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Alumni News
Who's in the Alumni Spotlight? Dr. Kevin Grumbach

John Matsuoka

Sydney Goldstein

Don Fisher

Anna Karney

Daniel Handler

Alex Tse

Charles Breyer

Douglas Shorenstein

Donald Currie

Danny Grossman

Warren Hellman

Nicholas Ng

Carol Channing's Wedding

Richard Blum

LeRoy&Jill Hersh

Pamela Sher

Donald Lockett

Carol Channing

Larry Baer

Robert Barnes

David Tseng

Tom Brown

Eric Cornell

Alumni Resources
Class of 1954 (via comcast.net/~lowell55)
Class of 1955 (via www.lowell1955.com)

Class of 1963 (via tool-stop.com)

Class of 1964 (Facebook)

Pioneer Class of 1965 (Facebook)

Class of June 1966 (via comcast.com)

Class of 1969 (lowell40reunion.blogspot.com)

Class of 1971 (Facebook)

Class of 1973 (72lowellalumni73.org)

Class of 1974 (lowell1974.org)

Class of 1975 (Facebook)

Class of 1976 (Facebook)

Class of 1977 (lowell77.home.comcast.net)

Class of 1980 (Facebook)

Class of 1983 (www.lowell83.homestead.com)

Class of 1984 (www.lowell84.org)

Class of 1985 (www.lowell85.com)

Class of 1994 (Facebook)

Class of 1995 (Facebook)

Class of 1998 (via groups.google.com)
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Home > Alumni News : Graduates in the news

The Alumni Spotlight

Alumnus becomes new head of SF Rec and Park

Yomi Agunbiade became general manager of the San Francisco Recreation and Park Department two months ago, after serving as its acting general manager for more than a year. From his spacious office in McLaren Lodge, he oversees a department with a $100 million budget, 1,100 employees and 200 playgrounds and parks, from the tiny Cow Hollow Playground in the Marina District to Monster Park, home of the 49ers.

He is the second-born son of a Nigerian diplomat who shuttled his family -- a wife and three sons -- to consulates and embassies around the world, including London, Mauritania, Senegal and Venezuela. The Agunbiade family arrived in San Francisco in 1984. Yomi, then 15 and fluent in four languages -- his native Yoruba, English, French and Spanish -- enrolled in Lowell High School.

Read the full story about Yomi Agunbiade (via sfgate.com)

Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer visits the Lowell campus

Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer, now in his 12th year of a lifetime appointment to the court, told high school students in San Francisco on Monday that a 20-year term limit for federal judges wouldn't bother him.

Breyer, speaking at Lowell High School, from which he graduated in 1955, was asked by a student whether the constitutional guarantee of life tenure for justices still made sense in light of the fact that people on average live significantly longer now than 200 years ago.

He replied that the authors of the Constitution "didn't want judges to start calculating what they were going to do next -- they didn't want that influencing their decisions -- and they didn't want anyone to be able to threaten them with removal.''

On the other hand, Breyer said, life spans were shorter then, and if someone proposed limiting justices to 20-year terms, "I wouldn't have any strong objection."

Read the full story about Stephen Breyer (via sfgate.com)

Alumna Gwen Chan (Jan '63) becomes the new SFUSD deputy superintendent

During her 38-year career with the San Francisco Unified School District, Gwen Chan never sought the numerous promotions she received. During the last 20 years, Chan was asked to take on some of the toughest administrative assignments in the district. On July 1, Chan will assume the post of deputy superintendent the latest move in the reorganization of Superintendent Arlene Ackerman's administrative team.

Read the full story about Gwen Chan (via sfexaminer.com)

Alumna Naomi Wolf ('80) reconsiders her bohemian upbrining in her new book.

The first thing you notice about Naomi Wolf are her eyes: wide, pale blue eyes, at turns full of compassion and ferocity, eyes that can cut right into you. When she teaches public speaking at women's leadership retreats, her intense energy, deepened with high expectations for her students, can bring young women to tears.

These days, however, there's something Zen-like about Wolf, who first earned literary fame with "The Beauty Myth,'' the 1991 best-seller that helped start a "second wave" of feminism with its critical examination of society's unrealistic beauty standards for women.

