Diego Cr ew Classic San Diego, CA 1 St place 4 8 2006 Louisville Indianapolis, IN W 4 8 2006 Wisconsin Indianapolis, IN W 4 9 2006 Indiana Indianapolis, IN W 4 9 2006 Wisconsin Indianapolis, IN w 4 9 2006 Purdue Indianapolis, IN w 4 9 2006 Notre Dame Indianapolis, IN w 4 22 2006 Washington Redwood Shores w 4 29 2006 Stanford Redwood Shores w 5 14 2006 Pac-10 Rowing Championships Lake Natoma, CA 1st 5 28 2006 NCAA Championships Mercer County, NJ 1st 187 I [] Tennis Men ' s Tennis Name year Tyler Browne Jr. Vaclav Burger So. Eoln Heavey Fr. Nicolai Horgen Fr. Lennarl Maack Sr. Ric Morlera Fr. Ken Nakahara So. )lrou Nakajima Ir. Conor Niland Sr. )ohn Petlil jr. Daniel Sebescen Ir. Dean Wallace Sr. Momen ' s Tennis Nairn- Year Su i B.ihos s.. Bojana Bobusc Zsuzsanna Foiior )| Claire Ikinkas Fr. Stephanie Kusano So. Oaron Moore So. Marion Ravelojaona So. lessica Shu Sr. Crislina Visico So. Men ' s Tennis Date Opponent Location Outcome 9 11 2005 Napa Valley Tennis Classic Meadowood, CA Indiv. 10 8 2005 ITA All American Tulsa, OK Indiv. 10 9 2005 Santa Clara Tournament Santa Clara, CA Indiv. 10 25 2005 Wilson ITA Regional Santa Clara, CA Indiv. 11 6 2005 ITA National Indoor Columhus, OH Indiv. 1 14 2006 Mexico Invitational Manzanillo, Mx Indiv. 1 22 2006 Saint Mary ' s (Ca.) Berkeley, CA. W, 7.0 2 3 2006 UCLA Berkeley, CA. L, 6-1 2 4 2006 use Berkeley, CA. W, 5-2 2 11 2006 Fresno Stale Berkeley, CA W, 7.0 2 18 2006 Stanford Palo Alto, CA L, 61 2 26 2006 Baylor Berkeley, CA L, 4-3 2 28 2006 BYU Berkeley, CA. W, 4-1 3 5 2006 Pacific Coast Doubles La jolla, CA. Indiv. 3 10 2006 Arizona Tucson, AZ. W. 5-2 3 11 2006 Arizona State Tcmpe, AZ. W,b-0 3 18 2006 SMU Pebble Beach, CA. W, 4-3 3 19 2006 USF Pebble Be ach, CA. W, 7-0 3 22 2006 British University Berkeley, CA. Indiv. J 26 2006 Pcppcrdine fort Worth. TX L, 5-2 1 27 2006 TCU Fort Worth, rx W, 5-2 3 tl 2(K)6 WashinRton Berkeley, CA W, 4-3 4 1 2006 Oregon Berkeley, C A. W, 74) 4 7 2006 use I OS Angeles, CA. W, 4-3 .18,2(H)6 UCLA l.os Angeles, CA. L, 4-3 4 l.l JO(M. Arizona Slate Berkek-y, CA. W, 5-1 4 r 2(X)6 Arizona Berkeley, C A W, 60 422 2(K)6 Stanford Berkeley, CA L 5-2 4 1() 2(K)6 Par. 10 Championship Ojai, CA Indiv. VI2,7IK)6 N( AA Kegional; UC SB Stanford, CA W, 4-0 5,13 2006 NCAA Regional Stanford Stanford, CA. L. 4-0 Women ' s Tennis Dale Opponent Location Outcome 10 2 2005 Cal Invitational Berkeley Indiv. 10 4 2005 All Amer Qualifying L. A., CA Indiv. 10 9 2005 All Amer. Main Draw L A., CA Indiv. 10 16 2005 St. Mary ' s Invitational Moraga, CA Indiv. 11 5 2005 ITA National Indoors Columbus, C1H Indiv 11 6 2005 ASU Invitational Tempe, AZ Indiv 1 15 2006 Michigan Invitational Ann Arbor, Ml Indiv. 1 21 2006 Cal Poly Berkeley, CA. W, 7-0 2 2 2006 ITA Nal ' l Team Indoors Madison, Wl. W, 5-2 2 3 2006 ITA Nal ' l Team Indoors Madison, Wl. L, 4-2 2 4 2006 ITA Nat ' l Team Indoors Madison, Wl. W, 4-3 2 10 2006 San Diego Stale Berkeley, CA. W, 7fl 2 11 2006 UNLV Berkeley, CA. W,6-l 2 17 2006 UCLA L. A., CA. L4-3 2 18 2006 use L. A., CA. L4-3 2 24 2006 Washington Seattle. WA. W, 7-0 2 25 2006 Washington Slate Pullman, WA. W, 70 3 3 2006 Arizona Berkelev. CA. W. 6-1 3 4 2006 Arizona State Berkeley, CA. W, 61 3 1 1 2006 Stanford Berkeley. CA. L. 61 3 28 2006 TCU Fort Worlh, TX. W, 4-3 3 29 2006 Baylor Waco, TX, L,6-1 4 1 2006 Oregon Eugene, OR. W, 5-2 4 8 2006 UCLA Berkeley. CA. W, 4-3 4 9 2006 use Berkeley, CA. W, 43 4 14 2lX)6 Arizona Slate Tempe, AZ. W, 52 4 15 2006 Arizona Tucson, AZ. W, 61 4 19 2006 Sania Clara Berkeley. CA. W, 70 4 22 2006 Stanford Stanford, CA. L.70 4 30 2006 Pac. 10 Champ. Ojai, CA. Isl, Si;2nd, Db 5 12 2006 NCAA IslRdW. Mich. Berkeley, CA. W,44) 5 13 2006 NCAA 2nd Kd: Fresno Si Berkeley, CA L, 4-3 5 23 2006 NCAA Si A Db Champ Stanford, CA Indiv. 5 28 2006 NCAA Si Ob Champ. Stanford, CA. Indiv rn 1B8 ; Lacrosse Lacr No. osse Name Pes. Year 1 Elizabeth T )ahp M Fr. 2 Liz Reitsnyder A Jr. 3 Danni Zuralovv M So. 4 Meghan Bushnell D Ir. 5 Paige Keffer M Fr. 6 Leanne Zilioli M Sr. 7 Hilary Lynch G jr. 8 Laura Cavallo M )r. 10 Jocelyn Paul M Jr. 11 Madeleine Dale A Fr. 12 Brittany Aungier A So. U Mary Downs D So. 1 ' Schuyler Sokolow M Sr. Erica Verdin M Sr. Cristen Andrews M So. I ' Kiki Kalkstein M Fr. 19 Morgan Dyson G Fr. 20 Kathrvn Lindler M Jr. 22 Stephanie Smith M Fr. 24 Ghillie Little M Fr. 28 Sam Price D Fr. - Game Date Location Opponent Outcome 2 18 2006 Stanford Berkeley, CA W, 9-6 2 24 2006 Notre Dame Berkeley, CA L, 23-11 2 26 2006 Ohio State Berkeley, CA W, 12-11 3 7 2006 Vand( rbilt Berkeley, CA L, 13-7 3 10 2006 Cornell Ithaca, NY L, 14-1 3 12 2006 Colgate Hamilton, NY W, 12-10 3 21 2006 Ohio Berkeley, CA W, 10-6 3 23 2006 Northwestern Berkeley, CA L, 16-5 3 26 2006 James Madison Harrisonburg, VA L, 17-7 3 29 2006 George Washington Washington, D.C. L, 18-6 4 2 2006 Denver Berkeley, CA L, 18-7 4 6 2006 Saint Mary ' s Berkeley, CA W, 19-7 4 14 2006 Connecticut Storrs, Conn. L, 12-9 4 16 2006 Yale New Haven, Conn. L, 12-9 4 22 2006 UC Davis Davis, CA W, 12-9 4 30 2006 Oregon Eugene, OR W, 12-4 5 5 2006 MPSF Champ. 1st Rnd: UC Davis Eugene, OR W, 10-6 5 6 2006 MPSF Champ. Semi: St; nt ' ord Eugene, OR L, 17-6 5 7 2006 MPSF Champ. 