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Libraries: Why Berkeley must replace two of its branches.

Magnificent midseason: Cal volleyball is one of the best in the nation.

fellowship: Campus program gives support to science and math teachers.

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Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Berkeley, California

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District 8 Candidates Discuss Campaigns Financial Aid

Office Works To Fix Errors In Software

by Gianna Albaum Contributing Writer

While Berkeley City Council District 8 challengers Stewart Jones and Jacquelyn McCormick criticize incumbent Gordon Wozniak for his Elections fiscal management and inadequate work to bridge the 2010 “town-gown” divide, Wozniak dailycal.org/elections — who is supported by variEditor’s Note ous UC Berkeley student leaders This is the first and council installment in a members — four-part series stands by his on City Council eight-year record member elections. on the council. Wozniak said he was proud of the council’s ability to “engage (the university) in a productive partnership” with the city. But Jones and McCormick have focused their campaigns on the need for neighborhood representation, student involvement in city government and transparency in District 8, which includes the campus dormitories, fraternities and sororities east of College Avenue. McCormick, a former corporate executive at the Bank of America turned design studio owner, said her experience with negotiating corporate and retail interests would prove valuable to the council in balancing differing neighborhood interests, which she said have not been addressed by the incumbent. She cited the district’s traffic congestion as an example. “Their needs were ignored — dismissed,” she said, adding that the council views neighborhood associations as antigovernment. “Well, they’re not. They’re watchdogs. It’s really quite appalling.” McCormick and Jones said student representation in city government is also lacking. Currently, a third of Wozniak’s appointed commissioners are students. “Students aren’t really involved in the process,” McCormick said. “They’re not engaged in city government. Perhaps that’s a choice, perhaps they’ve never been approached.” Jones, who graduated from UC Santa

>> district: Page 2

by Katie Nelson

JACQUELYN

McCORMICK “Personal agendas have come to light in this election that are shocking.”

GORDON

WOZNIAK “I am very proud of the role I have played in making city government more active.” 5

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7

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STEWART

JONES “I am running because District 8 does not have a neighborhood advocate, our budget is in shambles, (and) there are too many back-room deals.”

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Map: PERSIA SALEHI/CONTRIBUTOR Photos: Anna vignet/staff

and James Zhao Despite meticulous plans for its funding and deployment, UC Berkeley’s implementation of a new financial aid management software system meant to replace an older system has been riddled with unresolved glitches and unexpected costs, issues that the financial aid office is still working to amend. Since the campus started using ProSAM — the campus’s student aid management software developed over three years by an outside vendor — last semester to prepare financial aid packages this semester, system errors caused the financial aid office to spend months attempting to distribute aid packages properly. Hundreds of students either did not receive their aid on time or were asked to return money. After working continuously to fix the errors, Assistant Vice Chancellor and Director of Financial Aid Cheryl Resh said the office was able to resolve two important issues within ProSAM as of last Wednesday, and as of Monday, more than 15,000 students had their financial aid repackaged and received more money. “Maybe 100 students were affected by remaining systems issues that we were actively working on,” she said in an e-mail. “The students affected by this issue have all now been paid and most have their refunds in their bank accounts.” Though some problems have been resolved, Information Services and Technology and the system’s creator will continue to work with the financial aid office to fix any further issues with ProSAM, according to IST Deputy

>> AID: Page 2

Zoning Laws May Force Fraternity’s Eviction City Council to Discuss Raising by Nina Brown Contributing Writer

The Sigma Epsilon Omega fraternity has ceased hosting social events and could face eviction if a September notification from the city — stating the Dana Street property was not properly zoned as a fraternity — is not reversed by the city’s Zoning Adjustments Board. Since receiving the notification, the fraternity has been pursuing a variance to re-evaluate the building’s zoning, although both the fraternity’s house manager, Thomas Marshall, and the landlord’s agent, Krishan Rai, said they were unaware of the problem until they received the city’s warning. If the variance is unsuccessful in the long term, “presumably we’ll all be evicted,” Marshall said. He added that a hearing has yet to be scheduled and that there is an extensive appeals process. The notification came after neighborhood residents complained of noise ordinance violations over the summer, according to Marshall. “We had a ‘pre-Pink’ party for San

Francisco Pride,” Marshall said. “That would have been the last time the cops were called on us. We don’t really know who reported us; that was all anonymous.” He added that a note was sent to all of the fraternity’s neighbors, “asking them to watch us and call the police on us as often as possible, to get a lot complaints filed so we would lose the zoning hearings.” Officials from the city’s Zoning Adjustments Board did not respond to requests for comment. “Somebody reported us to the zoning board,” Marshall said. “We don’t know who, we don’t know why, we don’t know when, but presumably it was the same neighbors who reported us for the noise violation.” Short term, Marshall said that events held on the premises could result in fines of approximately $500, and that the fraternity would risk not receiving the variance. However, he said the fraternity has not had an extensive history of noise violations. Marshall estimated that the

police have responded to complaints about twice per semester since Sigma Epsilon Omega was founded in 2007. Jeremiha Douglas, Interfraternity Council president, said that based on data of second responses by police, there seems to be an overall decrease in noise complaints against UC Berkeley’s fraternities this semester. Marshall said Sigma Epsilon Omega has not received any second-response complaints since its first semester. No matter the cause, Marshall said it is up to the landlord to inform tenants if the building is not correctly zoned. However, Rai said he was unaware that the building wasn’t zoned for a fraternity. Rai said he has never had problems with the fraternity members, and doesn’t “know why the neighbor has a problem for these gentlemen — they are very nice people.” Once a hearing date for the variance is set, the process of changing the zoning decision will begin. Until then, the embargo on parties remains. Contact Nina Brown at nbrown@dailycal.org.

