University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)

 - Class of 1995

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 426 of the 1995 volume:

one passage TABLE OF CONTENTS opening photographs prologue michigan life photo essay retrospect academics northern exposure sports inside sports organizations greeks residence halls graduates index closing 2 18 24 64 72 88 104 120 202 212 262 294 320 392 414 1995 michiganensian volume 99 the university of michigan ann arbor, michigan 48109 f ECQI m QQ smnlov lo i i i - s. " .;. V m Ri . ! r :.. V f F ; A v.; hM U , 2 Opening photo hy Greg Kessler Opening 3 4 Opening Opening 5 photo by Chip Peterson Opening 7 - - , P I I I W C-JP I- -. Opening 1 1 photo by Amy Adams 12 Opening photo by Greg Kessler Opening 13 . 14 Opening Opening 15 photo by Chip Peterson 16 Opening photo by Michelle Rae Opening 17 i 36,000 Students From 100 Countries And all 50 States. The University of Michigan . You made your own passage _ OH Through fresh beginnings, Opportunities for improvement, And unique challenges. It But you had no idea what was in store... You had absolutely no idea- You learned about the differences of people through contact outside of the classroom. You were faced with significant decisions that shaped your future. And through it all, You became aware. i I You became aware o f th o tners . Aware of their similarities and differences. Aware of this one passage towards unity. - Diversity, culture, and success merging to create one student body. F=I F=l = 1=1 CL g. u 7 Ht S SHOW SOME I I On football Saturdays, downtown Ann Arbor bustled with dedicated fans from all over the U.S. Eager to buy paraphernalia with the Michigan insignia, they visited campus book stores and sport shops. Students and alumni alike mentally prepared for the upcoming game. Sporting the University ' s famous Maize and Blue colors from head to toe, these fans were ready to cheer the Wolverines on to victory. Excitement mounted as they chatted about national reputations, sports rankings, and academic excellence on their way to the stadium. These fans demonstrated their unlimited pride in the University with a manner so full of energy and confidence that it could only be termed one thing the Michigan spirit. The Michigan spirit was part of a tradition of pride in __ _ the University. Since its beginnings in 1817, the University has been the center of several major political movements. President Kennedy first spoke of an organization aimed at over-seas volunteerism on the front steps of the Michigan Union. This group later became known as the Peace Corps. Protesting U.S. involvement in Vietnam, professors held the first teach-ins to inform students about international implications. In honor of several of the first astronauts ' alma mater, a University flag was placed on the surface of the moon. Such events established the University as an international symbol of a spirited community dedicated to both national and global involvement. Abounding school spirit was also present in every sporting event, whether big or small, on or off campus. Maize and Blue faces during football games, students sleeping in frigid temperatures for basketball tickets, and fans traveling to by Kimberly Owczarski Detroit ' s Joe Louis Arena to watch hockey tournaments became widely recognized images of school spirit. Sports teams with smaller followings, like the championship swim teams, the gymnastics teams, or the baseball and Softball teams, also had die- hard supporters at every match. The Michigan Marching Band offered their own form of support by playing the fight song at numerous sporting events. University teams continued the tradition of being the pinnacle of the sports world with the help of the fans ' unquenchable school spirit. One of the other sources of Michigan spirit was the University ' s challenging academic reputation. The U ' s rigorous academic standards were worthy of constant comparisons to the Ivy League schools. Michigan consistently scored at the top of _ _ the class with many of its programs, including the law ' These fans demonstrated their unending pride in the University am i psychology with a manner so full of energy departments. and confidence that it could only Students in difficult be termed one thing the Michigan spirit. " concentrations wore sweatshirts proclaiming their allegiance to LS A, engineering, medical, or other schools. Students became aware that earning their degree from the University of Michigan gave them an edge on graduate school applications or in starting their careers. The pride in attending one of the best universities in the nation propelled life-long support and spirit for Michigan. While school spirit meant something different for everyone, the University of Michigan ' s history, sports, and academic reputation were consistently identified as catalysts for student support. In a college known for excellence, the student body participated in all that the University had to offer. Thus, as U-M continued to expand its influence, the Michigan spirit became even stronger and swelled with unending pride. 26 M c a L PHOTOGRAPHS BY CHIP PETERSON ABOVE: Tuba player Skippy Seitz waits for post game to begin after Michigan ' s agonizing loss to Colorado. Me a 27 PHOTOGRAPHS BY AMY ADAMS 28 Michigan Lite ABOVE: As part of the dorm experience, students washed their clothes using coin laundry, used communal bathrooms, and shared a mailbox with roomates. RIGHT: A University student strolls through one of the two West Quad courtyards. Some of the dorms, particularly those on the " Hill, " were surrounded by natural settings. STUDY? SOCIALIZE? I LEFT: Three East Quad residents manage to avoid the distractions of phones, roomates, and good conversation in order to get some studying done. While living in the dorms, many students realized that there was often a fine line between studying and socializing. PHOTOGRAPH AT LEFT BYMICHELLE RAE ORMITORIES With over 9,000 residents, the dormitories housed approximately .one-quarter of the University ' s student population. Spread throughout the entire campus, the residence halls had unique atmospheres and offered something different to its residents. Except for first-year students who were assigned to their residence halls, students were able to choose where they lived. For some, the location, the size of the rooms, and even the food were the most influential criteria. For others, special programs substantiated their choice. Whatever the case, the residence halls offered students an environment composed of both living and learning elements. For some first-year students, the transition to a residence hall was a bit intimidating. Various uncertainties caused many first-year students some apprehension at the beginning of the year. Many students had to face the experience of sharing a room with someone for the first time. " 1 wasn ' t sure if we would get along or if we shared any common interests, " claimed Josh Hong. " But I have overcome all my worries. My roommate and 1 are getting along better than ever. " It was also difficult for some students to adjust to the dorms ' cafeteria food, so they avoided unappealing entrees and ate lots of cereal, bagels, and salad. " Coming from my mom ' s cooking, dorm food was not very appealing, " said Andy Park. According to other students, however, the dorms offered more than enough to eat. " I like the variety of food that the cafeteria offers. 1 can usually find something I like, " said first-year student David Ling. The residence halls usually contained study areas, lounges, libraries and computing sites; some dorms even had game rooms with video games and pool tables. Also, some dormitories became involved byRakhiShah with academics, as East Quad housed the Residential College and offered classes within the dorm building. Other residence halls helped form special interest organizations for those living in the dormitory. Bursley, for example, organized the Community Volunteers to help with community service projects in the Ann Arbor area. Additionally, many dormitories offered programs or workshops to discuss topics such as sex education, stress, study habits, etc. The residence halls provided a living-learning environment which immersed students into the University, allowed them to meet other students, and provided them with new experiences of independence. The distractions of roommates and hallmates, the variety of items a students could get involved with, and the practice of adaptation all helped to create an environment that students living in dormitories could call " home. " Michigan Life 29 OFF-CAM US HOUSING by Danielle Disch and Tara Roehm January was always a difficult month. Not only were students returning from the holiday break to the hustle and bustle of a new semester, but many ambitious students were also pounding the pavement in search of the perfect off-campus house or apartment. Unfortuantely, this search was typically long, frustrating, and generally difficult. Of course, some students thought they had the entire process figured out and were often eager to offer words of wisdom to those new to the renting scene. " The only way to start is to just get out there and start looking, " explained Steve Kluting, a third year student studying business, " You j ust need to start going to rental places around campus, pick up their listings of houses and apartments, and start picking out places that sound like they fit your needs. When it really comes, down to it, it ' s a process of elimination. " Steve wasnt afraid to admit, however, that the whole process can be quite overwhelming. He felt the best way to get through it was to approach it " with an open mind and a willingness to spend the time doing it. " He finished in saying, " in the end it will all work out. " Second year student, Jason Wood, A student in the School of Engineering added his own advice when going headlong into the off- campus housing process. " The only way to start is to just go looking for an apartment or house that everything works in, " . ' ?? " Try and find out which of your friends are moving out of their current house or apartment, and if you like the place, go to the rental company and get a lease signed before they even have a chance to show it to others. " There was always the questions in students mind as to what rental companies were the best to go through. " The individual property owners and small rental companies are the easiest to work with, " said second-year Engineering student Kevin McCalla. " They take care of their buildings and generally don ' t charge outrageous prices, probably because they don ' t try to outdo themselves by owning and managing too many places. " There were others that felt the larger rental companies were capable of doing a quality job. " I have rented from a large rental company for the past two years and they have done a wonderful job. " stated third-year School of Natural Resources student Maricel Schneider. " If I had something that needed to be fixed someone was here within a day- no questions asked. I have not had a RIGHT: Beer, pop and pizza? Following a Friday night bash, party leftovers collect in one University student ' s kitchen. Living away from mom and dad, students tended to become laxadazical when it came to things like doing the dishes, sweeping, and taking out the single problem with my rental company. " Students also had to sign a lease to confirm their responsibility and commitment. Most leases run from either August to August or May to May. If students were not going to stay on campus year-round , they often had to sub-lease their share for the summer, or other parts of the year when they were not going to be in Ann Arbor. Summer often proved to be the most trying, due to the simple fact that so many people leave for the summer. " The demand for a place to live goes way down. Therefore the cost of sub-letting in the summer is consideribly cheaper per month, than renting during the schoolyear, " stated third-year biology student Brian Louisell. " A lot of my friends hate having to sublet in the summer because they end up paying money to cover the rest of their lease when they aren ' t even on campus. " Sub-letting was also a trying experience. Rupa Mehta, Senior in the School of Music: " Subletting is easier when you sublet to friends; you already know them so you don ' t have to worry about someone ruining your apartment or not paying the bills. " It was important for students to get the details of the agreement in writing. If the person moving in the apartment or house was not responsible, the student sub-leasing the apartment was the one who had responsibility for the other person ' s actions. It is often wondered how large groups of students are able to live together in one house -- even if there are three to fifteen bedrooms, there usually are not more than two kitchen or three bathrooms. Jamie Rollins, a senior studying American Culture, 30 Michigan Li e