3rd-Plact ; Game: Ore. Eugene, OR L, 9-8 189 [] Rugby Rugby Same Balough. Kyle Barrett, )im BieMman. Rom Biller, Chris Brogan, Chase Burrows, Clive Busch. Mall Casili-s, Pal Dixon. Keith Donndly, Ryan Dorosti, Cyrus year SO SO IR SO SR IR FR )R )R SR SR EngiHbfccht. Kcegan FR fry, till Guritki, Chris Harris. Ryan H.f ' ' ■ • H. Kil " Kinit iMi KroR, Kwin Kuhrts, lotm LaBnunty, Nidi IW I.iv..-. Ill ll.l- FR IR SO FR SO I ) IR Position Flanker Prop Flanker Hooker Fullback Center Scrumhalf Center Flyhalf Center Fullback Center Prop Flyhalf Lock Center Wing Center Flyhalf I.., I. • ■..ill Wing Prop Hookt»r SO Prop |R HcHiki-r IR Flank.-r SO SciumhaK SR Flanker FR Wing Name Year Pos(( on Miller, Ryan IR Wing Minahan, Ryan FR Wing Cenler O ' Brien, Connor SO Fullback Pieracci, Dorian SR Wing Fullback Poellcker, David IR Flyhalf Pretorius, Rikus IR Flanker Pugh. Austin FR Center Reed, Zachary FR Flanker Schuering, Luke SR Fullback Sehr, lames SR Hooker Flanker Smilh, lay SO Flanker Smi th, Tobias SR Flanker Snellgrove, lulian FR Lock Stanfill, lacob SR Lock Stanfill, Louis IR Lock Flanker Stevens, Cody SO Center Strong, Chnsliaan FR Flanker Taylor, Ryan FR Fullback Tfiplell, at hary IR Sc runihalf Vauglil, Harron SO lo k Watson, Duslin FR Center Wecdon, Rob SR Cenlcr Flyhall Wi-iih, )or IR Flanker Wilhi ' Imy, Sean SO Prop Wiighl, Brendan SR St luinhalf VaiHi-y. luras SO Sc ruinhalf Yantcy, Nick SO Wing Yokuballls, Ron SO Center Games Dd(e Opponent Location Oulcome 1 14 2006 Cal Maritime Academy Witter Rugby Field W, 60-5 1 14 2006 Humboldt Slate Wilier Rugby Field W, 62-5 1 21 2006 use (UCLA Tourn.l UCLA W, 19-0 1 21 2006 Ore. Stale (UCLA Tourn.l UCLA W, 22-5 1 21 2006 Wash. (UCLA Tourn.) UCLA W, 41-3 1 22 2006 Wash. St. (UCLA Tourn.) UCLA W, 27-6 1 28 2006 UC Davis Witter Rugby Field W, 37-0 2 4 2006 UN Reno Reno, NV W, 46-14 2 15 2006 Univ. of British Columbia Wilier Rugby Field W, 35-28 2 18 2006 Sacramento Slate Wilier Rugby Field W, 52-22 2 25 2006 Si. Mary ' s College Moraga, CA W, 40-7 3 4 2006 New York Alhlelic Club Wilier Rugby Field W, 33-27 3 11 2006 Stanford Palo Alio, CA W, 67-12 3 14 2006 UC Sania Cruz Wilier Rugby Field W, 29-0 3 18 2006 Cal Invil ' l vs. Colorado Wilier Rugby Field W, 67-27 3 19 2006 Cal Invil ' l Final vs. N Me . Wilier Rugby Field W, 55-7 3 25 2006 Univ. of Br. Columbia Vancouver, Canada L, 29-15 4 1 2006 Chico Slate Wilier Rugby Field W, 50-22 4 H 2006 S. F.(, olden Gate U23 Treasure Island. CA W, 4512 4 22 20()(. Knd of 16 I ' ool A vs. UCSB Wilier Rugbv Field W, 45-15 4 21 2006 Rnd of 8 vs. Navy Wilier Rugby Field W, 29-12 5 5 2006 Semifinal vs. Utah Palo Alio, CA W, 30-11 5 6 2006 Nal ' l Collegiate Champ Palo Alto, CA W. 29-26 Track Field Track Field Date Opponent 12 11 2005 Blue - Cold Intersquad 1 21 2006 Modrall SpcHing Lobo Invitational 1 27 2006 Washington Invitational 1 27 2006 Arizona-California Challenge 1 28 2006 Washington Invitational 2 4 2006 Cal All-Comers Meet 2 10 2006 Iowa State Classic 2 10 2006 Husky Classic 2 11 2006 Husky Classic 2 11 2006 Iowa State Classic 2 11 2006 Cal All-Comers Meet 2 18 2006 Cal All-Comers Meet 2 24 2006 MPSF Indoor Championship 2 25 2006 MPSF Indoor Championship 2 25 2006 Cal All-Comers Meet 3 10 2006 NCAA Indoor Championships 3 11 2006 NCAA Indoor Championships 3 18 2006 Bay Area Blast Ott 3 25 2006 Hornet Invitational 3 29 2006 Cal Multi-Event 3 30 2006 Cal Multi-Event 3 31 2006 Cal-Nevada Championships 4 1 2006 Cal-Nevada Championships Location Date Opponent Location Berkeley, Calif. 4 6 2006 Texas Relays Austin, Texas Albuquerque, N.M. 4 7 2006 Texas Relays Austin, Texas Seattle, Wash. 4 8 2006 Texas Relays Austin, Texas Flagstaff, Ariz. 4 15 2006 Brutus Hamilton Invitational Berkeley, Calif. Seattle, Wash. 4 15 2006 Mt. SAC Relays Walnut, Calif. Berkeley, Calif. 4 22 2006 112th Big Meet vs. Stanford Berkeley, Calif. Ames, Iowa 4 28 2006 Drake Relays Des Moines, Iowa Seattle, Wash. 4 29 2006 Drake Relays Des Moines, Iowa Seattle, Wash. 5 5 2006 Pac-10 Multi-Event Championships Eugene, Ore. Ames, Iowa 5 6 2006 Pac-10 Multi-Event Championships Eugene, Ore. Berkeley, Calif. 5 13 2006 Pac-10 Championships Eugene, Ore. Berkeley, Calif. 5 14 2006 Pac-10 Championships Eugene, Ore. Seattle, Wash. 5 26 2006 NCAA Regional Cham[)ionshlps Provo, Utah Seattle, Wash. 5 27 2006 NCAA Regional Championships Provo, Utah Berkeley, Calif. 6 7 2006 NCAA Outdoor Championships Sacramento, Calif. Fayetteville, Ark. 6 8 2006 NCAA Outdoor Championships Sacramento, Calif. Fayetteville, Ark. 6 9 2006 NCAA Outdoor Championships Sacramento, Calif. Berkeley, Calif. 6 10 2006 NCAA Outdoor Championships Sacramento, Calif. Sacramento, Calif. 6 21 2006 USATF National Championships Indianapolis, Ind. Berkeley, Calif. 6 22 2006 USATF National Championships Indianapolis, Ind. Berkeley, Calif. 6 23 2006 USATF National Championships Indianapolis, Ind. Stanford, Calif. 6 24 2006 USATF National Championships Indianapolis, Ind. Stanford, Calif. 