Parking Citation Fees by $5 by Karinina Cruz Contributing Writer

The Berkeley City Council will consider increasing parking citation fees by $5 at its meeting tonight following the approval of the state budget, which calls for $3 from each local parking ticket issued. The additional $3 to the state comes on the heels of last year’s announcement of a $4.50 state remittance — which the city also met with a $5 increase for each ticket — to pay for the state’s court system and filings, according to a city staff report detailing the proposal to the council. Current costs of parking violation tickets range from $40 to $54 for minor infractions before the increase, making the added $5 at most a 12.5 percent increase, according to the report. In light of last year’s $5 increase, some parking violation citation fees in the city have increased nearly 30 percent. The report also states the city would lose $418,000 in fiscal year 2011 and

$741,000 in fiscal year 2012 if council members do not approve the increase to pay for the state’s increased share. “We have a choice,” city spokesperson Mary Kay Clunies-Ross said. “Either the city pays it and loses revenue or (it) increases fees for parking ticket violations. Unfortunately, the state is funding things this way.” But the city will generate $2 in revenue for every parking ticket issued under the increase, netting the city about $500,000 per year, based on estimates from last year’s 247,000 issued citations. The increase in 2009 — only earning the city 50 cents per ticket — provided the city with $150,000 in new revenue, according to the report. Clunies-Ross said the revenue will be allocated to the city’s General Fund, which pays for public services such as the police and fire departments as well as staffing for parking citation processing. “It’s not reasonable,” said

>> parking: Page 5


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Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Calendar calendar@dailycal.org Tuesday, Oct. 26 WHAT concert Cal Performances hosts Benjamin Bagby’s “Beowulf: The Epic in Performance” at Zellerbach Playhouse, a staging of the Anglo-Saxon epic featuring AngloSaxon harp. Runs through Saturday, Oct. 30. WHEN 8 p.m. WHEre Zellerbach Playhouse, UC Berkeley. Cost $40 and up. contact 510-642-9988

Wednesday, Oct. 27 WHAT READING/TALK Ann Bannon, billed as “The Queen of Lesbian Pulp,” discusses her work on the “Beebo Brinker” books at Berkeley’s Books Inc. WHEN 7 p.m. WHEre 1760 4th St., Berkeley. Cost Free. contact 510-525-777

Thursday, Oct. 28 WHAT Film Screening As Halloween approaches, SFMOMA presents “Witches!” at the Phyllis Wattis Theater, an occult double feature of George A. Romero’s 1973 film “Season of the Witch” and Dario Argento’s gory 1977 classic “Suspiria.” WHEN 7 p.m. WHEre 151 3rd St., San Francisco. Cost Free for members or with museum admission; $3 general admission. contact 415-357-4000 Calendar listings may be submitted as follows: fax (510-849-2803), e-mail (calendar@dailycal.org) or in person (sixth floor Eshleman Hall, Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.). Always include contact name and phone number along with date, day, time, location and price (if applicable) of event. Placement is not guaranteed. Events that do not directly relate to UC Berkeley students or Berkeley residents will not be listed.

Corrections Thursday’s article “Campus Struggles With Financial Aid” incorrectly stated the campus allocated financial aid money to 19,970 students. In fact, it was 19,871 students. The July 15 article “Downtown Development Measure Set for November Vote” incorrectly stated that the council voted 8-2 to put Measure R on the ballot. In fact, the vote was 7-2. The Daily Californian regrets the errors.

The Daily Californian NEWS & MARKETPLACE

DISTRICT: Challengers Aim to Involve More Students from front

Cruz in 2006, said in an e-mail that, if elected, he will appoint more students to commissions and “provide students and homeowners more than token access to their elected official.” Jones has been endorsed by ASUC Senator Elliot Goldstein and Giancarlo Leonio, UC Berkeley student and waterfront commissioner, while no student leaders have endorsed McCormick, according to their respective campaign websites. Wozniak, who said he has “an extensive record” working with the student community, has been endorsed by several student leaders and groups, including the Cal Berkeley Democrats, ASUC President Noah Stern, Berkeley Student Cooperative President Daniel Kronovet, Panhellenic Council President Katrina Ziegenhirt and Interfraternity Council President Jeremiah Douglas. As part of his involvement with the student community, Wozniak established recycling programs in the fraternities and sororities — one contribution to his larger goal of a “Zero Waste Berkeley.” He said waste diversion — especially meeting the city’s goal of 75 percent diversion of waste from landfills

— would be a priority in his third term. In addition to the incumbent’s disregard for constituents’ concerns, Jones and McCormick both said the City Council’s fiscal management and “backroom deals” have not served students or community members. “There have been … some personal agendas to unseat current council members that are shocking,” McCormick said. “That detrimentally impacts people who pay their taxes, and it certainly isn’t benefiting the students.” She declined to clarify to which “personal agendas” she was referring. Both McCormick and Jones said a line-item budget would allow council members to rein in spending efficiently. McCormick added that there are several other minor tweaks that would make a big difference. “There’s not a day ... that I don’t learn something else about city hall that needs to be reformed and dealt with,” she said. “It’s really quite frustrating and disappointing.” Gianna Albaum covers city government. Contact her at galbaum@dailycal.org.

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by Rachel Banning-Lover Contributing Writer

After teaching math in public schools for 12 years in both Berkeley and Oakland, Allison Krasnow was feeling “burned out.” That is, until ONLINE PODCAST she found out Rachel Banning-Lover about a new fellowship program talks to the director of at UC Berkeley Math for America. that provides support for math and science teachers to help them move forward in their careers and become leaders in their classrooms. “Many times I’ve felt burned out and have considered doing something else,” said Krasnow, currently a teacher at Willard Middle School. “But one reason I applied for the fellowship was because of the prestige associated with it and that it would keep me in the classroom.” The campus’s Math for America Master Teacher Fellowship is a fiveyear program that was launched in August as part of a partnership between the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Education’s Cal Teach program and the national nonprofit Math for America. The program seeks to fill classrooms with better-equipped teachers who are

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Diane Rames, General Manager Dante Galan, Advertising Manager John Zsenai, Finance Manager Brad Aldridge, Production Manager Tom Ott, Tech Manager Jill Cowan, Staff Representative Karoun Kasraie, Online Manager Davey Cetina, Distribution Manager corrections/clarifications: The Daily Californian strives for accuracy and fairness in the reporting of news. If a report is wrong or misleading, a request for a correction or clarification may be made.

letters to the editor:

Letters may be sent via e-mail. Letters sent via U.S. mail should be typed and must include signature and daytime phone number. All letters are edited for space and clarity.

contacts: office: 600 Eshleman Hall mail: P.O. Box 1949 Berkeley, CA 94701-0949 phone: (510) 548-8300 fax: (510) 849-2803 e-mail: dailycal@dailycal.org online: http://www.dailycal.org This publication is not an official publication of the University of California, but is published by an independent corporation using the name The Daily Californian pursuant to a license granted by the Regents of the University of California. Advertisements appearing in The Daily Californian reflect the views of the advertisers only. They are not an expression of editorial opinion or of the views of the staff. Opinions expressed in The Daily Californian by editors or columnists regarding candidates for political office or legislation are those of the editors or columnists, and are not those of the Independent Berkeley Student Publishing Co., Inc. Unsigned editorials are the collective opinion of the Senior Editorial Board. Reproduction in any form, whether in whole or in part, without written permission from the editor, is strictly prohibited. Copyright 2010. All rights reserved. Published Monday through Friday by The Independent Berkeley Student Publishing Co., Inc. The nonprofit IBSPC serves to support an editorially independent newsroom run by UC Berkeley students.