RENTING LEFT: Ron, the beloved cat of Art School student Michelle Rae, sneaks a bite out of his owner ' s salad bowl. Some apartments and houses allowed for pets, so many tenants chose to bring pets from home or adopt from local animal shelters. s f their be 11 MI campus. " a tryin i Senior in " Sublet :, ABOVE: Tackling her urge to clean, third- year student Erin Smith begins mopping her kitchen floor. Many students welcomed the extra space and convenience of off-campus houses and apartments, but more space also meant increased household responsibilities. Michigan Li e 3 1 STUDENT fiTH LETES BELOW: Sophomore Olivier Saint-Jean cheers his teammates from the bench, following a knee injury that left him sidelined for several games. As a student athlete, Saint- Jean balanced h ' is time between his interests in business and economics and the basketball T he University was unique in that it offered students exciting, winning sports teams as well as outstanding academics. Few universities were as balanced, so in the enjoyment of sports, it was easy to overlook that athletes were students as well. Being a student athlete was often frustrating and exhilarating, _________ while almost always challenging. This challenge was due, in part, to the occasions when school work and athletic events and other responsibilities came into direct conflict. Basketball ' s second- year forward Olivier Saint-Jean faced the added challenge of being from Versailles, France and came to Ann Arbor not knowing quite what to expect. " Sometimes you just go back home and you ' re so tired you don ' t feel like doing anything. Then, you have to compromise, " he said. Alicia Treadway, a midfielder on the women ' s varsity soccer team, agreed, " We have no choice but to get out of class for road trips. It ' s hard when T.A. ' s take it as an absence. It ' s hard 32 We have no choice but to get out of class for road trips. It ' s hard when T.A. ' s take it as an absence. It ' s hard not to get thrown in the group of people who skip class. -- Alicia Treadway senior, midfielder Women ' s Varsity Soccer not to get thrown in the group of people who skip class. " Treadway, a senior majoring in Psychology, and Karen Jones, a soccer player and senior forward majoring in Mathematics, participated in other activities aside from soccer and school. Treadway was a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority while Jones was a student in the Inteflex program and a member of the basketball pep band. Both women said that they chose to come to the University for academics, not athletics. Saint-Jean, who almost went to the University of North Carolina, said he chose U-M for both. Although none of the athletes regretted the college they had chosen or the commitment they made to sports, they felt that many demands were made on them. All three athletes mentioned that they valued what little free time they had. " When I have free time, I like to be with my friends... and spend some quality time together, " Saint-Jean observed. " I hate to waste my time doing nothing or watching TV. " Treadway worried about time also, but felt that relaxing was not wasting time, because it was so rare. Each athlete faced a variety of by Allison Faber challenges. Jones believed that her biggest obstacle was " trying to get it all done. " Treadway added, " Especially in an institution such as this, we are expected to excel in athletics and academics. So not only do we have to do both, we have to do both well. " According to Saint -Jean, ___________ who was interested in business and economics, " The biggest challenge is j ust to go back home and stay focused, because once you play, once you start the season ... it ' s going to be all over. " Saint-Jean also observed, " You ' re going to have to struggle. It ' s really hard. But if you stay focused, if you can concentrate on something, if you have a major or a goal, if you set your goals, I think you can do all right. " These three athletes felt that the efforts they put forth and the compromises they made were unequivocally worth it. " It makes you manage your time better, " ) Treadway noticed. Jones cited the importance of being committed ted everything she was involved in as being very important, and as for ' soccer, " I just plain enjoy it. " Saint- Jean said that he missed playing his sport in the off-season, and added, " I love basketball. It ' s something my mom has loved, and my brother loves. It ' s a family thing. " Athletes ' contributions to the atmosphere at the University helped them to become part of the historic school tradition, as well as allowing other students the study breaks or sports fixes they desired. In addition, revenue sports like basketball made a lot of money for the University and helped continue a tradition 01 excellence. The athletes ' sacrifices and concessions were compensatec for by their love of the sport, the leve of competition, and the enjoyment the teams and players provided for the spectators and fans. J that If ABOVE: Women ' s Soccer team member Debbie Flaherty manuevers past a Spartan opponent during a home game versus Michigan State. Flaherty, like other members of the women ' s soccer team, strove to overcome the challenges of playing soccer while keeping up with her studies at the University. RIGHT: One U of M Women ' s Soccer player successfully manipulates the ball past a Spartan defender. Although the players were focused when it came to game time, they had other equally important responsibilities which also demanded their time and commitment. IjltlOl Michigan Life 33 C A ABOVE: Flipping through a book of photography, one University student explores the new Borders Bookstore. Directly hehinJ her, the bookstores ' music room held thousands of CD ' s for all musical tastes. RIGHT: One patron browses through some literature in the new, lower level addition of Shaman Drum Bookstore. All of the University class book orders continued to be handled through the attic store so that the lower addition would be easily accessible to all customers. PHOTOGRAPHS BY AAICHELLE RAE VARIETY 34 Michigan Life ufc LEFT: Author Henry Rollins signs his book Now Watch Him Die for one of his admirers at the new Borders Bookstore. Borders, and other book stores around Ann Arbor, occasionally held book-signings to honor popular authors and to attract customers. CAMPUS BOOKSTORES by Kim Owczarski The bookstores of downtown Ann Arbor were more than just a place to purchase the newest John Grisham novel. They also offered students a variety of educational and social opportunities. Besides selling literature and magazines, bookstores added several new features to accommodate the changing needs of their patrons. The search for information, relaxation, and even entertainment caused many students to visit the bookstores and made them some of the most frequented places on the Michigan campus. In the Fall of 1994, returning students were surprised to find that Ulrich ' s Bookstore had switched to the find-your-own books policy used by the other campus bookstores. In previous years, students handed clerks their schedules and books slowly appeared in front of them. Under the new system, students had to search all over the store for their textbooks. The change, however, allowed students to thumb through the books and select the ones in the best conditions an impossibility of the old procedure. Regardless of th e policy, Ulrich ' s, Michigan Book and Supply, and the Union bookstore all faced the problems of long lines caused by the last minute purchasing of textbooks during Book Rush. The queues gave students a chance to look around and buy other necessities like pens and notebooks as well as compare classes, books, and costs with those around them. Another surprise for returning students was the expansions of both Shaman Drum and Borders. Shaman Drum acquired the space beneath the original store where many of its specialty books for humanities and history were ultimately placed. The second-floor, meanwhile, still contained course books. The separate first floor allowed more room for both departments, which was in response to the growing needs of customers. Borders moved form its location on State Street to occupy the former Jacobson ' s store on Liberty. The result was a huge bookstore composed of two complete floors. With the addition of a music department, students found their browsing time divided between literary and musical worlds. Both Shaman Drum and Borders continued to bring authors to the University for book signings, a task aided by their expansions. Overall, one of the biggest changes for bookstores was the creation of a home-like atmosphere. Shaman Drum, Borders, and Barnes and Noble placed chairs, sofas, and coffee tables throughout their stores, giving patrons comfortable places to sit and read. Sometimes the patrons sat and chatted for hours about books, music, or life in general within this comfortable environment. Both Barnes and Noble and Borders also added espresso bars to their establishments to emphasize this home-like ambiance. Students wishing to escape from stressful work easily found these mini-cafes to be relaxing places to either study or just hang out. Sipping coffee while flipping through a new book offered a quiet alternative to the unrelenting busy life of students. Sometimes students found themselves in lengthy discussion with a complete stranger about a book or author. Once in awhile romance even flared as intellectual psyches challenged and attracted one another. With the new living room-type atmospheres, store expansions, and intellectual stimuli available, students visited bookstores regularly. Whether the visit was for finding a birthday present, buying chemistry textbooks, or browsing the art section, students believed that bookstores offered a chance to explore new ideas, expand old ones, or just read. Michigan Life 35 CAMPUS LIFE photo by Chip Peterson photo by Michelle Rae How to get an ' A ' at U of M: Studying, yes studying. ... it was something no one wanted to do but something everyone HAD to do to remain a Wolverine. " I find it easiest to study in my room with my beanbag and my can of Mountain Dew, " said first-year student Grace Kim. Ashley Clarke, a first-year student, studied in the Undergraduate Library, " because the chairs are uncomfortable and they keep me awake. " Whether in their rooms, at the various libraries, or in the Diag, students managed to find their " special place " for studying. Once students found the perfect place to study, the next question was when and how. " I study best while I ' m listening to music. It helps me to concentrate, " said Andy Park, a first-year student. " I can only study after 9 p.m., " said first-year student Yvonne Lim, " knowing that I am under pressure to get my work done helps me to concentrate. " Many things factored into a student ' s study schedule such as jobs, various club; meetings, and sports. Dave Lai said, " The more I got involved, the more it helped me to budget my time. " Students studied wherever they could, at all hours of the day to keep the maize and blue a part of their collegiate career. by Rakhi Shah by Kimt er!y Owczarski During the Fall of 1994, a new twist was added to the already stressful class registration process. Students had the option of registering for classes over the telephone, and in turn, avoiding the long lines at CRISP. Telephone registration offered many advantages over the old system. First, waiting lines outside of the CRISP office were shorter. Second, there were longer operational hours for students who were too busy to register during the school day. And, with the ever- present threat of bad weather, students didn ' t even have to leave the convenience of their residence. Students were given a specific date and time to call depending on their credit hours. After calling the specified phone number, students entered their I.D. number and began registering for classes. After they were finished, students could go to various computing sites and print their schedules through a program called Wolverine Access. The new system of telephone registration exemplified the increasing reliance on communication technology available to the public. With its implementation, the University made great strides in accessing the technological future. 