6 25 2006 USATF National Championships Indianapolis, Ind. 191 ' - ' .r s ' . ' -I " . -I ' J, " - ' - f !!li l| Www»1WW» M •-»»«wpww W|WWW ljMl«|mr- ' ftff f Greeks ■p. f . f i ' " : v- . ' !f ' .V " - Greek Life Hiahliahts CoirffPh ' KstinWonc 195 -1 Assistant Director for Greek Life Resigns from Post, Shocks Many by Stephanie Pate b. . The Greek system frantically searched tor a replacement following the resignation of campus Interfraternity Council advisor, Kelly Fleming. Fleming, who was at the post since Spring 2005, left for a similar position at a smaller Midwest college closer to her hometown. Fleming plans to impact students in other areas of student affairs and to expand her professional portfolio at a small, liberal arts institution. This resignation was a surprise for many, especially because there was only one advisor left on staff, Melissa Lang. Indeed, advising Cal ' s more than fifty Greek-letter organizations is quite a task. Thus man IoliikI it imperative to fill Fleming ' s position as cjiiiclvly as possible. 1 he high turnover rate of Greek advisors has been a chronic problem. Fleming ' s resignation is the fifth in three years leaving this particular position. According to I ' anhellenic Council Nicole Mann, every advisor has left Cal ' s Greek community for career advanc ement or career change opportunities. Fleming worked hard lo hreat down negative stereotypes assoc iated with Greek culture. ■«■ Greeks Find Grou After Moratorium After a semester of hazing and a hurl f moratorium agreements, UC Berkeley aternities and sororities looked to dispel :ereotypes of partying and drinking binges. .nd Solari, president of the UC Berkeley iterfraternit ' Council, stated that the ■lajoritN of philanthropy done on the Cal ampus is done by the Greek system and lat it is a critical part of the university ' s ommunitN culture. Community service is a requirement: . ' aternities are required to host one hilanthropic e ' ent and attend one other vent per semester, and sororities are equired to complete five hours of service er semester. These arrangements were part fa 2002 alcohol moratorium agreement ) improve standards within the Greek nding Upset by Stephanie Pace system. However, many chapters go well beyond these requirements, including service projects for the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation; food, blood and clothing drives; homeless shelters; beach clean-ups; and programs such as Reading is Fundamental. )oon Song, council vice president of philanthropy, said the Greek tsunami effort raised $1,600 and 2005 Greek Week raised $8,000. Sororities raised more money on average than fraternities due to more organization and less competition. According to Solari, there is a lack of good publicity for Greek service events compared to the publicity of hazing and fights. She believes that the mistakes of a few individuals should not overshadow all the good Cal ' s Greek community does. I 197 [] ;r iH¥i. IMllillHl (,r , lor Life is a tund raibiiij; e cnl llial brings cancer awareness to our community. Their main theme is one of hope. Sigma Phi Omega was founded at the University of Southern California in 1949, and is the oldest Asian-American sorority at USC and third oldest in the United States. Nine young women chartered the Zeta Chapter of Sigma Phi Omega at UC Berkeley on April 5, 1997. Sigma Phi Omega is currently active on 8 different university campuses through- out California and Texas. The sisters of Sigma Phi Omega are strongly committed to serving the community. Our official National Philanthropy is do- mestic violence. Every semester, our chapter holds seminars and discussions to promote domestic violence awareness and prevention on the U.C. Berkeley campus. Our members can be seen on Sproul Plaza, passing out informational brochures and flyers for our events. We also actively fundraise, making yearly donations to the San Francisco Asian Women ' s Shelter, where our chapter has been awarded membership in their Support- ing Circle. bv Andrea Chan While our mission is to bring domestic via lence awareness and prevention to Berkeley, the scope of our philanthropy is not limited to this one cause. Other events and organiza- tions that our chapter participates in include Relay for Life, AIDS Walk, Clean Cities Pro- gram, Habitat for Humanity, Mothers Against Drunk Driving, The Family Giving Tree, Can- ning for Hunger, Domestic Violence Project, and Girls Inc. Many of our members are also individually involved in helping the commu- nity by performing at charitable events, tutor- ing and mentoring disadvantaged students, and volunteering at hospitals. Sigmas are proud to serve the com- munities in which we live. Service is one of the main aspects of our sisterhood, and we are always glad to contribute and make a difference. Taking part in these service events brings our sisters together for great causes and give us an opportunity to see each other in a new light, strengthening our sisterly bond. top) Sigma Phi Omega members set up their tent in the Edwards Stadium in preparation for the overnight lundraiser. (left) The completed tent hangs a sign that shows our support for cancer survivors. 