>> math: Page 5

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Clarification The July 1 article “Downtown Area Plan Set for November Ballot” may have implied that there was more than one referendum campaign for the city’s Downtown Area Plan. There was only one.

knowledgeable and passionate about their subject and to address the national issue of secondary school students falling behind in math. “We don’t recognize our inspiring teachers enough,” said John Ewing, president of Math for America. “Roughly half of teachers who start will leave by the end of five years, the most common reason being that the working conditions are just terrible. It’s a very thankless and difficult job — they just burn out really quickly.” The first group of six fellows was drawn from middle and high schools across the East Bay by program organizers in July. The experience so far has been “exciting and energizing,” Krasnow said. In the first two years, fellows will continue to teach in their classrooms while meeting with each other and members of Cal Teach every two weeks to discuss teaching difficulties they are facing and how to overcome them. Fellows will have the opportunity to work toward their National Board certification; in their third year, they will be able to take a sabbatical from teaching to take classes at UC Berkeley, working as new teacher supervisors

Aid: Glitches Prevalent

Landlord issues Tenant issues Roommate issues

To e bl

Program Aims to Help Advance Science, Math Teachers’ Careers

University Village Apartments 1125 Jackson Street, Albany Housing for UC students, postdocs and visiting scholars who are married, domestic partners, or committed couples with or without children. Faculty and staff are now eligible for townhouse apartments. Single graduate, re-entry and continuing students are eligible for one-bedroom apartments or to share two-bedroom townhouse apartments.

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* Rent includes utilities, internet connection, basic cable & one parking space. For information, call Cal Housing at 510-642-4109 or visit www.housing.berkeley.edu.

Chief Information Officer Michael Mundrane. But because the process has taken so long, many students were unable to pay for expenses such as tuition and rent months into the semester. UC Berkeley junior James Nagy, who applied for and accepted his 2010-11 aid package in August, had not received any aid as of last Tuesday. “While I want to think better of them, it really does seem that the Financial Aid Office is dragging its feet,” he said in an e-mail. ProSAM was developed as part of the Student Systems 2012 Initiative — an eight- to 10-year program focused on improving student services through a partnership between the Division of Student Affairs and IST that is expected to cost between $15 million and $20 million. Though ProSAM is supposed to be more cost-effective, according to a July 2010 budget update report it is expected to cost $2.89 million — $259,048 more than the funding allocated for the project. Additionally, a majority of the project’s funding comes from the IT Bank, a separate account intended to finance information technology projects focused on innovation. The system was tested for errors starting in August 2008 until its implementation last semester, according to the Student Affairs Fiscal Year 2009-10 Budget Submission, but unresolved glitches and project delays were prevalent throughout its development. A status report from March stated the software “may not be ready when the ProSAM service ismade available to students on March 25, 2010.” “People don’t understand how dynamic financial aid is,” Resh said in the e-mail. “We had to prioritize and work on the many remaining processes and reports. All spring and summer we were getting the myriad of processes in place for disbursing the aid.” Though students this semester seeking financial aid have had a hard time receiving their funds, the system prepared aid packages for freshmen and graduate students in March and April more successfully. Resh said the system’s web interface was an improvement because of the ease of use and speed compared with the old implementation. A May ProSAM project update stated that in March, “students were repackaged in MyFinAid within 15 seconds of making changes ... a process which used to take weeks of manual effort.” “Everyone in the Financial Aid and Scholarships Office has a strong commitment to our student clients,” Resh in an e-mail. “My very committed staff have worked up to seven days a week for over a year now trying to put in the aid system of the future for this campus and we have succeeded.” Contact Katie Nelson and James Zhao at newsdesk@dailycal.org.


Tuesday, October 26, 2010

OPINION The Daily Californian

Sex on Tuesday

A Day at the Ball Game

D

ue to my complete and utter lack of hand-eye coordination, baseball is something I generally try to avoid. As a result, my knowledge of the sport is limited to a second-hand loyalty to my Massachusettsian father’s favorite team (go Red Sox!) and about 30 or so different people’s accounts as to how all sexual encounters can be explained in terms of the baseball diamond. If baseball is the great American pastime, and sex is ... the even greater American pastime, it makes sense to use one in order to explain the other. Except that no one really knows what the whole baseball metaphor means, exactly. Sure, everyone understands that striking out is the equivalent of stepping up to the plate known as lovin’ and not getting any, and hitting a home run is pretty self-explanatory, but beyond that, there’s an entire field full of curve balls and ambiguity. And maybe an angel or two in the outfield. I can’t describe the number of times the words “yeah, last night was great; we went to third!” has lead to a gross overestimation of someone’s experience level, which leads me to think that people enjoy that this vagueness allows them to sound more worldly than they actually are. Akin to other such commonly used and misconstrued phrases as “hooking up” or “messing around,” the whole baseball analogy is a recipe for confusion. A story involving the whole “base” metaphor can be more puzzling than a recitation of Abbott and Costello’s “Who’s on First?” and much less funny. The only way to put an end to this miscommunication is to take a tour around the field and figure out what the layout really means, once and for all. nless you’re in the sixth grade, first base means making out, not holding hands or quick pecks on the cheek. This is high-level kissing, and usually, a heavy amount of tongue is involved. Getting to first is seen as a respectable distance to run on a first date — maybe not the boldest play ever made, but better safe than sorry, right? It’s hard to be satisfied staying put there for more than one pitch, though. Most of the time, when you’re standing on first, you can’t help but cheat a little and try to steal a couple of extra inches — anything, really, that will get you further along in the game. Second base is where everything goes to hell in a hand basket. Is it getting felt up? Getting felt down? Do clothes stay on, or is this where they first start to come off? Mind you, this is only the second stop on the field — there’s still an entire half of the diamond to go. By this logic, it only makes sense for

U

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Jillian Wertheim second base to belong to the skin-onskin sensation of “feeling up.” Time spent on second is time spent acquainting yourself with the northern hemisphere of your partner’s body. Don’t rush through this one in your haste to move on to bigger and better things. Take your time; enjoy the landscape. Making it to third means you’ve reached all things oral. This is where the pants come down and other things go up. You’re closer than ever to that final sprint home; you can practically taste the sweetness (err, well, saltiness) of success. But going from fondling to fellatio seems a tad bit extreme, especially when the last 90-foot segment you ran only brought you from kissing to a little good-natured groping, nothing too serious. Plus, you might have realized, this diagram seems to be excluding critically important sexual milestones like hand jobs and fingering and all that good fun. (Oh god, no; say it ain’t so!) ear not, my horny little readers, Sex on Tuesday’s got you covered. Those frisky fingers of yours are located where the shortstop chills, just about halfway between second and third base. Since shortstop is such a hands-on position, there really isn’t any other place more fitting to exercise those digits. If you’re going to use ’em, use ’em well, just make sure all that hand action doesn’t leave you too drained to finish rounding all the bases. When you do, finally, make it to home plate, the crowd goes wild, the scoreboard lights up, fireworks go off — no, wait, that’s only in actual baseball, not sex-metaphor-baseball. Whatever, you get the idea; sliding in to home is the glorious conclusion to a game well played. It’s the big one, the grand finale, and sometimes, if your performance was truly spectacular, you really can hear the ecstatic cheering of a particularly satisfied fan.