36 Michigan Life Who was the flst U-M Stud n o appear on U eopardy Some people laughed at the intellectually challenging questions asked on the popular television game showjeopardy. ButnotBenoyChacko; he knew the answers. The third-year chemistry major was the first student from the University to compete on the show. Chacko ' s friends encouraged him to contact the show, and in September of 1993, he sent in a post card. Two months later, he flew to Omaha, Nebraska to take a 50 question, pre- screening test. Out of 2,000 applicants, the fifteen with the highest scores were asked to return to compete on the College Tournament of Champions. The show was taped during Spring Break in February of 1994. Chacko flew to Hollywood, California with his parents and stayed in the Beverly Hilton hotel. During his stay, the college sophomore crossed paths with movie stars Jason Priestly, Stephen Spielburg, and Robin Williams. Chacko clashed wits with challengers from Stanford University and the University of Minnesota. " I was really nervous, " he admitted. " During Double Jeopardy, I felt like I was ringing in for every question. " Chacko finished second and walked away with $1,000 and parting gifts. The competition aired on May 5 and August 25, 1994. by Tara Roehm trtnt BY . lUgXJinUJtft. fountain Dewj I : studied in h iiAenandh i a Yvonne id incentrate. " ti, various ;;i tit helped tie " Wish Me Luck! " Superstitious students carried charms, wore lucky clothes and colors, and did things almost ritualistically to assure a good outcome in times of impending disaster. When all else failed, students could always rely on trusty luck charms to pull them through. UQU by Kimberly Owczarski ,feo l rthi The doors to the residence hall computing sites opened as students zipped cheir I.D. ' s through the swiper. The warmth caused by too many students [jil loing homework at midnight was overwhelming. Some students struggled a twelve page term paper due the next day while others just wanted to :-mail friends at other universities. Whatever the case, computing sites its ' ' ' id con danJ offered a range of options for students. With over thirty-five on-campus sites, the University boasted one of the argest number of computing stations at a major college. Finding a computer it any given time was normally easy, especially with huge computing sites at ngell Hall and NUBS. Unless, of course, it was mid-term or finals time vhen waiting lists for computer time disrupted the usual student routine of procrastination with the looming threat of not getting a computer until 3 a.m. For the most part, however, computing sites were always accessible, students visited the sites to e-mail friends and professors or to play computer ames as an escape from homework. While the occasional broken printer :aused students with pressing deadlines to stress out, the sites ran rather efficiently. Used by so many students, the computing sites met the growing lemand for computer technology at the University. photo by Michelle Rae Construction by Rakhi Shah Construction was an every day part of campus life during the 1 994-95 school year. With so many projects going on at the same time, students felt like they were walking through a maze. " It is annoying to have dirt thrown in your eyes, but I ' m sure it will provide us with a better educational experience in the end, " said Josh Hong. Some projects on Central Campus included the renovations of Angell Hall, C.C. Little, Hill Auditorium, East Engineering, and the School of Social Work. Additions were also being made to the Undergraduate Library and the Randall Laboratory. These projects were expected to cost approximately $135 million. North Ca mpus construction included the renovation of the Engineering Center Building and the completion of the Inte- grated Technology and Instruction Center ( ITIC) . The Medical Campus ' center of construction was the $88 million dollar cancer and Geriatrics Centers. Also, C.S. Mott Children ' s Hospital was expanding due to the demand for pediatric care. photo by Chip Peterson Michigan Life 37 WHO SAID WE PflRTY? by Jeffrey Holzhausen and Kimberly Owczarski PARTYING. The word conjured up images of staying out late on Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, having fun and temporarily avoiding the responsibilities of being a student at the University of Michigan. Parties were important functions for many reasons. They were a means to show support for the athletic teams. They offered students a chance to socialize with friends or meet new people. And they served as a means for reducing all of the stress associated with homework, meetings, and deadlines. All in all, parties were a resource that students utilized with great enthusiasm. Parties were great ways to show support for the University. Tailgating on football Saturdays, watching the big games in local bars, or congregating in the streets to celebrate major victories were all displays of University spirit. At the same time, they served as opportunities to cheer, drink, have fun, and let off steam. For major games like Notre Dame and Michigan State, parties reached such magnitudes that some students found it too difficult to wake up late the next day. " I hit so many parties the night before Colorado that I couldn ' t haul my carcass out of bed for the game, " said first-year engineering student Jen Laskowski. Parties were also important to a Wolverine ' s social life. Almost every weekend, fraternities threw huge bashes where students could dance, meet people, flirt, and drink with great ease. Contrasting the huge crowds at the fraternity bashes were the more intimate house and apartment parties. These get- togethers allowed friends a chance to hang out and chat about anything in a cozy atmosphere. Parties served as the prominent social outlets on campus, creating relaxed atmospheres where students gathered to have fun. The pressure resulting from the University ' s academic prestige was often relieved through partying. Yet, students had to be careful to keep up with their studies. Students had to find that delicate balance between the desire to party and the maintenanceofagoodG.P.A. " Ihad a friend from orientation who was partying so hard his first semester that he couldn ' t get up for his early classes, " said Reece Rahmen, a third- year LS .A student. " Oddly enough, he ended that semester with a 0.3 G.P.A. and was booted. " Indeed, when the weekend rolled around, students were eager to forget about all the hours spent on homework. Partying proved to be a great way to release all the stored energy from the past week and sometimes even the school year. One of the most famous traditions at the University that relieved some academic stress was the annual Naked Mile. On the last day of class for winter term, naked men and women ran through the streets of Ann Arbor to display their joy with being done with the difficult school year. For some students at the University, partying was a necessary part of life. Celebrating a Wolverine RIGHT: Post-party debris lies scattered throughout the home of five U of M males following their late night Halloween costume party. Many students liked to party, but only the daring threw a bash on their own premises since no one liked to clean up the mess. PHOTOGRAPHS BY CHIP PETERSON win at a bar, or dancing at the fraternity parties or taking a break from the monotony of homework to socialize with friends were just a few of the reasons students chose to party. After all, all work and no play created too stressful of an atmosphere for the loyal Wolverine. RIGHT: Students pre-party on the balcony of fraternity Alpha Delta Phi before the Boston College football game. Even though many students stayed out late and drank beer until the wee hours on Fridays before games, some still managed to roll out of bed at 8 a.m. and start drinking again, despite their relentless hangovers. 1 38 Michigan Life ABOVE: Third-year student Jennifer Parks rides the tide in a mosh pit at Beta Theta Pi. Fraternities, like Betas, proved to be a popular party place for students to find a lively party and sometimes live music. LEFT: After a long week of academic work, students get together and converse while sharing a drink. House and apartment parties were a popular weekend activity which provided a more casual social atmosphere than concerts or theatrical performances. ABOVE PHOTOGRAPH BYMICHELLE RAE Michigan Life 39 ISTHE GREEK $Y$ EM FOR EVERYONE? by Vijay Nath The first two weeks of school were an exceptionally confusing period of time for most first-year students. Not only were these individuals expected to master their schedules and their futures, but they were also urged to select their primary social outlets. Students had to make the ever-important decision of whether to " go Greek " or remain uninvolved in Greek system. Although students could be initiated at anytime during their undergraduate studies, many individuals chose to rush as first- year students. Indeed, this choice was exceptionally difficult for many individuals -since the concept of Greek life thrilled some while repulsing others. Proponents of the Greek system actively believed that their decisions to " go Greek " added a great deal to their overall college experience. The system was described as being more than a social outlet since it also provided a familial relationship to those who chose to be involved. " Being Greek is an easy way to meet people, " explained Stacey Lamden, a senior in LS A. " It provides a home away from home so that you never have the opportunity to feel lonely. " Supporters of Greek life also indicated that the system benefitted not only themselves, but also assisted others in the area. " Being in a fraternity has helped me to assert my potential for leadership and has developed my sense of friendship, " indicated Manuel Alsina, an LS A senior. " Additionally, my fraternity has participated in numerous service programs to benefit the community. " Members of the Greek system often assisted in soup kitchens, homeless shelters, and daycare centers. Hence, the active social atmosphere, the chance to improve upon personal characteristics, and the ability to service the communtity were some incoming pledge classes. An example of these rituals was the serenading of the dormitories and sororities by the fraternities. The singing often occurred during the early morning hours and thus disturbed those who were not involved in the Greek system. Additionally, many students felt that the Greek system was a waste " S ome elements of the Greek system definitely create a divide between people. Many individuals are treated differently simply because of the letters that they wear or don ' t wear. To me, that is not representative of brotherhood sisterhood. or Jennifer Liu, senior, LS A of the reasons that approximately 25 percent of University students were active in the Greek system. However, not all students supported the University ' s Greek system. In fact, there was a significant portion of individuals who did not support any aspect of Greek life. Most students were exposed to the Greek system during their first year since the communal living arrangements in the dormitories forced students to live in close proximity to others. Various fraternities and sororities held initiatory rites for their of money. The majority of individuals within the system were expected to pay approximately 1000 dollars per year in dues towards their house. People outside of the system felt that such a tremendous amount of money was an unnecessary expense during their college years. Also, some students were concerned about the time commitment. Third-year LS A student Justin Hicks commented, " I would have had a hard time putting in the time necessary to be a dedicated fraternity member. " Finally, many individuals who were not active in the Greek system felt that the system created strong cliques, social groups which were detrimental towards the unity at the University. " Some elements of the Greek system definitely create a divide between people, " argued Jennifer Liu, an LS A senior. " Many individuals are treated differently simply because of the letters that they wear or don ' t wear. To me, that is not representative of brotherhood or sisterhood. " And, as pointed out by Nate VanHouzen, a third-year Pre-Med student, " rushees do not necessarily get an adequate amount of time to meet and learn about a fraternity before they pledge a house. Rush only last four days, and in that amount of time, members of the fraternities have to make a decision as to whether or not an individual will be a life-long member of a house. I don ' t see how every guy can be given a fair and equal opportunity. " Hence, many individuals were wary of the social cliques which formed within campus fraternities and sororities. Certainly, there were many individuals who supported Greek life, and there were many others who were against the Greek system as a whole. However, both sides agreed on one aspect of " going Greek; " the idea of being in the system meant a strong commitment towards a particular organization and a particular way of life. In this manner, the Greek system at the University fulfilled a significant part of life for many first-year students as well as upperclassman. I lfl ' 0 40 Michi an Life Being Greek is an easy way to meet people. It provides a home away from home so that you never have the opportunity to feel lonely. Stacey Lamden, senior, LS A Rushees do not necessarily get an adequate amount of time to meet and learn about a fraternity before they pledge a house. Rush only last four days, and in that amount of time, members