Read the full story about Naomi Wolf (via sfgate.com)

Breaking the cycle of underfunded schools

Last month, the president of the University of Pennsylvania gave Lowell High School students in San Francisco some insight on getting into college. An important piece of advice from Amy Gutmann: Make sure your counselor can write a recommendation that distinguishes you from other applicants.

Oops. Someone forgot to tell her about the school-funding crisis in California. Counselors are an endangered species. The only way Lowell is able to maintain its counseling staff is because of money raised by parents and alumni.

Read the full story about underfunded schools (via sfgate.com)

Lowell senior Delida Wong sets her focus on the future

As the young woman navigated her final semester at Lowell High, the hyper- competitive school in the Sunset District, she faced challenges similar to those of graduating seniors everywhere. She struggled to make it to all her classes when the warm weather beckoned; pass exam after exam; find a dress for prom; devise a plan for college. But she also was met with other serious hurdles, including making and saving enough money to pay for her everyday expenses and cover what might not be provided by financial aid.

Delida navigated life at home, school and work with unwavering resolve. She was the first to say she has no time for the teenage traditions of partying, shopping and hanging out. "I know many people my age have it a lot easier," Delida said. "I have no one but me. I don't have rich parents who will take care of me. I think in the end this probably makes me a better person or a more independent person."

Read the full story about Delida Wong (via sfgate.com)

Alumna Mara Allen '04 is helping Cal's women's crew team to a #1 ranking

Although statistics mean little in the Zen-like sport of crew, junior Erin Reinhardt believes a few numbers demonstrate the difference between last year's Cal women's varsity eight, which was ranked No. 1 heading into the NCAA rowing championships, and the current Bears boat, which again is ranked No. 1 going into the nationals, which begin Friday in Rancho Cordova (Sacramento County).

The 2004 Cal crew, she notes, always won by the same margin, about four seconds. This year, the Bears have won by three seconds, or seven seconds, or 10 seconds or 12 seconds.

Read the full story about Mara Allen through sfgate.com and Mara's Profile through calbears.collegesports.com

Alumnus Louis Leithold ('42) inspried his students

It was rare for Louis Leithold to miss a day at Malibu High School, where he taught Advanced Placement calculus for the past several years. He had been pounding theorems and proofs into the heads of his teenage charges for eight months straight. He had humored them into a homework load two hours a night that could incite rebellion in most other classrooms. He made them memorize and recite complicated rules of calculus until the theorems ruled their brains. And he moved them with his own mantra, which he recited daily. "We go step by step by step," he would say as he covered all the dry boards in the classroom with equations.

He was the author of "The Calculus," a widely used college and high school text praised for its thorough, lucid and logical presentation of one of the most demanding of subjects. Originally published in 1968, it is now in its seventh edition. "Louis is a legend in AP calculus circles," said Trevor Packer, executive director of the AP program for the College Board, the organization that sponsors the exams taken by thousands of high school students every May. The Advanced Placement program offers high school students the opportunity to take college-level courses and earn college credits.

"A lot of his fame is not just due to his textbook," Packer said, "but to his impact on other teachers and students. That's where he left his mark in classrooms across the country, through their teachers."

Read the full story about Louis Leithold through latimes.com (external link)

Alumnus becomes President of the California Public Utilities Commission

Michael Peevey('55) is president of the California Public Utilities Commission, where he plays a major role in overseeing energy, telephone and water utilities, as well as moving companies and railroads. Former Gov. Gray Davis appointed Peevey to the PUC in March 2002 and later promoted him to president after Davis split with then-PUC President Loretta Lynch over the handling of the energy crisis. As PUC president, Peevey has pledged to look out for the rights of California consumers.

Read the full story about Michael Peevey through sfgate.com (external link)

Lowell Senior is an Olympic hopeful in table tennis

There is a cacophony of tapping going on in the little gym at St. John's School in the Sunset. There is dancing of a sort, yes, with nifty footwork, but that's not the source of the tapping. Players young enough to drink juice from cardboard boxes with built-in straws and old enough to have gray in their hair are working on their games on nine tables as the gym is transformed into the Sunset Table Tennis Club. Vivid orange balls are sent smashing across the net with speed and spin. This is perhaps the only sport in the world that goes by different names depending on how it's played. Recreationally, it's ping pong to millions of dilettantes. Competitively, it's table tennis.