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Opinion increase in by the 5 theApproximate number of UC Berkeley numbers ... percent students filing FAFSAs.

Bare Lair Student Union space is still unoccupied, does not bode well for board finances. Additionally, the wait could cost more than missed rent. Students establish their routines, especially in regard to favorite food stops, at the start of each academic year. By opening these two places late, it will be harder for the new businesses to quickly become frequented places. On the flip side, it is disheartening to see that previously vocal students are conspicuously silent. Those who opposed the installment of Panda Express and then Subway could serve as the necessary watchdogs in these lagging operations — pointing out that the board promised that they would generate more revenue with these changes. This absent perspective makes the board less accountable for the delays. In a situation that was supposed to improve student life and the board’s fiscal sustainability, nobody seems to be benefiting. The longer we wait, the harder it is to stomach the problem. In May 2009, the board forgave The Daily Californian a portion of its rent for the office it leases. As part of the agreement, a non-political student member of the board sits on The Daily Californian’s Board of Operations, which has no control over the paper’s editorial content.

In Need of Aid CAMPUS ISSUES

B

The strapped financial aid office on campus should receive more funds to allocate student resources more efficiently.

udget cuts are never welcome, but some are considerably worse than others. For the campus financial aid office, scrimped services have a costly effect. We empathize with the office since it has been forced to do more with fewer resources. As a result, financial aid has been adversely affected. This is unacceptable; the campus should seriously consider prioritizing financial aid operations. Although there has been more than a 5 percent increase in students on campus filing FAFSA forms for 201011, the office is operating with 10 fewer employees than it had just a couple years ago. A new computer system was installed in an attempt to handle the increased requests in the most costeffective manner possible. However, the system has been problematic, and as a result, the allocation of aid for some students has been delayed two months thus far. Many are still wait-

ing for their financial aid. Roughly 200 ineligible students were also accidentally awarded aid by the office due to a computer system error. These errors may seem incredible but were likely to happen in an office stretched so thin. It would have been more cost-effective to hire a staff member well-versed in the new computer program to troubleshoot any difficulties. Perhaps then someone else would have had the time to catch the faulty aid offers. Yet that is easy to say now and was almost certainly not an option for the office at the time. As much-contested fee increases were passed last year, students were assured that more money would go toward financial aid offers for those in need. Yet more money should have been allocated to the administration of these scholarships — otherwise students will have to suffer through more oversights and delays. Increased financial aid means nothing if it cannot be distributed effectively.

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Senior Editorial Board Rajesh Srinivasan, Editor in Chief and President Evante Garza-Licudine, Managing Editor Gabe Baumgaertner, Sports Editor Cameron Burns, Multimedia Editor Shweta Doshi, Design Editor Kelly Fitzpatrick, Development Editor Bryan Liyanto, Night Editor

Sarah Springfield, City News Editor Sam Stander, Arts & Entertainment Editor Leslie Toy, Opinion Page Editor Anna Vignet, Photo Editor Valerie Woolard, Blog Editor

Mihir Zaveri, University News Editor This publication is not an official publication of the University of California, but is published by an independent corporation using the name The Daily Californian pursuant to a license granted by the Regents of the University of California. Advertisements appearing in The Daily Californian reflect the views of the advertisers only. They are not an expression of editorial opinion or of the views of the staff. Opinions expressed in The Daily Californian by editors or columnists regarding candidates for political office or legislation are those of the editors or columnists, and are not those of the Independent Berkeley Student Publishing Co., Inc. Unsigned editorials are the collective opinion of the Senior Editorial Board. Reproduction in any form, whether in whole or in part, without written permission from the editor, is strictly prohibited. Copyright 2006. All rights reserved.

Two years ago the voters of Berkeley passed Measure FF, providing bonds to renovate the city’s four neighborhood branch libraries. Monies from Measure FF will go to remodel and modestly expand the branches in the Claremont and North Berkeley neighborhoods. But two of the branches must be replaced. Here is why: The South Branch, at Martin Luther King Jr. Way and Russell Street, houses both the neighborhood branch and the Tool Lending Library. Both are overcrowded. Most of the community meeting room has been taken over as a staff work area; computer stations and shelves crowd the public areas and make wheelchair maneuvers almost impossible. Additional shelving has blocked windows that once made the reading room a spacious and handsome place.   The deficiencies were recognized well before the passage of Measure FF when the Board of Library Trustees considered moving the regular branch facilities to leased space on the Ed Roberts Campus, under construction at the Ashby BART station. But at several neighborhood meetings there was opposition to the move and a sense from many residents that the neighborhood deserved a free-standing building like the other branch libraries. Thus the decision was made to stay in the same location. Measure FF has made that possible. The site of the South Branch is the smallest parcel of land of any of the four branches, yet it contains, in essence, two libraries: the regular neighborhood library and the Tool Lending Library. The library staff held four community meetings at the South Branch, where the architects worked through alternative designs for this small and crowded site, and in addition the architects gave four public presentations before the library trustees. The architects carefully studied ways to retain some parts of the existing 50-year-old building. Unfortunately, the concrete block structure was discovered to have significant seismic problems. Because the low wood plank roof has no inner ceiling and the concrete floor contains heating pipes there is no space for inserting modern wiring for computers. Although the Tool Lending Library is used by citizens from all parts of the city, the original grant that created it was directed to South Berkeley, and it can only be expanded with Measure FF funds if it stays as part of the South Branch. It is now housed in crowded trailer-like

Editorial cartoon

Valentina fung /contributor

W

15,164

Number of UC Berkeley undergraduate students who have recieved fall financial aid.

by Christopher Adams

The ongoing delays in the opening of two vendors in the Bear’s Lair does not reflect well on the planning process.

e just keep waiting. The Bear’s Lair Food Court is still undergoing construction but was originally set to open with two food vendors on Sept. 1. Now, roughly a month and a half past that date, it is unclear when construction will be done. All the while, the ASUC Store Operations Board continues losing rent money This drawn-out process and cited unforeseen infrastructure improvements are indicative of the board not thinking the transition through. The former vendors moved out this summer and the two places that will eventually house Saigon Eats and Subway were already equipped to serve food. All of the necessary adjustments should have been predicted before the process began so that the scheduled opening date could have actually occurred. There is no guarantee that Saigon Eats and Subway will generate more money than the businesses that were there before. The longer the two locations remain inoperable, the less money the board has in its pocket. If they open at the end of the month, as ASUC President Noah Stern hopes, the delay will be excusable. Yet if delays continue until next semester, the board will look foolish for evicting paying tenants so soon. That, combined with the fact that the

million

Amount of fall financial aid allocated by the campus so far for UC Berkeley students.