of the fraternities have to make a decision as to whether or not an individual will be a life- long member of a house. I don ' t see how every guy can be given a fair and equal opportunity. Nate VanHouzen, third-year, LS A I would have had a hard time putting in the time necessary to be a dedicated fraternity member. Justin Hicks, third-year, LS A PHOTOGRAPHS BYCHIP PETERSON Michi an Life 41 ABOVE: Performing Arts major Heather Adams, who is a second- year student in the Residential College, rehearses during class for her final theatre project. RIGHT: Working diligently, one devoted set designer cuts out felt leaves for an upcoming production. To ensure everything was finished in time for the show, the production crew often worked late hours as the performance date approached. P H OTO C R A P H S R Y M I C H E L L E R A E 42 Michigan Life IOOKING BEHINDTHE SCENES AT THE SCHOOL OF TH EATR A D DRAMA by Danielle Disch and Tana Roehm Since 1985 when the University ' s Theatre and Drama program became a depa rtment of the School of Music, numerous plays and musicals were performed. Sometimes overlookedOverlookedof these detailed and often spectacular performances was the organization and time . The costume, prop, scenery, and paint shops set the scene: clothes . The all of the clothes of the actors and actresses in the costume shop Once a show was cast, workers in the costume shop measured all of the performing participants so that the costumes could be constructed. Then the designer spent time in the library, looking at books to find costumes that fit the time period of the production. This entire process was very time consuming. According to Bob Havens, who is the costume shop manager and a lecturer in the Theatre Department, " the designer has the hardest job. He or she has to make thousands of decisions for each garment like the size of the buttons, where the buttons go, the color, location, and width of the trim. " This methodical process was justified, however, as the end result of all the work was actors and actresses that looked just like the pictures in the books. The prop shop strove to make the scenery realistic. Props were not just books and mirrors. Second-year LS A student Trishia Bouts explained, " I have done everything from renting furniture to flame- proofing leaves to upholstering a chair. " One of the more unusual tasks for students was to make plaster body casts for one of the productions. They had to hold their positions for up to four hours, while others spread Vaseline and plaster all over their bodies. This process was representative of the work in the prop shop that eventually helped the performances. the stage also needed to fit the time frame of the production. In the scenery shop, workers built the walls and houses that appeared on stage. In the past, a variety of different objects had been made in the scenery shop, one unusual project they had was for the opera, Hansel and Gretel. Bill Abbott, the technical director, explained the project, " We have to construct the house so that it could hold electric lights, fog machines, and the witch. " On the average, the scenery started to work on projects two months before the show started. From the scenery shop, the objects were sent to the paint and electric shop. In the paint shop, the students painted the sets. LS A senior Brian Armbrust said, " working in the paint shop helps you appreciate the work that goes into a production. " Michigan Life 43 While silting on a bench in the Diag, Melissa Robins quickly finishes her work before rushing to class. Sometimes there just weren ' t enough hours in a day to get everything done, so some homework had to wait until the last minute. PHOTOGRAPH AT RIGHT BYMIGHELLE RAE OUTOF OUR MINDS WITH fiCADEM CS by Danielle Disch The University of Michigan: a University with a past filled with academic excellence. When most people reflected on the University, they were reminded of its strong academic reputation and high teaching standards. In fact, these factors were some of the main reasons that individuals came to the University. Sheryl Pound, a senior in Organizational Psychology, agreed and explained that she chose U-M because of its academic strength and " its reputation as being the best university in Michigan. " Various factors had to be considered, however, before a student was admitted to the University. According to the March 1 994 edition of the University Bulletin, admissions ' counselors examined students ' high school preparatory courses, grade point averages, ACT 44 SAT scores, and extra-curncu lar activities. So what type of students chose to come to the University? According to the Office of Undergraduate Office Pamphlet, the incoming class of 1994 had the following statistics: 71 percent of the students had a GPA of 3.5 or higher, while 14 percent had a GPA of 4-0. The median ACT score of incoming students was 27 on a scale of 36, and the SAT average was 1090-1270. Additionally, 88 percent of the students ranked in the top 20 percent of their high school classes. The University drew many students who wished to receive quality education in a variety of subject areas. Ian Lucus, a first-year student in LS A chose Michigan because " it is a great college academically. " The University ' s high academic rankings were printed in many publications and were available to the public and media by contacting independent research councils. The 1993 Gourman Report of Undergraduate Programs rated U-M as the best public institution in the country while placing the Univeristy third in the overall quality of undergraduate education. The University ' s academic strength was evident as 174 out of 206 Business School graduates accepted job offers within two months after graduation, while the employed graduates of the College of Engineering earned a starting wage of $35,000. The University also had the largest Pre- Law program in the United States as 82 percent of the students were accepted into nationally recognized law schools. The University provided a great deal for prospective students who hoped to succeed in the job market. The Office of Career Planning and Placement offered seminars, workshops, and counseling sessions for those looking to enter graduate programs or to find work in their respective areas. The office was also stocked full with current books and files on summer and permanent job openings and internship opportunities. In a university that was globally recognized and respected for its academic strength, students had to work hard and study long hours in order to achieve top marks. Many graduating seniors were thankful for their extra effort and for the University ' s reputation when it came down to applying for graduate school or looking for employment, " I had the option to study exactly what I wanted to, " said LSA senior Gary Dawson. " And, as a student, I ' ll be more marketable, " w 1 j seminal nscling session R noil in ABOVE: Chemistry 130 students impatiently watch the clock as the lecture hour comes to an end. During the first few weeks of school, 1 800 Chem was packed. Later in the semester, students were often tempted to hit snooze rather than to roll out of bed. LEFT: Tempted by the pillow-like appeal of her textbook, one U-M student rests her head on her desk and escapes into dreamland. After a full week of papers, exams, and late nights, the dim lights of the Law Library could put any Wolverine to sleep. [permanent internshif l y big hs ac.lv 1 (exact ' ) ' q sfli ' ' ' PHOTOGRAPHS BY CHIP PETERSON Michigan Life 45 ENGLAND TOP: Kate Weatherly stands atop the highest mountain in Great Britain. She climbed the peak of Ben Nevis while traveling through Scotland. ABOVE: During Kate ' s travels through Germany, she visited the Neuchwanstein Castle in Bavaria, which is the same castleWalt Disney modeled its Disney castle after. PHOTOGRAPHS PROVIDED BY KATE WEATHERLY 46 Michigan Life I arrived in London, England on the morning of September 28, 1993 with an amazing case of jet-lag and an even more startling amount of luggage. How was I to get this to the train station and, eventually, to the University of Sussex? The University, which was located on the outskirts of Brighton, England on the English Channel, was where I spent my academic year studying abroad. I stayed in a single dorm room, but the dorm itself did not have a cafeteria. I had to take a train just to get groceries. My classes were more independent than at the University of Michigan. I met once a week with an advisor and did most work on my own. Itook two classes per term, which totaled four hours of classes each week. The optional lectures were given by prominent researchers in my field of English literature who were helpful when I explored research sights in and around London. For example, I did some personal research on Shakespearean theatres at the sight of the Rose Theatre discovery in London and explored the grounds of both Virginia Woolf s and Vanessa Bell ' s country homes in Sussex. The summer before I left for my study abroad, I worked three jobs so that I could travel around Britain by Kate Weatherly and Europe extensively. I visited eleven countries over the winter and spring holidays, and I took a few short vacations without missing any of my classes. Highlights included spending a week alone in a cabin in the Swiss Alps, seeing the Pope in Rome, eating luscious dinners in Venice, and soaking up the sun in Monte Carlo and Spain. It was amazing that I was able to do and see so many things on such a limited budget. Back on campus, pub life was an additional thrill. Of the 1200 students on campus, it was easy to see familiar faces on any given evening. The weather was stereotypically British: cloudy and rainy. It snowed twice, which was something new for a Michigan resident. Springtime was lovely, though, and I took advantage of the weather by exploring the hills and blooming fields around campus, flying a kite at the cliffs of Beachy Head, and renting a car to drive through England and Scotland. My academic year abroad was wonderful and to think I did it all alone! Even though I had planned to participate in the International Studies program when I enrolled at the University of Michigan, I had a great sense of accomplishment when I returned from the experience. Illlllllll TUDY ABROAD PHOTOGRAPHS PROVIDED BY SUSAN CHARLESBOIS LEFT: U-M students who studied abroad in France over the summer, gathered on the staircase of Chateau a Blois, while touring the city of Blois, France. BELOW: Susan Charlesbois, a U-M student who studied in France over the summer, rode her bike down the beachfront at Saint Malo each day on her way to school. In the distance, the old city is visible. vely. 1 visited rthe winter anJ J 1 took a fei ait missing M| at ina cabin isvtosee i evening. typical , bins ne 1 Hetodoands such a lit Since 1 majored in French at the i]t ff a Jniversity of Michigan, I thought it vas essential for me to see the culture , irst-hand and to hear French being poken free from the constraints of a :lassroom. I chose a program through he Office of International Programs hat allowed me to study abroad for ix weeks during the summer in Saint vlalo, France. Twenty-four students were in my ;roup, and we received six credits. }ur academic schedule was tructured entirely in French and aught by French professors. Students vere placed in different levels iccording to their language ' roficiency. Students from all over -urope, the United States, and Japan .car to yeaial th.fi i JiJ " ; ,e Intew a " 1 oiled attended these classes. French 232, 361 or362 were offered forMichigan students only. Academics were only a part of this trip. What made this program a unique study-abroad experience was the focus on group activity and language intensity. A person could always find others in the group to share in activities. And, of course, being in a group, there were always people to help out in a sticky situation when your French failed. Our exposure to French was intensified because we lived with French families. My family did not speak any English, so my vocabulary was tested right away as I inquired and was asked about meal times, food preference, curfews, laundry and basic rules about living in my family ' s house for five weeks. I had a roommate from the University of Michigan, so the temptation to speak English was difficult to overcome. Mealtimes at the house were extremely important and usually lasted 2 hours. The family gathered together to talk about their days and it gave them a chance to test our French. My family was very patient, laughed at our mistakes, and asked us all sorts of questions about life in the United States and what we thought of France. By living with Breton families, some of us were lucky enough to be exposed to family traditions that tourists rarely got to see. FRANCE by Susan Charlesbois Michig n Life 47 photo by Chip Peterson RICKS Admits Younger Crowd to Help Pay Bands Rick ' s American Cafe, located at 611 Church