199 [] AAX Alpha Delta Chi Jesse Heitner (Resident Counselor), Sean Chappell (President), Justin Chung (Treasurer), Joey I ' onlicfllo (Vice-President), Justin Wong (Secretary) Alpha Delta Pi 1 A AH Kate Ballard-Rosd, Rachel Barth, Asha Bhatia, Alyssa Calogne, Kelley Critcs, Sandra Cros ley, Leah Da is. i Uu, Natasha Dretzka, Amanda Ehrman, Kelsey Elliott, Anne Erickson, Valerie Escalante, Kari Finstad, Hannah Frankel, Jsabel G. Garcia, Heidi M. Gen Kuong, Kira George, Sierra George, Laura Gildengorin, Kelly Gorton, Hilary Haber, Danielle Hammond, LLauren Hovey, Tiffany Hsu, Summer Huff, Zeena Husami, Trisha laneczek, Stacey Jurisch, Julie Last, Alicia N. Lobaco, Allison Louie, Melissa Marsh, Monet Martin, Laura McNulty, Kat Meczka, Ofir Mekel, Maggie Michels, Melinda R. Miles, liana Nankin, Kimberly Nobella, Megan O ' Sullivan, Christina Parshalle, Victoria Patton, KC Payne McKanna, |enna L. Peterson, Yaely Pickman, Marissa C. Ram, Jessica Ritl ind, Emily M. Robinson, Brittany Sachs, lustine Schachter, .Amanda Schneider, Jessica Schreeder, Valerie Serrin, Lizzie V. Sigman, Stephanie M. Simos, Jennifer Singer, Lindsay Singer, AWza Sokolovv, Lauren Sallard, Whitney Steininger, Shauna Sweeney, Chelsea Teall, Erin Trimble, Kelly Viselman, Courtney Wade, Heather Wakely, Amy Walters, Gina Weakley, Megan Wessel, Lisa Wilcoxen, Aryn Yancher, Christina Zhao, Lauren Zirbel Alpha Epsilon Pi AEIT 201 ArS Alpha Gamma Omega 707 ' -1 Alpha Phi AO Alpha Sigma Phi A20 203 [] ATO Alpha Tau Omega : FOUNDED 1839 at Miami University vtA8EST March 18, 1879 COLOR pink and blue FLOWER " Queen of the Prairie " rose OPEN MOTTO " Cooperation Makes Strength " " « B©n BetaThetaPi Chi Phi XO Matt Botz, Eric Bovvers, Dan Coor, Rob Decou, Vince Entac |ason Dreibelbis, Andy Call, Nick Cilly, on Green, )ason Lapetocia, Eddie Lee, Nick Long, Chris Loya, Derek Martis, Scott Miramontes, Fred ' asaoa, )osh Reuling, Alex Rosenberg, Alex Sanchez, Karl Schnaitter, Toby Sevier, Ben Stewart, Mike rhompson, Rory Taggart . Bpi XV]j ChiPsi X 205 [] XO Chi Omega FOUNDED 1895 YEAR EST 1902 COLOR Cardinal and straw FiowER White carnation PHiiANTHROPY Make a Wish Foundatio Kristen Burrell, Leah Bellshavv, Slaccy Anker, )essica Bergman, Laura Skowlund, Nicole Smith, Jessica Goren, Alii Blender, Kazu Morita, Lauren Kaplan, Kali Lantrip, Katherine Rockwell, Kenna Brown-Taher, Olga Spivak, Claire Mittleman, Barrie Altshuler, Elizabeth Dougherty, Becca C ' iruhman, Sloane Blair, Maddie Curet, Lauren Kling, Alison Lynch, Claire Daniels, Whitney McFadden, Krissy Ober, Cate Behlcs, lulia Maikina, Roslyn Warren, Amy Swariz, Casey Madden, Heather Shamie, Eden Klir, Lorna Khoo, Alex Vckich, jana Das, Megan Stanton, Lianne Zackler, Jordan McCarthy, Natalia Garcia, Ariela Iszak, Caitlin Berliner, Sara Etemad, Emily Forderer, Brianna Zieglcr, Brooke Baker, Katie Baker, Jenn Bishop, Sara Neff AX Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta AAA FOUNDED 1888 YEAR EST 1900 COLOR Silver, gold, cerulean blue FLOWER Pansy OPEN MOTTO " Let us steadfastly love one another " THROPY Children ' s cancer .tane ) Austria, Jennie Baker, Andrea Banouvong, Nimisha Barlon, Heather Ashley Brent, Laurie Chaikind, Emily Chan. Min Choi, )en Chung, rheryl |. Cox, lulie Crisp, Christy Dillon, Elizabeth Dindial, Efthymia Drolapas. Tisha Duke, Kristen M. Eckerl, Amy Endicott, Kate Enos. Holly arlin, Anne Fosseman, Margaret Gorman, Caillin Halsey, Kiersten Hansen, Andrea Hinman, Colette Hollander, Janelle lyoya, Rachel S Kenne- ly, Alexis C Komor, Angie Lee, Helen Lee, Libby Lettler. Natalia Lotz, Olivia Luke, Brianne Lumley, Morgan MacCuish, Nicole Mann, Stephanie vtcCasey, Natalia Mejia, Victoria A. P. Mitchell, Lizzie Molyneux, Heather Nitkerson, jeanelly Orozco, Patricia L Prislin. Kelly Randall, Devon iandall, Gail Reese, Diana M Rosen, Carly Russell, Alyssa Sales, Dana-Nicole B Samuel, Daniela Scappini, Stephanie Sheng. Kelsey Starn, Ash- ey Stebbins. Adria M Stoliar, Susan E Talatafa, Ediyn long, Lauren Trapani, )enniter Tsay, Emily L Tseng, Carling Ursem, Erica L Verdin, Grayson K incent, Evelyn Wang, Cheryl Wei, Erin Wilk, Maud Wilson, Lauren Wroblewski, Shauna C Yandcll, Amanda E Yodowilz, Kristina Zaccardelli .auren E Arapage, Ashley Arax, Brittany Barto, Lauren Berg, Whitney Bernstein, Roxanne Berschler, Sarah R Binning, Chrissy Brady Smith, Lisa Tantrock, Annie K Carruth, Madison Clements, Danielle L Coe, lenna Conway, Maggie Corr, Perrin Cox, Hayley Cox, Cameron H Davidson, Catherine Dickinson. Julia Dilday, Heather Dillow, Rachel A Dubin, Katie Dwycr, Bridgctte Farrer, Rachel M Ferensowicz, Kimmie Fuller, Rachel urman, Alii Gannon, Michele Gibson, Gunjan Goel, Samantha Goertier, Stephanie Griffin, Hayden Hutchison, Rozie lanik, Leigh jorgeson, Natalie Kolawa, Nicole Kurzbard, Noelle E Kyle, Chistine Lee, Rebecca Licht, Ali Logan, Lauren M Lohnberg, ]o jo Lui, Natalia MacWilliam, indsav Mais, Colleen McElroy, Molly McLucas, Liz Meczka, Michelle Mello, Andy Miller, Correy D Miller, Courtney Miller, Brittany Mohr, alene Montgomery, Becca Moss, Allyson Murrow, Becca Nash, Chloe Pool, Molly Rankin, Catherine Rice, Mallory B Sadan, Kaily Samovar, eeva Shaked. Christina Starzak, Page Stoup, Julia Sun, Michelle Tajirian, Anne