Tuesday, October 26, 2010

Berkeley Libraries Should Branch Out

editorials CAMPUS ISSUES

$189

The Daily Californian

buildings. Because some of the tools available for lending are large the city planning department insists, quite correctly, that there must be off-street parking spaces for pick-up and drop-off on this busy street, requiring yet more space on the small site. Ultimately the architects concluded that retaining a piece of the old building would be an insignificant gesture and would restrict developing a plan that could accommodate all the needs of this branch. Their design will be a handsome new facility that will match in symbolism the North Branch at the other end of Martin Luther King Jr. Way. In 2003 the library developed a conceptual plan for the West Branch on University Avenue near San Pablo. This plan would have removed the ugly 1970s façade and moved and restored the original building while also providing new and expanded facilities for regular library users and for this branch’s special program, Berkeley Reads, a program for adult literacy which is one of the most wonderful (there is no other adjective) things happening in Berkeley. The 2003 conceptual plan was estimated to cost $14 million. The library applied for a State grant for much of this cost and came close to receiving

By Ed Yevelev

one, but now state money has dried up. Based on construction cost indexes the $14 million estimate in 2003 would now be $19 million, more than 70 percent of the entire amount provided by Measure FF for all four branches. As with the South Branch, the architects studied the possibility of a second story as a means of preserving part of the existing structure, but the construction costs for fire stairs and an elevator and the additional operational costs for staff on two floors went well above budget. In order to accommodate the neighborhood library needs and Berkeley Reads and still keep within the budget, the architects concluded that the original building must be replaced. The design will be as green as possible, with the intent that it will be a Net Zero Energy building — meaning that it will use solar energy and natural lighting and ventilation to achieve no energy costs over a 12 month period. South Berkeley and West Berkeley deserve the finest branch libraries we can get with the money available from Measure FF. The library administration and the Board of Library Trustees have done the best job possible to assure this happens. Christopher Adams is former president of the Berkeley Public Library Foundation. Reply to opinion@dailycal.org.


NEWS

Tuesday, October 26, 2010

The Daily Californian

Parking: Revenue Would Pay for Public Services from front

Councilmember Gordon Wozniak. “What (the state is) telling cities is that you either lose revenue or raise fees. I don’t think it’s a good time to raise parking fees, but the state shouldn’t take money from the city.” But Councilmember Kriss Worthington said the fees should be discussed in-depth by council at the meet-

ing, especially to determine why the recommended increase is $5 when the state will only call upon $3 for its own funds. “If the state is getting $3, why not just raise it by $3 to make things equilibrium?” he said. Still, the report and other city officials have said raising parking violation fees — and generating extra revenue for the city — during the economic down-

turn is necessary. Worthington, other council members and some business owners, however, have called on the city to reorganize its parking citation process, including standardizing citation fees. “It seems that the tickets are all over the place and it seems that there are 50 different price tags on each ticket,” he said. Contact Karinina Cruz at kcruz@dailycal.org.

columbia university school of international and public affairs The Earth Institute at Columbia University

Earn Your MPA in Environmental Science and Policy

MATH: Fellows to Take Courses at UC Berkeley from page 2

with Cal Teach. “I’m most looking forward to taking UC Berkeley math courses,” said fellow Marlo Warburton, the chair of the math department at Longfellow Middle School in Berkeley. “The sabbatical idea is brilliant as it will allow me to get some perspective, help new math teachers and then come back to my job.” According to Nicole Nunes, director of Math for America Berkeley, the fellows will receive a $50,000 stipend over the five years to recognize that these teachers could have taken jobs with higher salaries within the fields of math and science. “I felt like my head was hitting the ceiling ... This has just opened up a whole new world for me,” Warburton said. “I’ve never been surrounded by people outside of my teaching world who appreciate teaching so much.” Contact Rachel Banning-Lover at rlover@dailycal.org.

adam romero/contributor

Nicole Nunes is the director of the Math for America program at Berkeley, which provides opportunities for math teachers.

The Master of Public Administration Program in Environmental Science and Policy is a twelve-month program that combines Columbia University’s hands-on approach to teaching public policy and administration with pioneering thinking about the environment, educating today’s environmental leaders for a more sustainable tomorrow. For more information or to RSVP, e-mail msk2156@columbia.edu or call 212-854-3142. For information on other SIPA programs, please visit the website at www.sipa.columbia.edu. Application deadline for early decision: November 1

You Are Invited to Learn About Our Program

Idealist Fair Monday, November 1, 2010 Location: San Francisco County Fair Building, Hall of Flowers, Gallery Ninth Avenue and Lincoln Way, Golden Gate Park, San Francisco Time: 5:00–8:00 p.m.

www.columbia.edu/cu/mpaenvironment

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Now, Brian Wilson and his weird beard bear little resemblance to David. The Giants, ironically, do. A rag-tag group of misfits and castoffs, the Giants had no business keeping up with the reigning NL Champions and 2008 World Seriesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Champions. Cleanup hitter Aubrey Huff looks like an axe-murderer, Tim Lincecum looks like he belongs in a pair of skinny jeans and a Sonic Youth t-shirt and Cody Ross admitted that he would be a rodeo clown if he werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t playing in the big leagues. If I werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a lifelong Dodgersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fan, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d have already fallen in love with these guys. Maybe I already have. With the count 3-2, Brian Wilson delivered a devastating pitch to take down Howard and the Phillies. So letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s return to Samuel: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reaching into his (glove) and taking out a (ball), he slung it and struck the Philistine (at the knees). The (ball) sank into (the catcherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mitt), and (Howard) fell (to a called strike three).â&#x20AC;? David had faith in the Lord. Wilson had faith in his slider. Both turned out to be giant-killers, even if the Giants were the team doing the killing.