St., made a change in 1 994 to grant admittance to individuals nineteen and older on most nights. Only Monday and Friday nights were reserved for the twenty- one and older crowd. The bar was popular for bands, people watching, or helping friends celebrate their twenty-first birthdays. In past years, Rick ' s had remained a forbidden fruit for underage drinkers, since it was one of the few local bars to deny admittance to those under twenty-one. However, in January of 1 994, long-time manager Steve Crowley began contemplating the idea of returning the admittance age to nineteen. The plan was then put into effect eight months later. Crowley mentioned that riots, fights, and other routine troubles were some of the reasons the bar voluntarily changed the admittance age to twenty-one several years previously. The decision to admit the younger crowd was reached through a desire to better serve both the bands and students. " It ' s tough to say, ' Oh, you ' re not old enough to see the Proclaimers ' , " Crowley said. " We ' re trying to make ourselves more accessible for bands and customers. " He also mentioned that he had not noticed significant differences during the first two months of the change. Yet, not all students were happy with Rick ' s new policy. Susie Clifford, an LS A senior, expressed what may have been a popular opinion when she said, " The nineteen year-olds add so many people to the line outside that it makes me want to go there even less. " The nineteen year-old perspective was expressed by Mercedes Woodman, a LS A junior, " There ' s finally a place for nineteen year-olds to go hang out. It gives us more options. But I feel sorry for all the twenty- one year olds who had to wait. " Many legal drinkers agreed and expressed the opinion that it was a big deal for them to have to wait until they were twenty-one, so everybody else should have to wait as well. Rick ' s was a conscientious part of the bar scene with an amicable relationship with area police. The management enforced the drink- ing age laws by having two people at the door checking ID ' s and by issuing wristbands to those over twenty-one. This resulted in Rick ' s being known as a tough place to try out a fake I.D. Although changes in the crowd at the bar were not immediately noticable, Crowley said that he was pleased with the results of the change in admittance age. " We ' ve opened ourselves up to the music, " he said. And after all, music was one of the best things about Rick ' s. PAYING FOR SEX? As myths about sex evolved into greater awareness of both risks and attitudes, more methods of birth control became available. One benefit of the new candid approach to sex was that college students became better educated about the variety of protection available and about the most reliable forms of birth control. While trends revealed that 54 percent of men and 19 percent of women thought about sex everyday, studies also showed that these individuals became increasingly concerned about protecting themselves against pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases. Although individual preferences varied, some methods of protection were recommended and used more often than others. Statistically, condoms j remained the most popular method of birth control among college-aged ;i individuals. Condoms were proven to be one of the more reliable forms of since they were 90 to 97 percent effective in preventing pregnancy and useful in protecting against disease. Just as effective in preventing pregnancy, the ! Pill, an oral contraceptive, was also popular at the University due to the i convenience and sexual spontaneity that it offered. Doctors recommended that condoms be used in addition to The Pill in order to achieve full effectiveness. Interestingly, methods which were popular in the 1970 ' s and the ' 80 ' s, such as the diaphragm, sponge, and contraceptive jelly, seemed to be lesslj favored by most University students. Instead, the majority of students opted i to use condoms or The Pill, or a combination of the two, while others experimented with the newest forms of birth control. Norplant, for example, was developed in the late 1980 ' s and was implanted in a person ' s arm, producing sterility for up to years. Regardless of the preferred method of protection, birth control tended to i be expensive. Although some organizations, like Planned Parenthood,) ' handed out free condoms, the cost of condoms could range anywhere from; to in stores. Additionally, many health insurance plans did notji cover the cost of birth control and did not offer discounts. Fortunately for University students, those persons wishing to receive a prescription for The Pill through Health Services could receive a discounted rate of $1 I month. Through a doctor or pharmacy, on the other hand, the price could range anywhere from $20-30 per month. Other options, like the diaphragm or sponge, ranged from to , while the implantation of Norplant cost . Even though the cost of protection could become expensive for some students, most sexually active individuals considered the expense " worth the price " in light of AIDS, pregnancy, and other diseases. Allison Faber Tickets It inav have iitiffi ticks inter raext It a parted i mer foiled to TittuftkCiC ' their outsat steJdieamoui .oil cost let fei ' Universit wfirlanjtidt J students ca ' " linn 48 Michigan Life Allison Faber photo by Michelle Rae MONEY photo by Chip Peterson Tickets Take Toll on Students ' Wallets It may have been an unbelievable statistic, but the record number of accumulated parking tickets for any one person in the City of Ann Arbor was 96. Of course, this number was extreme, as the majority of car owners received only a few violations, if any. If a parked car was cited for a violation, the car owner was given a parking ticket. Charges for most parking violations ranged between five and seventeen dollars. If a car owner failed to pay the ticket within fourteen days, the price increased by five dollars. Then, if the City did not receive payment within 30 days, violators were notified by mail of their outstanding debt. The reminder not only told where to send payment, but it also listed the amount owed. If car owners allowed their violations to accumulate past four outstanding tickets, they increased their chances of having their vehicle towed, which could cost between fifty and one hundred dollars. Few University students who kept cars on campus managed to avoid receiving at least one parking ticket during their academic stay: possibly because the city issued approximately 1 ,000 tickets every day. But, as long as the ticket was paid promptly, the fee was minimal, and students could attend to more pressing concerns. Rakhi Shah and Tara Roehm The Ease of Entree Plus When a student was hungry and did not have money to buy food, one option remedied the situation: Entree Plus. The University ' s debit card system allowed students or, in many cases, their parents to put money into an account which could be nipped tor certain purchases. With this system, .students bought the necessities ot college lite without pending an actual dollar. Entree Plus was used in many manners. Students did their laundry in the residence halls or bought candy and pop from vending machines using this system. Students also purchased food with Entree Plus at the- Union and North Campus Commons eateries as well as at the Mu higan Le; could also be used at the Union and the North Commoi school supplies, Michigan paraphernalia, and textbooks c without the hassles gf credit c n N or check hook J The success ot ottering Entree Plus as the p.ivment option sparked arguments from other bookstores and businesses. Asa result, a new policy instituted for the fall of 1995 allowec iprograrCTo be controlleci meunTversity and a bank. With this new system, students had an even wider selection of establishments to use Entree Plus instead of worrying about how much cash they had in their pockets. by Kim Owczarski ue. The debit card bookstores where uld be purchased MATTERS Opening the mailbox to find a tuition bill delivered a tremendous shock for University students. Michigan ' s high tuition cost was ample reason to turn anyone ' s stomach on end. Fortunately, students found loans to help them out of their dire economic situations. The University was chosen as one the first schools to use the new Direct Loan System. With this new system, students applied for loans through the University instead of banks. With the Subsidized Direct Stafford Loan, the government paid the interest on the loans as financially needy students went through school. The unsubsidized form of this loan was accessible to every student regardless of financial need but students themselves had to pay the interest. In past years, students were afraid of being in debt for the rest of their lives. Yet, many options were available to pay back the loan. In one plan, graduates started with smaller payments which increases as they made more money at work. In another plan, students were given a fixed amount of time to pay the bill, payments varying in accordance with their financial situation at the time. Though tentative, many students made the small sacrifice of being in debt knowing their education was fully worth the investment. by Kim Owczarski Michigan Life 49 RIGHT: A dramatic structure on a clear day, the Burton Memorial Tower containing the Charles Baird Carillon stands at least three stories taller than nearby buildings. Flowers, as seen in the foreground, were planted periodically to enhance the view in Ingalls Mall. PHOTOGRAPH AT RIGHT BYGHIP PETERSON 50 Michigan Life PHOTOGRAPHS BY MICHELLE RAE RIGHT: A jogger crosses the Huron River on ne of the many hridges connecting different gions of Fuller Park. Visitors could take [vantage the park ' s natural setting without ing the city. 1 BELOW: Yet another message makes itself known on the infamous Rock, located at Washtenaw and Hill. Late-night painters risked a hefty fine in order to partake in the ; tradition of painting the rock. THE CITY OF ANN ARBOR It was easy to breeze ( or, struggle) through four, or five, or six years at the University without having any noteworthy awareness of the city which lent its land, business, and people to the University. Ann Arbor was founded around 1824 by two adventurous men named John Allen md Elisha Rumsey. Since both had wives named Ann who enjoyed sitting under the area ' s trees, the [own was originally called Ann ' s rbor. Permutations then resulted in the present appellation. Ann Arbor ' s 1994 population of ipproximately 110,000 would have illed Michigan Stadium to its rafters, f it had rafters, with plenty of people eft over to tailgate in the parking lot. Some of Ann Arbor ' s distinctions ncluded a proliferation of one-way streets, coffee shops, inclement veather, skateboards, city parks, Iramatic productions of all kinds, isiting celebrities, and excellent uiblic schools. There was also an unparalleled university. There were many favorite places and notable landmarks within the city. Anyone who wanted to play arcade games had their choice of three locations of Pinball Pete ' s. Both Nichols Arboretum and Island Park were famous spots to stroll, play Ultimate Frisbee, or just sit and watch people. Casa Dominick ' s offered outdoor patios where students enjoyed food, drinks, and ambiance. The Rock, which was reportedly put on the corner of Hill and Washtenaw by the town ' s founders, was rumored to have a box of artifacts buried underneath. The State Theater was a great place for movies because it was within walking distance. The Art Fair, a mecca of culture, never ceased to amaze, attract, and infuriate most, if not all, of the Ann Arbor residents. And finally, for the culturally deprived, there were ample opportunities for plays, poetry readings, local bands, and art. The largest part of town was the University itself. The city and the University had an admittedly symbiotic relationship, marked by a shift in feeling when students left for the summer. Mark TerHaar, manager of Splash, which was located at 1121 South University, noticed two periods of decline in the store ' s business. One occurred after the University ' s winter term, and a greater one happened after Spring term. He estimated that 85 to 95 percent of the store ' s business came from students. Lee Penchansky, general manager of Amer ' s Deli and graduate of the University and Ann Arbor Community High School, mentioned that Amer ' s used " a complete change of business tactics " during the summer due to the fact that the Church Street Amer ' s attracted mainly students. by Allison Faber Penchansky also said that the deli and coffee shop had to coast through the summer, " eking out " whatever they could until the students returned. Amer ' s maintained a friendly relationship with students, and even remained open until 3 a.m. because it was located next door to Rick ' s, a popular bar. On a personal level, Penchansky felt that although it was nice when the students were gone, it was more fun when they returned. " It ' s like two different towns, " he observed. Would Ann Arbor still have been Ann Arbor without the University? Probably; just not as spirited. One long time resident of the city summed up his feelings about the end of the quiet summer and the return of the masses by stating, " When the students return, looking for parking is just a formality. " Michigan Life 51 AIRPORT PHOTOGRAPHS BY HEIDI MESSNER " MICHIGAN WELCOME! " AND LICENSE PLATE PHOTOS BY CHIP PETERSON RIGHT: Massachusetts residents Jon Fish and Jon Goulding collect their baggage before heading to Ann Arbor. The duo flew into Detroit Metro Airport on September 6, 1 994, just three days before classes began. 