Thamer, Bobbi Tonelli, Leah A Tsang. Abliey Tur, er, Vanessa Van oorhis, Katie Wagenman, Laurennc Wal man, Courtney Wilk, Lauren Williams, Delta Gamma Ar 207 [] ATCR Delta Kappa Epsilon FOUNDED 1858 YEAR ESI 1898 COLOR Purple, white and gold nowER Iris OPEN MOTTO " Committed to lives of excellence " PHILANTHROPY Adopt-A-ScHool Eric Englehart, Nikhil Bhagat, Matt Barge, Sam Ochinang, Roger Issa, Stephen Kekicheff, Gilbert Vera, Gary Szeto, Kevin Reyes, Evan Gordon-Wollin, Allen Yin, Taylor Chen, William Robbins, Tim Dunn, Chetan Amar, Karl Siganporia, Jason Yang, Kevin Fehr Bi ATA Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon AY FOUNOED 1834 YEAR EST 1896 COLOR Old gold, and saphire blue OPEN MOTTO " Justice our foundation " PHILANTHROPY Emefson Elementary School Arts Program TRADITIONS Murder mystery party uci ld . Han, Lunii iii ium. bt-dii Ldii, Idiiiit- Piiit-ilo, Dt-tiek Suhn, Benito Delgado-Olson, Matt Enos, Dan Cakun, Mikt- janlon, Lawrence Anderson, Sean Ahrens, David Smith, Steve Frances, Robert Bergin, Richard Fabini, Matthew Hui, Paul win, lonalhan Shih, )ohn Mark Tadena, Jimmy Yeung, Kevin Wherritt, Mike Krugly, Mike Ray, Nick Bowen, Eric Kuo, Sloan oats, Danny Maruyama. Miles Brodsky, Alex Agelidis, Steven Delong, Charlie Friedemann, David Rappaport, Devon lurick. Dexter Dong, Dennis Chan, Zach Duncan isle Alvarez, Kal An, Katherine Asch, Christina Atkinson, Katie Bennett, Molly Binns, Penelope Cadigan, Alex Carr, Dana ohn, Anna Costello-Dougherty, Serena Dorrance, Lauren Daly, Doris Do, Katie Estrada, Reyna Gonzalez, Elissa Green, abi Cuthner, Emily Halbach, Laura Haley, Kristyn Hara ,Elisa Huang, Lingzi Huang, Sara Huey, Amanda Hughes, Lindsay unter, Kelly lung, Lauren Karasek, Anna Lehr, Melissa Lopez, Sheila Magill, Annie Mai, Nicole Melissa, Brianna Melville, ache! Miller, Kale Murray, Megan O ' Connor, Erin O ' Sullivan, Julie Strack, Kalynn Tennerson, Lauren Terry, Caroline Pan, anielle Pennington, )ulia Petrucci, Leah Rabkin, Evan Rachal, Melissa Ramirez, Michelle Reyes, Laura Reynolds, Katie Rob- son, Lauren Rosner, Brie Solaegui, Cheri Russell, Lisa Sciarani, Yaelle Shaham-Smart, Lisa Shields, Alina Shinkarsky , Heidi D, Ashley Thomas, Stephanie Wang, Stephanie Wang , Rachael Wakefield, Tracie Watson, Savannah Whitney, Clarissa ong. Wen Xie, Heather Yan, Tal Yeshanov, Teri Zhang Kappa Alpha Theta KA0 209 [] rxKAO alpha Kappa Delta Phi FOUNDED February 7, 1990 YEAR EST February 7, 1990 coioR Purple and white FLOWER Iris OPEN Mono " timeless friendship thr sisterhood " i PHiiANTHROPY Breast Cancer AwarenesT Ani I,, Aurora Chan, Monica Chan, Valerie Chang, Natalie Chen, Natlalle Chieii, jiseon Choi, tli Anne Dc Guzman, Elizabeth Han, Karen Henderson, Vicky Ho, Emily Hsiao, Jennifer Hsiung, losephine Hung, Cindy Huynh, Monica Huynh, Clarissa Hvvang.Adela lung, Julia Kan, Stella Kang, N, Kim, lamie Kuo, Aeree Lee, Catherine Lee, Jenny Li, Connie Lin, Karen Lin, Stephanie Look, Emily Lu, Siu Lu, Julie Ngo , Linda Ouyang , Linda Phan , Christine Rhee , Sarah Suh ,Janine Sun ,Tiffany Tarn ,Ste- tanie Tamura, lessica Tu, Pa Vang, Kim Villarente, Alice Wen, Janet Wong ,|ane Wu, Dora Young FOUNDED 1924 COLOR orange and blue FLOWER Rose OPEN MOTTO " Honor sumper omnia- honor alone all things PHiiANiHRoPY National Children ' s C Foundation Simon Grille, Benjamin Ng, Aziz Joudi, Shahab Najafi, Guillermo Murga, loshua Chicn, Jonathan Mazzeo, Sohrab Piraycsh, Alexei Gvozde ' , Javier Mendez, Mike Erazo, Vitally Belevich, Gareth Pierc Williams, leflcrey Buenaventura, Howard Cameron Williams III, Brian Kav ' ahara, Ricardo Moran, Ma milian Alexander Schultz, Jason Dixson, Vincent Cendejas, Anthony Chen, Hagop (Jack) Markarlan KAP Kappa Delta Rho Kappa Kappa Gamma KKP arag Agrawal, Turner Barr, lason Beasley, Noah Bressler, Sky Brubaker, Nick Dies, Stephen Gary, An- drew Hsu, Vance Ingalls, Alex )ackson. Matt |ones, Andy loseph, Adam Klappholtz, )acol5 Kovner, Rus- sell Kummer, lack Paschal, Matt Quicksilver, NIma Rahimi, |ason Ribner, Aron Szecsey, Adrian Taghdiri, Sami Tahari, Curtis Tongue, Kyle Vitek, Will Weiner, Mikey Zarem, Tasvir Patel Kappa Sigma K2 211 I [] y XA Lambda Chi Alpha FOUNDED February 25, 1981 at UCLA Year Est 1988 coioR Royal blue and white OPEN MOTTO To be leaders among men " PtniANiiiopY Asian American Bone Mar- row Donor Program ■ ;: ' ' AOE AOE Lambda Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Theta O A0 oon iong, Christopher Warren, Ke in UuriLan, bamuel Lee, jobhua Ochoa, Manuel Buenrostro, Glenn Carere, ndrew Spencer, Justin Henderson, Kalin Semrick, Patrick Cento, Daniel Keegan, Christopher Steele, Marius Lungu, Andrew Tse, Paul Bishop, Kosi Anago, Ian Nicholson, Benjamin Altieri, Christopher Ithurburn, Freddy Perez, Evan Jasakis, Hovanes Casparian, Todd Andrich, Robert Yegiazaryan, Matt Dally, Christian Placencia, Matthew Hensely, Jret Manley, Marc Shapiro, )ohn Richmond, Bradford Edgerton, Andrew Podolsky, Brian Corajski, Laszio Ladi bm McCuinness, Andrew Zauner, Chris Purtz, Alan Donnner, lames Hogan, Cal Martin, James Owens, Sam DeSa, ordan Edmund, Dan Kagan, Alex Pribble. Kabir Ahmed, Patrick Allen, Will