The Daily Californian

Scene Two: One out away from clinching their first ever World Series berth, the Texas Rangers lead the New York Yankees, a team that has won the World Series 26 times, by five runs. In steps Alex Rodriguez to the batterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s box. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A-Rodâ&#x20AC;? has won three MVP awards, hit 612 home runs and is a 13-time All-Star. He is one of the top allaround players to ever play the game. Rangersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fans know A-Rod well. In December 2000, spend-happy, hittingobsessed Texas owner Tom Hicks signed Rodriguez to a Texas-sized 10-year, $252 million contract, $63 million more than any other contract in the majors at the time. Only three seasons later, the Rangers traded a frustrated Rodriguez to New York. His numbers from 2001-2003 were the best that a shortstop had ever compiled, but Rodriguez treated the Rangers callously and Texas never finished higher than last in its division. How did the Rangers find their way within one out of the World Series? It took the efforts of an ex-crack addict (Josh Hamilton), a second baseman who played at three different colleges (Ian Kinsler), and a designated hitter deemed too old and broken down by

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 443808 The name of the business: Finderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Feline, street address 3029 Hillegass Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94705, mailing address 3029 Hillegass Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94705 is hereby registered by the following owners: Lindsey Smallsreed, 3029 Hillegass Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94705. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Alameda County on October 11, 2010. Finderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Feline Publish: 10/19, 10/26, 11/2, 11/9/10

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 443673 The name of the business: Berkeley Sports, street address 2254 Bancroft Way, Berkeley CA 94704, mailing address 2254 Bancroft Way, Berkeley, CA 94704 is hereby regis-

his former club (Vladimir Guererro). Manager Ron Washington, a man that endured his own drug problems, was too traditional for his old boss, Oakland Aâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s general manager Billy Beane, because of his love for â&#x20AC;&#x153;smallballâ&#x20AC;?. So here stand the Rangers, a team that had never won a playoff series until this year, against the most famous villain in American sports. And who does it come down to? Rodriguez, of course, a player too big for Texas and only fit for the Bronx. When youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re first taught to swing a baseball bat, you are told to never strike out looking. Hack, chop or cut, but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go down with the bat on your shoulder. So how fitting was it that Rodriguez, perhaps the most complete hitter to ever dig his spikes into the dirt, watched as Felizâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s curveball painted the outside corner to end the Yankeesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; season? Was it fate? Destiny? Divine intervention? Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll never know, but now the two Davids are offered a chance at baseball immortality. I mean, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just biblical, ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t it? Sling stones at Goliath with Gabriel at sports@dailycal.org.

tered by the following owner: Michael A. Inouye, 375 Euclid Ave. #314, San Francisco, CA 94118. This business is conducted by an individual. The registrant began to transact business under the fictitious business name listed above in 3/1993. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Alameda County on October 7, 2010. Berkeley Sports Publish: 10/26, 11/2, 11/9, 11/16/10

NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES To Whom It May Concern: The Name(s) of the Applicant(s) is/ are: Aurora Theatre Company The applicants listed above are applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 2081 Addison Street Berkeley, CA 94704-1103 Type of license(s) applied for: 64â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Special On-Sale General

Theatre Date of Filing Application: October 19, 2010 Publish: 10/26, 11/2, 11/9/10

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT FILE NO. 443925 The name of the business: Steven Sherman Consulting, street address 3141 B Lewiston Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94705, mailing address 3139 Lewiston Avenue, Berkeley CA 94705 is hereby registered by the following owner: Steven Sherman, 3139 Lewiston Avenue, Berkeley CA 94705. This business is conducted by an Individual. The registrant began to transact business under the fictitious business name listed above on September 1, 2010. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Alameda County on October 14, 2010. Steven Sherman Consulting Publish: 10/26, 11/2, 11/9, 11/16/10

SPORTS & LEGALS

Volleyball: Murrey Compiling Record Season from Back

be able to contain the rest of the Bearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; frontline battalion. The quick sets to the middle and slide plays that characterize the fast offense have been effective, as seen by Hawariâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stellar .404 hitting percentage. Lloydâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s options are maximized by the staunch blocking, led by sophomore Kat Brown. The Bears lead the league in blocks and keep opponents to the lowest hitting percentage. Perhaps most surprising has been the play of Calâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s back row defenders. After experimenting with different liberos, coach Rich Feller settled on sophomore Robin Rostratter, who has posted strong digging numbers. Freshman Erin Freeman has been starting of late, and she hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t disappointed.

sports in Brief

Women Struggle After Rain Delays Northwest Regionals After heavy rain delayed match play for a full day, the Cal womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tennis team had a rough showing on Monday at the Northwest Regional Championships. After defeating top seeded Denise Dy, who forfeited in the second set due to injury, sophomore Tayler Davis put up little resistance to Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Stacey Tan, losing (6-3, 6-0) in the quarterfinals. Sophomore Annie Goransson was upset in the quarterfinals by Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kristie Ahn (6-0, 6-2) . Mari Anderrson, the No. 3 seed in the tournament, was also upset, losing to No. 16 Nicole Gibbs of Stanford in straight sets (6-0, 6-1) in the round of 16. In doubles, Davis and Goransson lost to Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Amelia Herring and Carolyn McVeigh (9-8(3)) in the round of 16.

Now that the Bears have seen every Pac-10 opponent, the second pass through their schedule should make for some exciting action. The Big Spike at home on Nov. 19 promises to be a highly contested match, but the Bears will face tests before then. Feller has repeatedly stated that nothing is given in the Pac-10 because of the strength of each team, and the conference has seen its share of upsets. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The target on our back just got bigger,â&#x20AC;? Feller said after the win at Stanford. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every coach in this conference is very good. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to study film. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to do what they can to try to beat us next time, and they all have something at stake now.â&#x20AC;? Christina Jones covers volleyball. Contact her at cjones@dailycal.org.

Andersson and junior Jana Juricova continued their strong play, dominating Santa Claraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Kelly Lamble and Maggie McGeorge (8-0) to earn a berth into the quarterfinals. They will face Cal Polyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Alexa Lee and Amy Markhoff at 9:30 am on Tuesday. â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Connor Byrne

Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Golf Struggles The No. 13 Cal menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golf team struggled during the second day of play at the U.S. Collegiate Championships, shooting a 2-over par 291 for a total of 5-over par for the tournament. While the Bears, who went into Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s round at sixth place, climbed up the leaderboard to fifth place, they trail leader and host No. 17 Georgia Tech by a whopping 25 shots going into todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final 18 holes. Rain delayed the second round of play at the course in Alpharetta, Ga. â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Aaron Lee