52 Michi an Life MICHIGAN WELCOME La Porte Rd New Buffalo 1 2 MILE OM I C F R M OUT-OF-STATE by Kimberly Webster and Vijay Nath During the 1993 academic year, the University of Michigan was a second home to thousands of out-of- state students, as 33.4 percent of the University ' s student population came from other U.S. states and territories. Its strong academic reputation even reached so far across the globe that 7 . 1 percent of the student body came from other nations, (source: Office of the [Registrar). For those students who came from other states, the move from home was a difficult journey. For instance, many students, especially those who came from warm areas, found packing for Michigan ' s unpredictable weather very difficult. " Howmuchdidlbring? j A lot, like my whole room, " said first- year student Marcy Sheiman. " We just packed up the van and left. I didn ' t know what I would need since I ' m from West Palm Beach, Florida. " Dilemmas like these rarely plagued Michigan residents since they were accustomed to the long winters, heavy blizzards, and tortuous winds. Indeed, leaving home was often a difficult process for many out-of-state students. However, the students still had to enter the University through the dormitories and moreover, begin to establish friendships. " When I came here, it seemed like everyone from Michigan knew each other, " said Danielle Lauzon, from Sarnia, Ontario in Canada. " I found out that it wasn ' t true and I met a lot of new people. " Out-of-state students usually could not go home for weekends or short vacations. Thus, while their Michigan counterparts left for the warmth and familiarity of family and friends back home, non-Michigan students were left to study and eat their holiday meals in the dormitories. Because long distances made it difficult for some students to travel home regularly, many out-of-state students found that leaving home left a more indelible mark on their psyches than on their in-state counterparts. " My second year was easier because when you leave for the first time, you have to say good-bye to childhood memories, and you don ' t know how you are going to replace them with new ones, " said Jen Duberstein, a political science major from Gaithersburg, Maryland. " By the end of the year, you finally know what ' s coming. " Fortunately, for such students who missed home, the University offered numerous advantages for homesick students. First, and foremost, the University enrolled over 35,000 students at the graduate and undergraduate levels, which was a lot of people to meet. Activities around campus, like football games, parties, and classes were ideal places to make a few friends. Students also came in contact and struck up conversations in libraries, dorms, cafes and bars, on the Diag and in the Union -- just to name a few places. And, the wide range of on and off campus organizations offered many possibilities to meet people who shared the same interests and beliefs. Talks with acquaintances gradually grew into friendships, which helped fill the void of people missed from home. Shannon Grove, a first-year art major from Palos Heights, Illinois, was feeling at home in September, " ! have made many friends already, so only occasionally do I miss my friends and family. " College was a stressful experience for most students, and coming from out of state, non-Michigan residents had to function away from all signs of familiarity. However, after the first few weeks (or days), many students were able to find their niche, and the University quickly became their second home. In fact, some liked M ichigan so much that they chose to stay in Ann Arbor throughout the summer. And, some went on to live and find jobs in the Ann Arbor area. In fact, some native out-of-staters decided to get married and raise their children in Ann Arbor ... but that is another story all together. Michi an Life 53 RIGHT: Searching through the classified section of the newspaper, Ann Arbor News intern Allison Faber looks for potential advertising clients. BELOW: Senior LS A student Allison Faber uses the Atex system at The Ann Arbor News to type in ad copy. Allison worked as an intern at The News during the summer of 1994. Senior and Ann Arbor News Faber cuts out some clip art to automot ihle dealer ' s advertise offered internships in t department durin 54 Mic igan Lif NTERNSHIPS A.S America ' s work force continued to grow more competitive, students found that they needed more than j ust a good education in order to succeed. Employers were looking for something that separated one potential employee from another. | In many cases, students who interned for a summer, a semester, | or a year had a distinct advantage over their peers. Internships provided a chance for students to i work in their field, learn about i the potential careers, and gain valuable experience that the classroom could not provide. Many students took the opportunity to intern and this decision benefited them in numerous ways. Although not all the companies offered paid internships to students, many did. Some offices offered a weekly paycheck based on hours worked while other companies paid students a standard fee. Others offered a fixed sum of money for the duration of the student ' s time there. A few employers even paid for flights to and from the students ' residences in addition to their room and board. Many internships offered competitive ; wages for students seeking summer employment or money during the school year to finance the students ' education. Internships also offered insight into careers that students wanted by Kim Owczarski to learn more about or were interested in pursuing. By working in an intern program, students saw what tasks the jobs required as well as the hassles that came with such positions. Communications major Holly Monacelli interned at a public relations firm in Washington, D.C., during the summer of 1 994. " I was not into po litics before I went, " said Holly, " but I ' m much more aware now. " One of the highlights of her internship was attending a luncheon with the First Lady Hillary Clinton on the subject of women in the military. Her internship allowed her to expand her knowledge of politics as well as gain a sense of the intricacies of running a company, especially in the competitive world of Washington D.C. Probably the biggest benefit for the students who interned was the job experience. Students learned the tools necessary to succeed in their desired fields, and most had the opportunity to apply and improve on them. Employers were much more likely to hire someone who already knew the basic skills of the position - someone who did not require a lot of training over an individual who had no exposure to the field. Internships became important assets in the competitive job market, giving those who had participated in on-the-job training an edge in the selection process. Thus, students used their intern experience as both a learning mechanism and a device to gain an advantage over peers. With the wide variety of internships available, students in most concentration could find some type of on-the-job training that they would use in their careers. Though each student had a different reason for wanting to intern, some key motivations Though each student had a different reason for wanting to intern, some key motivations included the hands-on experience, the opportunity to work far away from home, like in another state or country, and the likelihood of establishing some valuable connections within a student ' s chosen field. included the hands-on experience, the opportunity to work far away from home, like in another state or country, and the likelihood of establishing some valuable connections within a student ' s chosen field. With an internship as a foundation, students felt more prepared to enter the work force. The effects of a student ' s decision to be an intern were beneficial both in the student ' s present life and in the far-reaching future. PHOTOGRAPHS BY CHIP PETERSON Michigan Lift 55 Li .3 A LOOK AT ABOVE PHOTOGRAPHS BYMICHELLE RAE DIVERSITY by Kimberly Owczarski THE UNIVERSITY ' S ETHNIC DIVERSITY INCREASED IN 1993: ASIAN- AMERICANS: AFRICAN- AMERICANS: HISPANIC- AMERICANS: NATIVE- AMERICANS: 9.4% 8.1% 4.5% .7% (EXCLUDES NON-U.$. CITIZENS) 56 Michi gan Li f e What is diversity? On a campus as big as Michigan ' s, defining diversity was difficult. Some individuals believed diversity to be the variety of ways students expressed their own style. Many marveled at the different organizations on campus, ranging from the cultural to the political. Others believed diversity to be the varied representation of religious affiliations and people of color at the University. Whatever the case, diversity was an idea whose outreach encompassed each of these definitions. Self-expression was one way to achieve diversity. Watching people pass by on the Diag allowed others to recognize the varied range of tastes on campus. Men and women walked to class dressed for important interviews, or decked out in nothing but black, or relaxed in jeans, t-shirts, and baseball hats. Nothing looked out of placed on the Diag neither vividly green hair nor the occasional man dressed in drag. Every student possessed and modeled a different style which set him or her apart from everyone else. Festifall, the one-day event during which student groups set up on the Diag to recruit people for their organizations, offered students a plethora of interests. Almost every type of group, from the academic to the sports based, was represented. As students passed from booth to booth, they saw demonstrations by karate blackbelts as well as skits by comedy troupes. Booths that advocated social change were frequented by curious individuals investigating the political beliefs of others. Groups like Project:Serve offered information on volunteer opportunities at and around the University. Thus, Festifall served as the most explicit example of the diverse organizations at U-M. Meanwhile, the number of churches located around Ann Arbor attested to the variety of religions present. Numerous religious groups formed on campus, creating a place for people of similar beliefs to gather, plan events, and worship. For example, members of the Campus Crusade for Christ were often seen on the Diag collecting money for charities while the Hillel Foundation presented speakers, films, and discussions for students to learn about the Jewish faith. Many of the University ' s different religious groups sponsored events coinciding with holidays and memorials to raise campus-wide awareness. Student interest in learning about otherbeliefs allowed the various religious orders to flourish at the University. The figures for 1993 showed an increase in the number of people of color enrolling at the University. According to the Office of Academic Planning and Analysis, the student population, excluding non-U.S. citizens, was composed of 9.4 percent Asian-Americans, 8.1 percent African-Americans, 4.5 percent Hispanic-Americans, and .7 percent Native Americans. Organizations which represented these groups planned activities to promote cross- cultural understanding. For example, the Native American Student Association organized the annual Pow-Wow known throughout the U.S. and Canada as an expression of their culture as well as a tool for teaching others. More people of color attended Michigan in 1994 than in 1 993 which aided the on-going effort to make the University ' s campus more diverse. The diversity of the opportunities available at the University helped each student find a niche. From student to student, these niches differed and reiterated the idea that even though people led varied lives, they were all alike in one way: they were all unique. I. . ' " - . ' icampusiK c LEFT: Banners hang in the Diag announcing special introductory meetings for various organizations around campus. Many groups recruited heavily during the first few weeks of the school year. PHOTOGRAPH AT LEFT BY CHIP PETERSON Michigan Life 57 X P E R I E N C E ART FAIR Students often complained that the Ann Atbot Summei Art Faits were too expensive and hardly considerate of the average student ' s modest budget; yet they didn ' t realize