Read the full story about Misha Kazantsev through sfgate.com (external link)

Alumnus Stratton Sclavos ('78) becomes CEO of Verisign

In 1995, Stratton Sclavos and RSA founder Jim Bidzos created VeriSign as a spin-off that issued digital certificates, acting as an Internet notary public. Today, VeriSign secures online transactions and is branching out into handheld entertainment, radio frequency ID tags and other up-and- coming technologies. As VeriSign's chief executive officer, Sclavos has an unparalleled view of the Internet, its strengths and weaknesses. We talked with Sclavos about the rising sophistication of online crime, his company's squabbles with the Internet oversight authority and the challenges of being a parent in the digital age.

Read the full story about Stratton Sclavos through sfgate.com (external link)

Alumnus Daniel Handler ('88) brings his book to the big screen

When millions of people have read your books, they're going to notice any changes when the books get made into a movie. San Francisco novelist Daniel Handler, writing as Lemony Snicket, has sold more than 27 million books worldwide in 11 volumes of his planned 13-part series chronicling the desperate adventures of the three Baudelaire orphans and their nemesis, the evil Count Olaf.

Read the full story about Daniel Handler through sfgate.com (external link)

Alumnus Becomes Executive Director of the SF Jewish Film Festival

Peter Stein ('77), a fine actor during his Lowell days and an award-winning documentary producer (his work includes the SF neighborhoods series on KQED), is now Executive Director of the SF Jewish Film Festival. Here are two recent articles in the Chronicle featuring Peter, one dealing with the SF Jewish Film Festival and the other with the Fillmore neighborhood's Jewish roots.

Alumnus Provides Property for new Veterans Cemetery in California

As reported recently in the SF Chronicle, Lowell alum Al Hayman ('41) sold the government a parcel of land in Dixon, California that will be the site of a new veterans cemetery. In a sad coincidence, Mr. Hayman, who had asked to be buried at the new cemetery, died shortly after the property sale was finalized. Among Mr. Hayman's survivors are three sons, all of whom are also Lowell alumni.

Read the full story about Al Hayman through sfgate.com (external link)

Markos Kounalakis (Lowell '74) is Publisher, Philanthropist, Parent

After a journalism career that took him to many world hot spots, Markos Kounalakis is now the publisher of Washington Monthly (a well-respected political magazine) as well as a philanthropist and parent of two young children.

Read the full story about Markos Kounalakis through sfgate.com (external link)

Alumnus Gonzalo Jaquez ('84) is lobbying for change
By Yunmi Choi, San Mateo Daily Journal Staff

After nearly losing their daughter to a mysterious illness in the days following her birth, Gonzalo and Lisa Jaquez are now lobbying to expand the number of screening tests the state administers to newborns. Ysabel Jaquez - nearly 5 now - still struggles with her balance and has trouble pronouncing words. If her metabolic disorder was detected right away, however, she wouldn't be struggling with the aftermath of the brain damage she suffered when her body crashed just days after entering the world. Now Gonzalo and Lisa are lobbying with the March of Dimes for the state to expand the number of screening tests for newborns from just four to 61 - the maximum number of disorders that can be screened for at birth. State Sen. Jackie Speier, D-San Mateo, is supporting their efforts.

Read the full story about Gonzalo Jaquez through smdailyjournal.org (external link)
( Gonzo can be reached at 650.596.5180 or by email at gonzo@netapp.com )

Alumnus Kevin Grumbach ('74) is taking the High Road
by Carl T. Hall, Chronicle Staff Writer, Sunday, June 6, 2004

Before he decided to become a medical doctor, Kevin Grumbach wanted to get into show business. After his junior year at Harvard, where he wrote and acted in plays, he spent a year in Paris studying with Etienne Decroux, considered by some to be the father of modern mime. He graduated, then came the obligatory stint in New York, doing the starving-actor thing. Fortunately for his patients at San Francisco General Hospital and his medical students at UCSF, where Grumbach serves as chairman of family and community medicine, he didn't nail the showbiz part.