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13. Little ones R 20. Arthur and others I L E M I S E R Introduction to International Careers Global Health Careers 21. U.S. state S L I N K M A C A S H E S Sponsored by 3:15pm-4:30pm, East Pauley, 4:45pm-6:00pm, Tilden, 25. Organic compound International 3rd Floor, MLK Student Union 5th Floor, MLK Student Union T A N G T A R T R E A T Y 3/15 in health-related careers, and Area Studies Experts will provide an overview of how to If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re27. interested A B C B O O K I ETeaching S Program N U N prepare for an international career with tips youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re someone who already wants to make a 28. Adamant refusal for getting started in different ďŹ elds within the difference. Why not do so with a global impact? R O U S E D E N D D O D O 30. Times global arena. This program features professionals in health Berkeley 31. Cook!s additive World Affairs E R R O L E R N F R I Council E D and medicine whose work crosses national of Northern California 32. continental Island east of Java They will and boundaries. A L I A S T I E describe their work or and the paths they 33. The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iliadâ&#x20AC;? D A M P E R S R O T A T E S 12:00pm-5:00pm, Kerr Lounge, get there, 3 4 took 9 to6the 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Odysseyâ&#x20AC;? 8 and will offer advice Co-hosted by: 3rd Floor, MLK Student Union about how to develop your careerAin HBerkeley Model United Nations A B A I M E R (BMUN) D O T E 34. 6A selection 7 9 of reference materials and 8 handouts 4 6 2 7 global 1 Juniors 3health. 9 5 Cal Undergraduate Public Health Coalition 32. Curves #1 EASYStage production 2 T N O(Cal N UPHC) O T E N# E E T T E 35. and education 8on4international 3 36. careers 9 3 will 1 be5 8 6 4 2 7 Martin, for Affairs one 37. Prefix for space available, featuring the World Council of L Y Delta N XPhi Epsilon E R(DPE) O D E D E A R 3Northern 5 7 California 6 5 8and7 9 2 1or 4 3 IAESTE 38. O!Hara!s and the estate International dynamics IAS Peer Advisors 54. Depends Teaching On __Program. with 1 7 2 4 5 40. 9Area 1 Studies 2 39. 3 __ 9 eclipse 8 6 IAS Student Representative Council 55. One in bondage language 4 6 8 40. Embankment3 9 4 6 1 44. 8 Algonquian 5 7 2 UC Berkeley Model United Nations (UCBMUN) 56. In addition to 41. And others, for short 2 3 4 7 6 5 9 2 46. 4 Frightens 8 3 1 57. Leaver!s word 42. Capital city 48. Historical records 7 8 6 43. Drug addict 4 1 3 8 6 7 2 5 9 59. Threw with effort 50. Metal fastener 5 9 1 44. Summit 2 8 9 1 3 52. 5 One 7 6 of4the senses 60. Give off 62. Dine 45. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The __ Comethâ&#x20AC;? 53. Part of the leg 47. Hit the ceiling :<KHLL 1 242Jul3 05 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Kernelsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; place 49. SeĂąora!s1. rooms 4. Row 51. Make oneself 8. Crunchy 13 14 15 13. Edible tuber comfortable 14. Singer Vikki 56. One __ time 16 17 18 15. Comic strip hillbilly Norse deity 58. Hatfields 16. and McCoys 17. Choir member 19 20 21 22 61. Magic Johnson, 18. Place toonce dance 19. Pesky 63. City in Italia Common contraction 23 24 25 64. Abba __;22. late 23. Felt 24. Communion plate Israeli diplomat 26 27 28 29 30 31 26. Z __ zebra 65. Type of engine 29. Magazine editions 66. Devilish 32. Curves 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 Martin, for one 67. Long, thin36. mark 38. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Haraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s estate #4 68. Kilns 39 40 41 39. On __ with 40. Embankment 69. Drenches41. And others, for short 42 43 44 70. Start of a42. Capital city Drug addict Nevada 43. city 44. Summit

Dr. Ananya Roy, Professor in City and Regional Planning, co-Director of the Global Metropolitan Studies Center, and Education Director of the Blum Center 5 3 and 4 the 8 1 2 for Developing Economies EASYPoverty and Practice Minor at UC Global 1 6 2 9 5 7 Berkeley, will speak on the many ways 6 8in activism 1 2 4 9 that you can be involved throughout your life, from participation in 3 4 7 6 8 5 volunteerism to professional careers with 2 9 5 1 7 3 NGOs.

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International Business 4:45pm-6:00pm, East Pauley, 3rd Floor, MLK Student Union Explore the broad ďŹ eld of international business careers. Hear from professionals who have either worked or are working in the ďŹ eld of international business and ďŹ nd out about what skills and qualities you need to have a successful career in international business. Representatives from companies with global assignments or global clients will discuss their experience and provide their perspective on pursuing an international business career.

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EASY Pathways to InternationalV. Activism V. EASY Featured Presenter: Dr. Ananya Roy 12:00pm-1:00pm, East Pauley, 3rd Floor, MLK Student Union Students today want to be involved in the world, to be good global citizens, and to understand and address the pressing issues of the 21st century. They increasingly seek out educational opportunities that have a service component, not just traditional coursework in the classroom.

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International Careers in Sustainability 3:15pm-4:30pm, Tilden, 5th Floor, MLK Student Union Learn about careers related to using, managing, protecting, and conserving the earthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s resources to ensure the future well-being of the planet and its peoples. Professionals involved with international development, environmental policy, and corporate sustainability will present.

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55


Berkeley, California

Tuesday, October 26, 2010

www.dailycal.org

SPORTS

by Christina Jones Contributing Writer

The Cal volleyball team has been talking about a national championship run since the start of the year, but it seemed premature for a squad slotted to finish fifth in the Pac-10. Now, sitting atop the conference alone and with the highest ranking in school history, it’s a thought that the national volleyball scene is pondering as well. The No. 3 Bears are garnering national attention after last weekend’s four-set domination of then-No. 2 Stanford at Maples Pavilion, along with three-set smackdowns of No. 18 Oregon and No. 7 Washington earlier in the season. Cal’s lone loss this year came at the hands of No. 8 USC — a match that saw the Bears fall by two points in the final frame of a thrilling five-setter. Before that defeat, Cal had a 15-match winning streak to open the season. The team may have seen this high level of success coming, but the rest of the country didn’t. And understandably so. The Bears came into the season with a number of unknowns. Would junior outside hitter Tarah Murrey become less errorprone and grow into the gigantic shoes of Hana Cutura? Who would step up to be the libero with the departure of Kristen Kathan? How would redshirt sophomore Shannon Hawari play after suffering a season–ending knee injury early last year? Adding to that uncertainty was the arrival of assistant coach Sam Crosson in the spring. Crosson, a former assistant at St. Mary’s, brought with him a new, up tempo offense with low sets and quick swings, and a defensive configuration that is avoided in elite-level volleyball. The stable figure was senior setter Carli Lloyd, a two-time AVCA second team All-American. A very vocal presence on the court, Lloyd is undoubtedly the team leader. But it was unclear whether or not Lloyd’s leadership would be enough to get a group of inexperienced players to a fourth straight appearance in the NCAA regional championship. Cal could not answer its critics early given the relative weakness of its preseason schedule. However, the numbers indicated a historic season was in the making, dropping only one set over 10 matches. When the Bears play with the intensity they are capable of, their fire is unparalleled. Even one of the best teams in the country could not snuff Cal’s flame. Stanford had been holding opponents to a .155 attack rate, but Lloyd paced the Bears to a .347 hitting percentage against the Cardinal. The senior’s second of 52 assists allowed her to cross the 5,000-assist threshold, a mark only reached by one other Cal player and eight players in the Pac-10. A solid .308 hitting percentage, seven digs and four blocks helped propel her team to victory. Murrey, Lloyd’s go-to attacker, has stepped into her role in a big way. A hard swinger, Murrey has yet to be contained. Despite taking tons of swings, her hitting percentage hasn’t plummeted – a testament to her accuracy and smart shots. However, should Murrey be frustrated at the net at some point in the future, it seems unlikely that the opponents will