that buying art was only one way to appreciate it. Indeed, sometimes when spectators ventured too close to priceless work, museum exhibits emitted a piercing alarm that alerted unsympathetic guards. But, most Ann Arbor artists encouraged visitors to play a more active role in the creation, experience, and appreciation of their work. " That ' s what the art fairs are all about, " said organizer Erin White. " You ' re not supposed to look at it objectively from a distance, you ' re supposed to engage it and feel its beauty and message. " The most obvious manifestations of this spirit were the numerous demonstrations and exhibits set up to encourage visitors ' participation. At the popular Imagination Station, for example, adults supervised as children made sun visors, jewelry, RIGHT: Spectators crowd the sidewalks as the Ann Arbor Art Fair parade passes by. The Fair provided enjoyable activities for people of all ages. PHOTOGRAPHS BY MARTIN VLOET by Adam Hundley and origami, while volunteers heightened the creative mood with dance, music, and dramatic demonstrations. At the Chalk the Park program on Liberty Street, children and adults alike sketched everything from beautiful sunrises to green martians on the sidewalk. " It ' s a good way to get kids interested in creative expression at a young age, " said Ann Stewart, whose son was drawing a tree with a car in it as his mother looked on in bewilderment. Individual artists also eagerly encouraged visitors to ask questions about, pick up, and experience their works. Artist John Nicholas, for example, hand crafted rocking horses that sold for up to $1,600, but he didn ' t expect his works to end up behind glass or gathering dust in museums. " They may be nice to look at but they ' re made to be ridden, " he said enthusiastically. Indeed, Nicholas also gave woodcarving demonstrations during the fair to help others learn his craft, and he planned to teach a class in the fall for people who wanted to learn advanced techniques in woodcarving. Rocking horses were only one of many offerings designed to engage and encourage the participation of art fair patrons. On Maynard Street visitors could sit and rock back and forth on wooden replicas of such animals as buffalos and sheep. On South University visitors couldn ' t resist playing with the handmade puppets or watching the glass blowing and printmaking demonstrations. And throughout the fairs, the sounds of windchimes, finger pianos, miniature harps, and dozens of other instruments and ornaments filled the streets as visitors tested their abilities and experienced the artists ' craft. Even painters and drawers, whose works also allowed a little hands-on experience, encouraged visitors to reflect on the art. Artist Suza Talbot, for example, painted wild animals and landscapes from her childhood in Morocco and Kenya, hanging them from a piece of bamboo and shunning the artificial convention of glass or metal frames and borders. " I ' m interested in projecting the feeling of the place and the soul of the animals, " Talbot said as she hoped viewers would come to understand the plight of endangered elephants, giraffes, hippos, and zebras. " I feel that we ' re all connected and that if we disregard one another, we ' re disregarding ourselves. " Talbot reported a number of sales in the first three days of the fair, and was also proud of the many people who simply stopped to look at her works and consider their message for awhile. Even though most of the art was far too expensive for the typical student ' s modest income, the fairs offered many other ways for visitors to learn about art and experience the emotion and effort that underlay each work. Visitors may not have left with an actual example of the artist ' s effort, but they carried with them an important appreciation of the challenges and rewards of artistic creation and the spirit that animated the 1994 Ann Arbor Art Fair. 58 Michigan Life ESSION RIGHT: Art Fair patrons explore the exhibits on Liberty Street in downtown Ann Arbor. Booths stemmed for miles in every direction, and visitors who wished to see everything spent days perusing the exhibits. The Art Fair drew thousands of people from all over Michigan. Some shoppers even came from out-of-state. BELOW: One guitar player entertains onlookers with his musical talent. Music was a special part of the Art Fair festivities, as patrons appreciated the additional entertainment as well as the opportunity to sit, relax, and enjoy the sounds. Michigan Life 59 II " STYLES AND photo by Chip Peterson The Envelope Please... The Ensian took a survey of fellow students to find out their favorites. Out of the 1 50+ random responses, the winners were... T.V. show: Seinfeld Beer: Molson Ice Downtown Restaurant: Amer ' s Bookstore: Border ' s Clothing Store: Urban Outfitters Coffee Shop: Cava Java Music Store: Tower Records Place at the University: The Arb Season: Spring Backpack: Eddie Bauer by Rakhi Shah Coffee Craze When students at the University needed a jump start on those cold and dreary Michigan winter mornings, they tended to gravitate towards coffee. However, what was this magical elixir? Aside from its effects as a stimulant, coffee served another purpose. Students and " townies " alike congregated at the thirty coffee shops that sold between 5 - 1 0,000 pounds of coffee per week. Thus, whether it was a mood, feeling, or trend, coffee became vital to University life. Area coffee shops were as diverse as the people who frequented them. These houses had to maintain their own standards since all stores needed a unique selling point. Several coffee shops, including the Expresso Royale Cafe, invited live bands such as Trinidad Tripoli Steel to play on certain nights. Many shops also boasted varied menus to entice customers. For example, the Rendez-Vous Cafe on South University sold Mediterranean fare while Cava Java had distinctly- American rolls and cakes. Sensitive to the needs of its clientele, Amer ' s Cafe and Deli offered a large selection of sandwiches and late- night munchies. The Church Street location even kept late hours to serve those dedicated students who worked late into the night. Ambiance was also a significant factor at the coffee houses. These shops were seen as romantic places to meet dates while also being an excellent locale for pretensions and bad poetry. The shops even came in smoking and non-smoking varieties. Although many patrons of local coffee shops felt that coffee prices kept increasing, they were still willing to pay the price for the magical stimulant. Indeed, the increasing abundance of these shops attested to the fact that students would pay almost any price for coffee. With selections ranging from mocha to expresso for the faint-of-heart and mixtures of exotic coffee beans with various shots of delicacies, like bananas, for the more adventurous, who could resist such temptations ? by Allison Faber photo by Michelle Rae i ' i i i 60 Michigan Life THE LOOK ART BY DAVE BAUMANN QRUFiQE PREP DATING BY DAVE BAUMANN Michigan Life 61 BOL NES When reflecting on the overall Michigan experience, what did people remember? The sports? The academics? The spirit? Students were extremely vocal and demonstrative about what they thought was important to remember. This boldness at the University was often in the name of political activism but was not confined to such a lofty ideal. Students demonstrated spirit and support for causes, teams, and enjoyment. From the birth of the Peace Corps in the John F. Kennedy era to the gay and lesbian kiss-ins, students had a special kind of boldness that made the University unique. One famous tradition which encompassed everyone from activists to " stoners " (and sometimes both) was the annual Hash Bash. In 1994, more than 10,000 people congregated peacefully around the Diag to listen to speakers from the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML), smoke, eat hash brownies, or just be part of the experience. Petitions were circulated in an effort to legalize the drug (partly for medicinal purposes), while funds were raised to help pay for the $850 permit required to hold the event. The University instituted the expensive permit with hopes of stopping the event. Yet, with the grudging support of the City of Ann Arbor and 62 Mic iya Lif by Allison Faber the determination of the students, this celebration of weed seemed determined to thrive. Social concerns not sponsored by the University also stimulated students into action. One example was the annual Take Back The Night rally and march. Nineteen ninety-five was the 16th year women of all races and ethnicities walked through the city in an effort to prove that they should be able to walk at night without fear of rape or assault. Men were allowed to show their support in 1994 by marching one block, a decision that was hailed by some while upsetting others who felt that the issue at stake concerned women only. The event was a powerful demonstration of the rights that women felt had been taken away from them. What would the campus have been without a little exhibitionism? On the last day of classes in the Winter term, naked students filled the streets and ran from Washtenaw Ave. through campus and ended up on the steps of the Museum of Art for a group photo. Originally started by the crew team, the " Naked Mile " often turned into a walk as the runners were forced to slow down by the watching, cheering crowd. Some runners, in an attempt to hide their identities, if not their bodies, wore masks. Some individuals, iVE PHOTOGRAPH BYCHIP " EVERYTHING FROM LEGIMATE HISTORY TO SERIOUS FUN. " in a bold attempt to be recognized, wore unique hats or stockings on their heads, while most runners wore nothing except for shoes and a smile. The run included both men and women, and many repeat offenders. After doing it the first time, they j ust kept coming back for more. Where else but U-M could you see the boldness of The Leaders and Best 7 . Students were active in all types of causes, demonstrations, and events. They were encouraged by the right to stand up for what they believed, as well as by a desire to have a good time, and never hesitated to show the fighting spirit for which a Wolverine was famous. O M) w " if: ' : iBOVE: As scheduled at the beginning of every spring, marijuana smokers and curious onlookers conglomerate at Hash Bash on the Central Campus Diag. Ann Arbor News Photo by D.A. Biermann Mic iya Lif 63 pain 1 the i the greek myth of the rape ofpersephone 1 OflH I and the mourning ofdemeter includes both beauty andpain. persephone was outpkkingfowers whenhades tricked her with a narcissus and then took her down to the underworld to be his wife. " If e t " ed- r a i fTll |f photo essay by michelk me 911 hp. 1 1 I V ' I demeterwanderedeverywherelookingforing, her daughter, while she was busy looking for her daughter and falling into despair, the crops on earth were failing, zeus noticed that humans were threatenedby famine, i earth were faili 1 ' i l I I . ' CI P o despair, I :, S lit km I I iJ GdnT into call nd she rises up in w hpersephone was to be returned to her the mother,buthades already trickedher mo into eating some seeds of apomegranate. had to ret totheunde ret yeo t iis meant she had to return to hades in an the underworld the thirdpart of every year, in the fall she goes down to the paiunderworld, thekathodos, andsherises the up in the spring, the anodos . ne u tc 7 dai c t l4c o ti ' f MJO . r; 1) il :; i ' hf) rl ) ll t r f lf t nri f i i ii io ill J I H :; I t 0 Cl tOlOFCu IVllVUo demeter, the " grainmother " sendsherher daughter off with a beautifulfarewell fer. fee ore they are both aknefor the kngcold hin months of winter, the fall harvest and are the beautiful array of colored kaves hide the pain that lies underneath within r, " theirhearts. both alon $ cold J I i i | | % . f-| i ' :-A r ,, ,. : -, | , : is , ' I i i I off with ab harvestan I All the news, all the people, all the places layered to form one complex, ever-changing world. O.J. Simpson O.J. Simpson always lived his life on camera: first as a football star, then as a sports caster, commercial pitchman, and actor. However nothing could have prepared him or his fans for the role he would play in 1994. The first reports were surprising enough: Simpson was suspected in the brutal slashing murder of his ex-wife, Nicole and her friend, Ronald Goldman. It was his arrest, however, that would prove most unforgettable. Instead of turning himself in as promised, Simpson had his friend, Al Cowlings, drive him on a rambling car ride along the Southern California highways. MAY - The police followed behind at a discrete distance, heeding the Cowling ' s warning that O.J. had a gun to his head. As a national television watched the drama unfold all television shows were preempted on the major networks that evening- Simpson ' s white Bronco meandered its way through miles of freeways with a dozen police cars in pursuit. Crowds formed on the overpasses and