Read the full story about Dr. Kevin Grumbach through sfgate.com (external link)

Alumnus John Matsuoka ('86) on an Olympic quest
by John Crumpacker, Chronicle Staff Writer, Thursday, June 3, 2004

Special Agent Matsuoka, a San Francisco native who went to Lowell High and Cal, serves two masters, compatibly so, as he pursues his career objectives in the Secret Service and a final attempt at making the U.S. Olympic team in judo. At 35, he's just getting started on the Secret Service ladder, while in judo, he's at career's end. That he's a young man in the former and an old man in the latter only serves to lend balance to his life, the one a physical outlet from the other and a means to stay fit for both.

Read the full story about John Matsuoka through sfgate.com (external link)

Sydney Goldstein '62 is the talk of the town
by Jane Ganahl, Chronicle Staff Writer, Wednesday, December 17, 2003

The founder and director of City Arts & Lectures, whom Gloria Steinem has called "the Sol Hurok of ideas," is the woman for whom the word irrepressible was invented. For 23 years, Sydney Goldstein has pushed the Bay Area's longest running stage-and-radio show for intellectuals to national prominence, by virtue of an iron-fist-in-kid-glove approach, an encyclopedic knowledge of the arts and popular culture -- and an extreme case of mom-itis. Talk to Goldstein for 10 minutes and you'll feel as if she's adopting you.

Read the full story about Sydney Goldstein through sfgate.com (external link)

Gap founder Don Fisher is stepping down
by Jenny Strasburg, Chronicle Staff Writer, Wednesday, December 10, 2003

Don Fisher '46, founder and chairman of the board of Gap, Inc., has announced that he will step down as the corporation's chairman in May, 2004, to be replaced by his son, Robert Fisher. Donald Fisher was a real estate developer before he started the first Gap in 1969 on San Francisco's Ocean Avenue because he was frustrated by how department- store jeans fit and the disarray in which shoppers found them inside the stores.

Read the full story about Don Fisher through sfgate.com (external link)

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Local musician Karney is hitting all the right notes
by Joel Selvin, Chronicle Senior Pop Music Critic, Wednesday, December 10, 2003

Bay Area rock musician Karney (known to Lowellites as Anna Karney '78) was recently profiled in the S.F. Chronicle.

The accomplished native San Franciscan rocker may only now be emerging on the local scene as bandleader, songwriter and performer, but she has been playing music in town since she blew clarinet for the all-city all-star band in junior high school. "I first saw her when I was in the pit band at Lowell," said trombonist Marty Wehner at her party, "and she was up there playing 'Gypsy.'

Read more about the various twists and turns in Karney's career in music through sfgate.com (external link)

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A series of fortunate events for Daniel Handler, a.k.a. Lemony Snicket
by Heidi Benson, Chronicle Staff Writer, Monday, October 13, 2003

Daniel Handler '88 (aka best-selling children's author Lemony Snicket) discusses the upcoming movie based upon his offbeat books. The movie, set for a late 2004 release, stars Jim Carray, Meryl Streep and Jude Law. And the 11th book in his "Series of Unfortunate Events" series has leapt to #1 on the New York Times children's best-seller list.

Read the full story about Daniel Handler through sfgate.com (external link)

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Alex Tse makes screen-writing debut in new Spike Lee project
By Peter Hartlaub, S.F. Chronicle Staff Writer, Tuesday, July 8, 2003

Lowell alum Alex Tse '94 (son of current Lowell dean Janet Tse '68) is the screen-writer for a new Spike Lee project set in San Francisco entitled "Sucker Free City" and slated for a Fall 2003 premiere on the Showtime cable channel.

Read more about Alex Tse and Sucker Free City through sfgate.com (external link)

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Profile of U.S. Judge Charles Breyer
By Mark Simon, S.F. Chronicle Political Writer, Thursday, June 5, 2003

Lowell alum Charles Breyer '59, once a prominent SF attorney and now a U.S. district court judge in San Francisco, recently found himself at the center of a controversy involving the hot-button issue of the conflict between California's support of the use of marijuana for medical purposes and federal law criminalizing all use of marijuana.