Rained Out Bears struggle at Northwest Regionals after long rain delays. See page 6

Predicted to Finish in the Middle of the Pac-10 After Losing a Star Player, Cal Volleyball Is Now Ranked Third in the Nation

G P

eople frequently ask me why I prefer baseball to any other sport. It doesn’t have the gladiator element of football or the raw athleticism of basketball, and its pace is far more methodical than either. All I need to justify my love for the diamond are the conclusions of the recent American and National League Championship Series. Any sport can produce exciting endings, but these two endings were so good that they were almost … biblical? The David-Goliath metaphor is overused and often misused in sports, but not here. Oh, what perfect dimensions the metaphor assumed in not one, but both instances. Let’s set the scene. Scene One: Two runners on base, two outs and the San Francisco Giants are clinging to a 3-2 lead over the Philadelphia Phillies. In steps Ryan Howard, probably the most physically intimidating presence in baseball. 6-feet-4, 260 pounds, a former NL MVP, two-time NL Home Run Champion and the player that reached the career milestone of 100 home runs faster than anybody in history. Now, let’s briefly flip to 1 Samuel 17, but we’re going to play the old “findreplace” game to see if you can figure out this parable. I think of the Phillies much like I think of the Philistines, so no replacement is necessary there. “A champion named (Ryan Howard) came out of the Philistine (dugout). He was over (six) feet tall. He had a (red) helmet on his head and wore a coat of (white with red pinstripes) … His (baseball bat) was like a weaver's rod, and its (barrel) weighed (34 ounces).”

>> Volleyball: Page 6

Chris McDermut/ FIle

>> G Baum’s World: Page 6

Conference Questions Is Washington State Finally Going to Finally Shock a Pac-10 Team This Season? The Washington State football team is 1-7, but the time has come that the rest of the conference should stop considering it the biggest joke on the schedule. No, the Cougars probably aren’t going to beat Cal or Oregon State. Arizona State and Washington, on the other hand, are going to want to watch their backs. Statistically it’s obvious that Washington State isn’t an offensive juggernaut; it ranks last in most offensive categories in the conference. But in real terms, the Cougars have been able to hang with its opponents in a way they haven’t done in quite some time. Now No.1-ranked Oregon lagged behind Washington State 14-8 in the first quarter; then-No. 17 Arizona only defeated the Cougs 24-7; quarterback Jeff Tuel tossed two fourth quarter touchdowns in a 10-point loss to then-No. 12 Stanford. Tuel has single-handedly given a formerly zero dimensional offense some life. The sophomore ranks fourth in the Pac-10 in passing yards per game (254.1) and, his favorite target, freshman wideout Marquess Wilson leads the conference in receiving yards per game (99.5). The Sun Devils, as Cal fans saw on Saturday, are defensively vulnerable and offensively anemic to say the least. If Tuel has a good day, Washington State could escape Tempe, Ariz., with a win. And in the Apple Cup, the Cougars will face an erratic Huskies squad that could well take a misstep in the Palouse. So have heart, Coug fans. Victories, short and long term, are in your future. —Katie Dowd

Is Oregon the Undisputed No. 1 Team in the Nation Despite BCS Rankings? It’s ludicrous that Oregon still isn’t sitting atop the BCS. The Ducks, seven games into the season, have become an insatiable killing machine. Latest victim: UCLA. Replay that game in your head. Oregon touchdown. Look down. Look up. Oregon touchdown. Most absurd is the fact that their most recent shredding of the Bruins wasn’t the least bit surprising. Sure, the Ducks ripped off an obscene 582 yards of offense last Thursday. That’s only 13 yards more than their bloated 569 per-game average, tops in the nation. 60-13? Pfft. They haven’t dipped below 42 this year. You want SEC speed? Oregon can outrun and outgun any team from Hawaii to Florida. Their videogame offense isn’t just flashy; it’s ruthlessly precise. Huge, four-part placards make playcalling dangerously efficient. With LaMichael James, Darron Thomas and Jeff Maehl, this squad has more weapons than an NRA convention. Maybe Auburn meets and defeats them in the eventual title game. Tigers quarterback Cameron Newton is the current Heisman frontrunner and a frightening talent. He’s certainly capable of exploiting Oregon’s defense — even if no one else really has. These are matters to be settled later. Until then, it might be best for teams to just move and get out of the way. —Jack Wang

What Can Possibly Explain Cal’s Disparity Between Home and Road Play? Jeff Tedford, Kevin Riley, Mike Mohamed and Sean Cattouse were all asked the same question after Cal’s 50-17 destruction of Arizona State: why can’t the Bears replicate such success outside of Memorial Stadium? All failed to come up with an explanation. Tedford could only say what all fans are thinking — that he wished Cal could only “bottle up” a stash of the team’s home energy for future use. As tired as the trope may be, the difference is quite stunning — and not just in some of the gruesome final road scores these past two years. One could plausibly attribute it to a difference in competition level. Cal’s three foes at Memorial have either been an incredibly sloppy (Colorado), one-dimensional (UCLA), or a combination of both (Arizona State). But then you throw in games like Nevada and last year’s Washington contest. And it's not like USC was impressing anyone before the Coliseum massacre. Rather, so many of the struggles seems to be selfinduced. Bryan Anger’s leg ceases to be automatic away from Berkeley. Marvin Jones halts his pass-catching artistry and makes uncharacteristic drops on simple routs. Kevin Riley racks up turnovers. Small deficits often ballon and become insurmountable. Though Bears are guilty until proven innocent away from home at this point, they face two very winnable games in the coming weeks — Oregon State sans one Rodgers brother, and Washington State. They should reveal plenty about Cal. — Ed Yevelev

Daily Cal - Tuesday, October 26, 2010  

Full issue of Berkeley's Daily Californian

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