Blucher, Jesse Dashe, Jeremy Khalat, Jor- dan Pease, Kevin Perkins, Jonathan Suddaby, Ted Taylor, Jett Bauer, Nick Bea, Darren Bregman, Erik Bro, Matt Eger, Daniel Elbert, Trevor Kennard, Jon Stadwick, Connor Buestad, Bryan Clark, Colin Foe-Parker, Kyle Graham, Matt usich, Andy Rich, Brandon Ancier, Kevin Davis, Richard Gorman, Jason House, Joshua Talley, Mike McNeil, Todd J)sborne, Isaac Puglia, Will Ramos, Ted Bruzzone, Jake Butler, Richard Fessler, Sam Glaser, Andrew Kim L Phi Gamma Delta OFA 213 [] OKT Phi Kappa Tau ■ FOUNDED 1921 at Miami Universil YEAR EST Ohio COLOR Harvard red and old go piiii ANiiiRopY Hole in the Wall Gang ' Hhd-i " I f IIAO Pi Alpha Phi ,_ra Pi Beta Phi HBO Pi Kappa Alpha FIKA 215 [] nKO Pi Kappa Phi FOUNDED 1895 at Yale University YEAR EST 1922 COLOR Purple and gold FLOWER Woodbine o«N MOTTO That all men are created free and equal " PHILANTHROPY Rock and Wrap it Up TRADITIONS First non-sectarlan fraternity riAO Pi Lambda Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2 AE FOUNDED 1856 at University of Alabama YEAR EST 1894 : COLOR Old gold and royal purple FLOWER Violet OPEN MOTTO ' True gentlemen " THROPY South Seas, Furfrider Foundation TRADITIO NS Paddy Murphy ' s, Lions in I Front, Duck Dinner G 4iil Andrew Doan, Matt Johnson, Devin Nobiin, Eric Follis, Zach Morvant, James Cargill, James Doyle, Matt lohnson, Philip Moon, Thomas Tran, Samuel Creenberg, Chris Linick, Taylor Walker, William Tressler, Andrew Doan, Andrew Rastetter, Sam Moore, Peter Agullar, Ray Bao, Eugene Ossipov, Greg Santiago, Andrew Vasserman, Devin Nobiin, Adam Arikat, Colby Boyer, Kevin Lee, Eric Follis, Michael Peng, Hassaan Iqbal, Ian Chen, Matt Aron, Eric Chavez, Sonny Yang, Jonathan Alon, Russ Komor, Kevin Spark, Dylan Davis, Peter Kho, John Makar, Erik Durow, Robert Ryu FOUNDED 1 909 at City Collge of New York YEAR EST 1991 COLOR Purple OPEN MOTTO IDGAF PHILANTHROPY MC Battle 4 AIDS and Sammys Poker Tournament TRADITIONS Sigma Alpha Mu Quentin Party Sigma Alpha Mu HAM 217 I [] 2X Sigma Chi FOUNDED June 28, 1855 at Miami University YEAR f ST 1886 coioR Blue and old gold FLOWER white Rose OPEN MOTTO In HocSigno Vlnces ( " In this sign, you will conquer. " ) Paul Adamson, Nicolas Alder, Anthony Aminotf, Alex Beltasliour, |ohn Bordalanipe, Luke Brennan, I ' ablo Cabrera, Michael Caliando, Andrew Carlson, Eric Carlson, Jetf Chen, Thomas Chu, Stephen Cole, Anthony Coussa, Conor Dale, Joseph Davis, Scott Dempsey, Brian Doe, loshua Eisenhul, Colin Flinders, Marshall Ceck, Sam Chardiri, Cass Gilmore, Drew Hall, Taein Hankins, Richard Honey, Tyler Humphrey, Robert lackson, Sachin )ha, Michael John- son, Robert lohnson, lames Kim, Matthew Kimball, Seth Kugler, Wayne Lee, Ryan Link, Alex MacDougall, Michael Macon, Nicholas Malone, Nick Martin, Sean McCormick, Alexander Nguyen, Erol Ozakcay, Lance Pollard, Ryan Rezaei, Peter Rhee, Ian Richardson, Eric Richison, Donald Rizzo, Steven Sanchez, Ryan Schultheis, Casey Selsback, Nicholar Sgarlata, Ryan Smrekar, Brendan Sullivan, Conway Teng, Dan Tocchini, David Turner, Sean Whitfield, Dan- iel Wilcoxon, Jason Wong, Bian Wu Kourosh Kolahi, Justin Pong, Scott Hiiirichcr, Doug Suda, Adrian Villa, Chris Abad, Jakub Godzik, Bryce Simmer, Tom Rupp, T] Johnson, Arsalan Salamat, Richmond Manzana, Roy Partch, Dan Purnel, Amir Chalak, Mike Shcn, Alex Madrid, Dave Carlson FOUNDED January 1, 1869 at Virginia Military Institute YEAR EST 1892 COLOR Gold, white, and black FLOWER White Rose optN MOTTO " Excelling with Honor " " IT. 2N Sigma Nu Kappa 2K lariison Alexander, Ella Ames, Anna Andersen, Shira Anderson. Lilly Aston, Amanda Bao, Allison Barrie, luey Bar- on, Shannon Baylcy, Lauren Beene, Jenn Boggs, Alissa Breindel, |enna Britton, Vanessa Ceja, Lihan Chen, .onia Cichon, Sara Coulas, Dede Dahms, Elena DeSosa, )essica Eling, Kayla Evans, Becca Felsenthal, Nina Fitch, Lisa ong, Saphonia Foster, Amber C, Alll Celles, Carrie Gibson, Bianca Giusto, Heather Glasgow, Krista Heun, ulie Huston, Keren Jakubovilz, Shirley Kan, Cassandra KazI, Shauna Kennedy, Lucia Lanini, Chelsea Leonard, •tephanie Lopez, Crystal MacKenzie, Jeanne Marie Martineau, jenn Mattson, Tess Minsky, Glory Mohlashami, jniara Moodley, Cathy Murray, Alicia Nugent, Jessica Parra-Fitch, Sara Perez, Amanda Powell, Liann Punzalan, Evita todrlguez. Amber Rollo, Lindsay Sands, Rachael Schitfman, lackie Schuster, Megan Smith, Becca Taylor, Annabel eng, Samantha Title, Charis Tjoeng, Megan Votaw, Beth Wittry, Stephanie Wong, Susie Ye €ric Silverman, Jay Willis, Vishal Gupta, Paul Janczyk, Andrew Westphal, Eugene Choi, Sam Pittman, Mark Etchin, Marcus Agnew, Ho Kyung Lee (Howard Lee), Jeremiah Cothren, Charles Coassin, Josh lenswold, Jake Carni, Shwan Kazzaz, Aleksander Danielyan, Ben Daykhovsky, Sanjay Nagarkar, Alan Rutledge, Eugene Zinovyev, Alex Randolph, Ben Toubia, Daniel Broukhim, Dave Berneman FOUNDED November 1, 1901 at University of Richmond, Virginia YEAR EST 2003 COLOR Purple and red FLOWER Violet and dark red rose PHILANTHROPY YouthAids Sigma Phi Epsilon 20E 219 [] 20fi Sigma Phi Omega FOUNDED 1949 at use YEAR EST 1997 COLOR Kelly green, maize yelic FLOWER Yellow