Read the full article about Charles Breyer through sfgate.com (external link)

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Douglas Shorenstein, commercial real estate mogul
From San Francisco Chronicle, Sunday, June 29, 2003

The chairman and CEO of one of America's most prominent real estate investment management companies, Lowell alum Douglas Shorenstein '72, recently discussed real estate, the economy, San Francisco politics and more.

Read the full interview about Douglas Shorenstein through sfgate.com (external link)

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Donald Currie, spoken-word artist
By Dave Ford, S.F. Chronicle Staff Writer, Friday, June 27, 2003

Lowell alum Donald Currie '63 has received accolades for "Sex and Mayhem, Part I," the first of what is planned as a four-part series of recordings tracing his life as a gay man from his high school days at Mission and Lowell in the late 1950s through the 1980s. The first recording tied for first place in the 2002 Stonewall Society Literary Performance Literature Award and the second recording has just been released.

Read more about Donald Currie and his work through sfgate.com (external link)

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Danny Grossman, CEO of SF's Wild Planet Toys
By Dan Fost, S.F. Chronicle Staff Writer, Wednesday, June 25, 2003

Talk about your dream jobs - CEO of a toy company. Alum Danny Grossman '75 discusses how corporate success and responsibility can co-exist.

Read the full article about Danny Grossman through sfgate.com (external link)

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Warren Hellman offers his perspective on the U.S. Economy
By San Francisco Chronicle, Sunday, June 1, 2003

Lowell alum and long-time Lowell benefactor Warren Hellman '51 recently provided his thoughts on the state of the U.S. economy in a wide-ranging interview with the San Francisco Chronicle.

You can find the entire interview through sfgate.com (external link)

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Lowell alum Nicholas Ng dies during 2003 Bay to Breakers race
by Demian Bulwa, Chronicle Staff Writer, Tuesday, May 20, 2003

In a tragic development, Lowell alum Nick Ng '92 collapsed near the finish of the 2003 Bay to Breakers race and later died on the way to the hospital. Nick's friends have collected remembrances and photos of Nick and made them available at woohoo.org/nickng

You can read more about Nicholas Ng through sfgate.com (external link)

You can also find Nick's obituary through sfgate.com (external link)

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Carol Channing marries long-time sweetheart
by Carolyne Zinko, Chronicle Staff Writer, Sunday, May 11, 2003

Nearly 70 years after they met at Aptos Junior High, Carol Channing '38 and Harry Kullijian were recently married in the Bay Area. Not long after the wedding, they both attended Carol's 65-year Lowell reunion where Ms. Channing renewed old friendships and even entertained classmates with some stories and songs.

Read the full story about Carol and Harry's wedding through sfgate.com (external link)

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Richard Blum helps to celebrate 50th anniversary of the conquest of Everest
by Tom Abate, Chronicle Staff Writer, Sunday, May 11, 2003

Lowell alum Richard Blum '53, Bay Area financier, adventurer and husband of Senator Dianne Feinstein, was recently profiled in the San Francisco Chronicle and also featured in an article about the 50th anniversary of the first ascent to the top of Mount Everest.

Read the full story about Richard Blum through sfgate.com (external link)

And learn more about Mr. Blum's strong ties to Nepal through sfgate.com (external link)

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A Lowell Family Tradition
By Julie N. Lynem, Chronicle Staff Writer, Thursday, April 24, 2003

Lowell alumnus and long-time local attorney LeRoy Hersh, class of 1938, was recently featured in an article about parents and their children who have followed the same career path. One of LeRoy's two lawyer daughters, Jill Hersh, is also a Lowell alum from the class of 1969.

Read the full story about LeRoy and Jill Hersh through sfgate.com (external link)

( * We regret to inform you that LeRoy Hersh passed away on September 16th, 2003. )

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Pamela Sher, former Lowell teacher, starts a museum for fans
By Jesse Hamlin, Chronicle Staff Writer, Saturday, April 12, 2003

Fans -- the ones you wave with your hand, not the ceiling kind -- have been crafted in cultures around the world for thousands of years. They've been used to fan flames, keep cool, shoo flies and flirt. They've served in ceremonies and as symbols of status.

Pamela Sher has been known to flutter a fan on a hot summer day, but mostly she collects them. She's the founder of the cool little Hand Fan Museum of Healdsburg, a 200-square-foot space in Sonoma County that houses some of the 600 or so fans in her far-ranging collection. There are hand fan museums in London, Paris and Bielefeld, Germany, but this is the first museum in the United States dedicated solely to the intimate art of the fan.

"I'm very interested in cultural history, and everything you could want to know in regard to cultural history appears in some form or another on a fan," said Sher, a former Lowell High School history and art teacher. "It's a very neat and concise little package. You open up one of these fans, and the world opens up."

Read the full story about Pamela Sher through sfgate.com (external link)

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Donald Lockett, class of 2000, makes it to the NCAA Wrestling Championship
John Crumpacker, Chronicle Staff Writer, Wednesday, March 12, 2003

Lockett is an intense young man who lets his emotions come screaming out after a successful match in contrast to Wright's introspection and reserve. He turned his season around with a simple formula: hard work.

Read the full story about Donald Lockett through sfgate.com (external link)

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Carol Channing's back in the spotlight
Steven Winn, Chronicle Arts and Culture Critic, Thursday, October 24, 2002

Every time she went onstage in "Hello, Dolly!" Carol Channing was beating the odds. Now, with a book about her life, plans for a new show next year and a reborn romantic life, she's rolling a fresh set of dice.

Read the full story about Carol Channing through sfgate.com (external link)

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Larry Baer, class of 1975, plays a critical role with the San Francisco Giants
by Phillip Matier&Andrew Ross, San Francisco Chronicle, October 20, 2002

The Giants are basking in the glow of a World Series, and two of the biggest winners are team President Peter Magowan and Executive Vice President Larry Baer -- two sideline players who after helping wrangle the sale of the team a few years back to local investors wound up running the whole show.

Read the full story about Larry Baer through sfgate.com (external link)

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Lowell alumnus was a high-profile political consultant
by Ken Garcia, Columnist, San Francisco Chronicle, August 23, 2002

The late Robert Barnes (class of '77) was among the best and most sought-after political consultants in the city, a place in which he was a fiercely proud fifth-generation native. He was as passionate an advocate for his candidates in causes as anyone I have run into in 20 years of political reporting -- a raging, charming, brash, intelligent and funny man who never forgot his roots.

Read the full story about Robert Barnes through sfgate.com (external link)

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Lowell alumnus chosen to lead PFLAG
by Jay Heavner, PFLAG Communications Director, May 8, 2002

David Tseng, Lowell '77, selected as new national Executive Director of Parents, Families & Friends of Lesbians & Gays (PFLAG), a national support, education and advocacy organization with 460 affiliates across the United States and more than 80,000 members and supporters.

Read the full story about David Tseng through pflag.org (external link)

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Lowell alumnus is on top of the tennis world.
Tennis key to long life for near-octogenarian Tom Brown.
by Dwight Chapin, Chronicle Senior Writer, Sunday, July 14, 2002

Tom Brown started playing tennis at 11, on San Francisco's city courts, continued at Lowell High School and then at Cal in the early 1940s. Following three years of World War II service, he became one of the best tennis players in the world.

He was a singles finalist at the U.S. Open in 1946 and at Wimbledon in 1947, and in '46 was the Wimbledon mixed doubles and men's doubles champion with Louise Brough and Jack Kramer, respectively. Brown also played Davis Cup three times for the United States and was ranked in the national top 10 eight times between 1946 and 1958, rising as high as No. 4.

And, after all that, he was just getting started.

Read the full story about Tom Brown's amazing career through sfgate.com (external link)

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Lowell Alumnus wins the Nobel Prize in Physics.
Eric A. Cornell is the third alumnus to be awarded the Nobel Prize.
from CNN.com, October 9, 2001

Eric A. Cornell (Lowell '80) has been named a recipient of the 2001 Nobel Prize in Physics. Mr. Cornell shares the prize with two other men for their work in freezing matter into a new state that may help make microscopic computers and revolutionize aircraft guidance.

Cornell joins the distinguished company of two earlier Lowell alumni who have been awarded the Nobel Prize. In 1907, Albert Michelson received the Nobel Prize in Physics and, in 1944, Joseph Erlanger earned the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine

Read the full story about Eric Cornell through cnn.com (external link)

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