rose OPEN MOTTO The reward is in the do PHILANTHROPY Domestic violence awai ness, Relay for Life, Mot — ers Against Drunk Driving (MADD) AngeLa Fan, Calista VVu, Yin-Yin Aung, C hiUit se Carolino, Charlene Celestino, Jatqueline Ho, Jessica lee, Samantha Lee, Christina Salazar, Jennifer Sasaki, Sarah Stanton, Peggy Wu, Andrea Chan, Jose- phine Chan, Chrissie Chew, Amanda Fettig, Cindy FHsieh, Jenny Jiang, Elizaheth Le, Christina Lin, Vic- toria Liu, Andrea Lo, Jenny Chen, Christine Dao, Crystal F uang, FJcidi Kim, Sandy Kuo, Amy Loh, Alice Nguyen, Sandra Iran, Natalif Wei, Carolyn VVu, Jessica Y ' ueh 2n Sigma Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon XKE Brett Breitenbucher, Anuj Agarwal, Nas Khan, Thomas Bell, Paul Young, Nicholas Schechter, Tony Shan, Rol ert Campion, David Freeman, John Waste, Arash Ghatlari, Adam Flores, Graham van Leuven, Caleb Henderson, Spencer Baird, Josh Heideman, Andrew Gabrielli, Kai Powell, left Kennedy, Daniel Navar, Oleg Khainovski, Alberto Alvarenga, Colin Dwyer, Benjamin Cilmore, Alex Mastrodonato, Zachary Schneider, Jack Jia, Johnny Darko, Paul Winzer, Jeff Young, Varoon Modak, David Wang, Scott Morita, Brent Macomber, Simon Liu, Albert Linden, Spencer Diamond, Aria Ghaffari, Devin Dreszer, Kevin Knaust, Jooho Lee, Aiek Mok, James Stuekerjuergen, lose Gomez, Tim Racine, Ivan Oldenkamp, Job Barth, Francisco Gimenez, Danny Park, Tei Newman FOUNDED 1856 in Norwich .YEAR EST 1913 COLOR Military red and white FLOWER Red carnation - OPEN MOTTO ' The helping hand " PHILANTHROPY Red Cross Blood Drive L ThetaChi 0X 221 I [] OAX Theta Delta Chi FOUNDED 1847 at Union College, New York YEAR EST 1900 COLOR Black, blue and white FLOWER Carnation OPEN MOTTO " Friendship as a power " ' m b ' f I Brian Choi, Sabas Rodriguez, Nachi Mehta, Patrick Carrier, lesse Limtiaco, Sam Moyhee, lames Coggins, Tavvab Noori, Nick Lin, Brian Lin FOUNDED 1864 at Rensselaer YEAR EST Polytechnic Institute COLOR 1910 FLOWER Silver and blue OPEN Mono ' Junctl )uvant " (United they serve) PHILANTHROPY Multiple Sclerosis OS Theta Xi A Zeta Beta Tau ZBT I ' FOUNDED June 1, 1847 at New York University VEAR EST 1 870 f COLOR White FLOWER White Carnation IN MOTTO Tau Kappa Phi ZetaPsi ZW 223 [] p I % «% 9 226 L I IF 1 229 230 -T 232 233 Take life step bu step, and remember tnat God and Ljour loved ones will aiwaus stand bu jjou. Love, Mom. Dad, Alan, Heeioo, and entire family J Open Compif (l)Jr5Y3T 53 Ql t A } THE STUDENT EKPEfllENCE STA TRAVEL www.statravel com ujorKea Hara. Nouj Play Hara; Experience the world with STA Travel, the largest student travel organization in the world. Explore Europe, Asia, South cific, Africa, the Americas Fly with our exclusive Blue Ticket Save $$ with our International Student ID Card Earn cash working abroad Train-hop with our rail passes UC Berkeley Campus ASUC BIgd., 1st Floor (Lower Sproul between credit union and Gelateria) (510) 642.3000 Monday - Friday 9:30am - 5:30pm wA vw. " irngSlMPub HEALTHY HEAVENLY FOODS The Best Of The West TaQUERIA REYES PostalAnnex Credit Union (C.U.B.S.) 0 uU o u€iet, SeHAotitK THE ASUC Art Studio SINCl 1 )5(1 MARY JOE ' S SPORTING GOODS Your Team Sports Headquarters OFFICIAL LICENSED PRODUCTS 524-6542 • 525-1597 911 SAN PABLO AVE. VISA At Solano Ave. - Albany c R C 1 A L R E S I E N QV zvatulations to tjj Class of 2006 4101 BROADWAY • OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA 94611 (5101652-1032 • Fax (510| 652-53 ' l4 A A Tradition ,n The Bay Area! » ROSENDIN ELECTRIC, INC. (408) 286-2800 San Jose - Los Angeles - San Francisco Arizona - Nevada - New Mexico - Oregon L. f i lyGstb tae lAIu ispwIij w yAdd QJou,i QandcM Vlrrfin " ' ' (hM 4caC€ 1272 gifmnn Qihwi Unnnqp CAfcpppy. CLA 470b 526-7606 Berkeley ' s Only Pet Friendly Hotel m Close to UC-Berkeley, Oakland San Francisco k 4 m Hi-Speed Wireless Internet Available Inn Plenty Of Free Parking jjjijSP | p )fi On-Site Restaurant Golden Bear Inn 1620 San Pablo Ave - Berkeley (510)525-6770 (800) 525-6770 w Roche A Winning Formula in Drug Discovery At Roche Palo Alto, we are innovating new drug candidates aimed at central nervous system and genitourinary disorders, arthritis, and respiratory and viral diseases. Our formula for success: highly talented, results-driven scientists and a world-class environment equipped with cutting-edi;. technologies. Backed by the resources of a global enterprise, our mbiisi product pipeline demonstrates our ability to produce results and formulate the drugs of the future. If you ' d like to be a part of one of today ' s mo i successful pharmaceutical companies, maybe it ' s lime wu discover Rocht Our beautiful park-like campus presents an array of employee amenities, including an on-site fitness center. We arc plea.sed lo provide .i aiinpclilivc ionipcns.ition package - complete with a generous vacation .nul liolid.iy schedule, 401 (k) and pension plans. Visit our website for more information aboul summer internships and current career opportunities. hltp: paloalto. . e. Visit .ww r.eartris . leading environmental grov pi raj r name. And how easy it is for you to i the penguins and the planet. j ' ■ -77FT Colophon From the Editor-in-Chief Printing TIh ' 200b Blue cind Gold Yearbook, V olume 132, was produced by the yearbook staff at University of California, Berkeley in Berkeley, CA and was printed by Herff Jones, Inc. at their plant in Utah. The account was serviced by representative Heidi Bryant. Cover and endsheets The cover and endsheets are original designs by the Blue and Gold design team editors. The photograph on the cover was taken by Jay Sha. Paper and color Printing was done on 80 stock paper. The 2006 Volume contains 256 pages, 32 of which are printed in four-color process inks. Typography The cop is set in 10 pt. AHJ Upus family fonts and AH| Opus Small Caps family fonts. Captions are 9 pt. AHJ Opus. Equiptment and Software Laujuts were submitted to the plant on CD and mailed using FedEx. The Blue and Cold Yearbook was produced using Adobe® InDesign 2.0® on an Apple® Macintosh® G4 and an Apple® iMac® G3 as well as various personal computers of the staff. Photography Photos were mainly digital photos that were cropped and touched up using Adobe® Photoshop® 6.0. Film photographs by the staff were mainly taken with a Canon EOS 300, Canon EOS A2, and a Cannon EOS RebelG. Senior portrait photography is the work of Lauren Studios of California, Inc. Athletic team pictures are provided courtesy of Cal Media Relations. The photo essay at the beginning of the book tells a story of the diversity and uniqueness of Cal with an aim to summarize the year. Cover and closing photography by Jay Sha. Disclaimer The Blue and Gold Yearbook is not an ollicial publication ot the University ot California, Berkeley. Stories, photographs, and other works do not necessarily reflect the view of the campus. We apologize in .icIvaiK e for any mistakes, inaccuracies, f)missions. There is no easy way to describe how our year went. It was filled with ups and downs but we eventually got through it together. This year, I had the privilege of working together with a most talented and dedicated staff. I hope that through all of this, we as a staff learned a lot and can take many positive experiences from our time together. I will always be grateful to the staff for completing this yearbook. I ' m grateful to Lyman Mower for taking over as advisor and ensuring the future of the Blue and Gold Yearbook. The Blue and Gold Yearbook is forever indebted to Lyman for his dedication and efforts in keeping the yearbook program together. I am extremely appreciative to the ASUC auxiliary and the ASUC for their financial support. I would also like to thank the Eshleman Library and Publication Center Staff for all the various times they ' ve helped out with tabling, advertising and the countless number of other things that have made this past year successful. A big thank you goes out to our Herff Jones representatives, Heidi Bryant and lane Roehrig, for their lasting patience and support. Lastly, I am most grateful to Yizhuo Wang ind Caitlin Green for everything they have done. This yearbook would not be possible without them and they are the people who are most responsible for the completion and public .ition c)i this book. • C OPVRIGHT 2006, BlUE CoiD YEARBOOK. The Blue Coio Yearhook is sponsored by the Associated Students of the University oi Caiifoknia (ASUC). Bill A C.f II I) Yl ARBOOK, 2 U)h U) (SIIIIMAN HaII Univirsiiy oi Caiiiornia, Birkiiiv RlRKIIIY, f AltlORMA, ' |47J(I II has been .i pleasure working with all of you. To the Blue and Gold staff, thank you tor all the nn-mories and times we shared logethi ' r. Henry Lin i M F 2005-2006 Blue Gold Yearbook Editor-in-Chief Henry Lin Advisors Xavie Hernandez, Jr. Lyman Mower Design Editors Nalini Padmanabhan Yizhuo Wang w Photography Editors Staff Contributors Jay Sha Joy Su Noel Chang Christina Gallerani Ethan Giang Caltlin Green Tori Hirata Tiffany Hoang Alexandria Lau Kiniberly Lin Jackie Lou Timothy Minh Eunice Moon Stephanie Pace Idalia Perez Vivien Trinh Eileen Wong Sarah Wyman Nancy Van Katie Asselin Andrea Chang Curtis Doizer Jonathan Jow Jesse Katz Alexis Komor Jenny Liu Justin Wong 2005-2006 Publications Center Yvette Alderete Michael McAdams Josephine Alvarez Julia McCarthy Katie Asselin Maria Mejia Jade Benjamin-Chung Elise Morgan Michele Berger Lyman Mower Camille Conrotto Lauren Nelson James Costa Emma Olson Eddy Crochetiere Kristina Ordanza Kevin Duncan Van Pierszalowski David Ghosh Christopher Pope Monica Green Katrina Romero Diana Halog Cecilia Romo Talia t lolden Liza Marie Santa Ana Kyle Holland Emmanuel Sanlana Jenna Hymanson Nickolas Spencer Benjamin Jenett Jennifer Sta. Ines Brett Kass Ashley Stewart Jesse Katz Cary Tanner Stella Kim Daniel Tovar Kenneth kila Sarah Tran Vlad Kroll Max Wagner Linda Le 239 [] A . p . y- ' -- ' .■ « . V. i ' - ' , iSS w

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

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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2003 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2007 Edition, Page 1


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2008 Edition, Page 1


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