sides of the highways to cheer on Simpson and gawk at the unbelievable event that was occurring before their eyes. Finally, at nightfall, the Bronco returned to Simpson ' s west Los Angeles home where a standoff then ensued as police tried to negotiate with Simpson to get him out of the car safely. As millions of viewers watched at home, and thousands more Former President Richard Nixon died following a stroke. He was buried at his boyhood home of Yorba Linda, California. Among the 3,000 mourners were delegates from more than 80 countries and five U.S. presidents, including Bill Clinton, who delivered one of the four eulogies. The service, led by the Reverend Billy Graham, focused on Nixon ' s foreign policy achievements, touching only obliquely upon the Watergate scandal. " He achieved greatly, and he suffered deeply, " said former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger. " But he never gave up. " Over 42,000 mourners stood in line for hours to pay their respects to the former President. CIA agent Aldrich Ames was sentenced to life in prison without parole after agreeing to a plea bargain that would guarantee a five to six year prison term for his wife Rosario. The shortened sentence was to allow her to return more quickly to caring for the couple ' s five-year-old son Paul. In exchange, Ames agreed to cooperate with authorities in ascertaining the extent of the damage caused by his nine years of spying for the Russians. In a simple ceremony, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis was buried ' Wed Witt in Arlington National Cemetary next to her murdered first husband, - ' tj|t|] jn$ President John F. Kennedy, and next to the eternal flame she lit for him three decades ago. " She was a blessing to us and to the nation- and a lesson to the world on how to do things right, " eulogized Senator Edward Kennedy. She died following a battle with cancer Dinted tl at age 64. President Clinton formally introduced Stephen Breyer, his Supreme Court nominee, at a Rose Garden ceremony in which he praised the Boston federal appeals judge as an " unquestioned leader of the judiciary " whose decisions have " protected the civil rights and individual rights of Americans. " Breyer, promised to " make law work for people. " 74 Retrospect AAY inton, 4, wary of Stale he never save roers stood in witnessed from around the Simpson compound, a weary 3.J. finally turned himself in ro police custody to begin the most famous murder case in America in recent years. remedies that it produced. Meanwhile, public sentiment for the change in health care seemed limited to the minority of Americans who had no health care or those most at risk of losing their health care with an alternative to the Clinton proposal. The President, however, refused to compromise and promised to veto anything short of the universal coverage that he had promised. JUNE MdridiAittesiJ ison without Health Care Reform If the United States : :ruly had a health care crisis in utoalblr ;1994, observers could not have caring for the [ sonPaulln i proven it to Congress. Despite :J to cooperate | :eitainiatht ; ; : he exhortations of President caused ly his I irtheR. , Q inton anc j First Lady Hillary ilodham Clinton, the year ;nded without significant lealth insurance reform. Following Clinton ' s election :o the presidency in 1992, he , appointed the First Lady to ceremony, Jnasisrastof ICftnetmntu IffiW, aiedy, and next lit to him three i a Using! ' 16 Ja lesson to if stile rithe lintonformalk; !itver,hii lead a health care task force to evamp the American health :are system. This system was pronounced to be obsolete and .nefficient. After extensive icarings and much research, :he group produced a proposal :hat became more famous for ts complexity than for the coverage. The majority of American could not be swayed that this was so important that they should voice their opinions. In the absence of a public outcry, there was insufficient support in Congress for the Clinton bill, which called for universal coverage. Partisan politics also played a large role in defeating the bill, as each side came up Mrs. Clinton took some of the blame for the failure. She said that she had underestimated the effective- ness and tenacity of the opposition. She also did not realize that the complexity of the administration ' s plan would turn off so many people and lose public support. President Clinton headed off to Europe to participate in the 50th anniversary celebration of D-day and engage in summitry with leaders there. On his way to Normandy, the President met with the Pope at the Vatican, where Clinton stood his ground on abortion rights in the face of steely papal opposition. After months of investiga- tion, negotiation, and speculation, powerful House Ways and Means Chairman Dan Rostenkowski was indicted on 17 federal counts for having allegedly engaged in a broad 20-year pattern of corruption. Among the charges: tampering with a grand- jury witness and embezzling more than $500,000 in public funds to pay office workers hired mainly to perform personal services. The indictment forced him to relinquish his pivotal chairmanship to Florida ' s Sam Gibbons as a result of House Demo- cratic Party rules. After leaving a note proclaiming his innocence and leading police on an extraordinary freeway chase televised live across the nation, football superstar and television sportscaster O.J. Simpson surrendered to authorities at his mansion in Los Angeles. Capping five days of intensive investigation and media scrutiny, police arrested Simpson on charges of murdering his former wife and her friend outside her home. The New York Rangers captured the Stanley Cup of hockey for the first time in 54 drought ridden years. After losing games 5 and 6 to the Vancouver Canucks, the Rangers came back to win the seventh game of the series 3-2. Faithful fans were ecstatic as team captain Mark Messier paraded the trophy around the arena, allowing them to touch the coveted cup. Denying it had a policy of racial discrimination, the Denny ' s restaurant chain nonetheless agreed to pay a blockbuster $54.4 million to settle class-action charges that it refused to serve black customers or treated them shabbily. A day later, in a $75,000 settlement, the Four Seasons Hotel in Boston publicly apologized for assigning an all-white staff to serve visiting Indian Prime Minister P.V. Narasimha Rao. Retrospect 75 Haiti The United States went to the brink of invading the poor, unsettled Caribbean nation of Haiti. At the last minute, however, Haiti ' s military rulers, led by General Raoul Cedras, bowed to the United Nations and promised to cede power to the duly elected President whom they had ousted, Jean-Bertrand Aristide. This decision was greeted with a great relief by the Clinton administration, which was worried that an invasion, coupled with possible casualties, and little support from the public, would erode public support for President Clinton and his foreign policy decisions. JULY With the Air Force ready to begin the invasion, three special U.S. envoys made an eleventh hour deal with Cedras. The envoys were led by former President Jimmy Carter, retired general Colin Powell, and Senator Sam Nunn, head of the Armed Forces Committee, from Georgia. The deal called for a resignation by the military leaders of Haiti and recognition of the legitimate government, led by President Aristide. About 21,000 U.S. troops eventually landed on the island to ensure a smooth transition. They were followed by an international force charged with keeping the peace until Aristide, who had been in exile in the U.S., could consolidate power. Televised live nationwide, court proceedings to determine whether there was enough evidence to try O.J. Simpson for murdering his ex- wife and her friend got under way. Simpson ' s attorney Robert Shapiro immediately mounted an aggressive defense, asking that key pieces of evidence be supressed because, he claimed, they were improperly seized by the police. Prosecutors obtained judicial permission to get 40 to 100 hairs from Simpson in order to compare them scientifically with strands found in a cap at the murder scene, and a Los Angeles store employee testified that he sold a 1 5 inch knife to Simpson in May. No murder weapon had yet been found by police. The almost anv Joat. Rafe ' linivv and has:oik o escape .unser ol Trying to stem the tidal wave of Haitian boat refugees encouraged by flimUDBt the creation of off-shore processing centers, the Clinton Administration j jj suddenly veered away from its latest policy. The government announced that boat people would now be steered to " safe haven " centers in Panama and Cuba. Georgia ' s Flint River crested at 37.15 feet in Bainbridge, well below the 45 foot levels that had been predicted. But the statewide death toll rose to 32. Surveying the scene from a helicopter, President Clinton announced a $60 million aid package for the sticken areas of Georgia, Alabama, and Florida. Traveling at speeds of 130,000 miles per hour, mountain-size fragments of the comet Shoemaker- Levy 9 tore huge holes in Jupiter ' s atmosphere. This gave scientists a glimpse of the titanic forces released when celestial objects collide. The 24 explosions roughly equaled 40 million megatons of TNT- 500 times the energy contained in the nuclear arsenals of the U.S. and the Soviet Union at the height of the arms race. .tioppy iva fas faile r Jay du t mass ir ' failed a j e ' -ere to v began Retrospect 76 i LY " " evidence, n Skapiro ia siive 9 Pieces of I because, he Ppalvsecedt, lordeito Solly rt i at the nail ithesoldalj n in May. No K been found by tem the tidal B ees encouraged q ore processing ( fan its latest ent announced IdnowbesteeteJ is in Panama ail lint River ctestd bridge, wl bet it y been atewide death 4 the scene trs. ij Jt t Shoemaker- lesinjapto ' s ve scientists ' jOO tine tke Cuba They headed north on almost anything that would float. Rafts were created out of flimsy and unsafe materials such as: oil drums, inner tubes, and wooden planks. They were Cuba ' s boat people. Tens of ' thousands of Cubans desperate to come to the United States to escape the poverty and hunger of the isolated Communist island nation. Many died during the transit, as their boats sank in torms, or they drowned in the :hoppy waters. Numerous Dthers failed to see United States land as the Coast Guard intercepted up to 1 ,000 vessels per day during the height of :he mass migration. These refugees were sent to American military installations, such as 3uantanamo Bay in Cuba or Panama City, where they waited a decision on where :hey were to be sent. The flood of refugees inally began to slow after a X)licy reversal by the United States towards Cubans seeking isylum in the United States. Reversing a 28-year-old policy, the United States began to grant up to 20,000 Cubans entry into the U.S. each year. In return for this reversal of policy, Cuban leader Fidel Castro promised to halt wait to get to work. Thus, Stephen G. Breyer was sworn in at a private ceremony on August 3, nine days before he was publicly sworn in at the East Room of the White House. Breyer, who said that he wanted the flight of boat people. Cuban police gave rafters a few days to remove their crafts and vessels from Havana ' s beaches and made sure that no new ones were constructed. Supreme Court Justice The nation ' s 108th Su- preme Court justice could not to begin hiring law clerks and attending to his paper work, was sworn in first at the Ver- mont summer home of Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist. He replaced Justice Harry H. Blackmun, whose retirement took effect when Breyer took the oath required by the Con- stitution and the Federal Judi- ciary Act of 1789. AUGUST The United Nation ' s Security Council in effect sanctioned an invasion of Haiti by the United States and its allies to force out its military leaders. With the country under a defiant " state of seige, " de facto President Emile Jonassaint said, " The battle of Haiti is being prepared. We shall fight it with all our strength. " Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and King Hussein of Jordan signed an agreement at the White House ending the 46-year state of belligerency between the two countries. The Washington Declaration called for direct telephone lines, an electrical-power-grid link, and the opening of two new border crossings as the first steps towards friendlier relations. As a gift to King Hussein, the agreement also gave Jordan " high priority " as custodian over the Muslim holy sites in Jerusalem, but P.L.O. Chairman Yasser Arafat insisted that did not undermine Palestinian claims to East Jerusalem as its capital. Final negotiations on the capital ' s status were to take place in two years. As the lights dimmed at the Oakland Coliseum in the early hours of August 12, so did the hopes of baseball fans nationwide for a last minute solution to the sport ' s labor problems. After Seattle ' s 8-1 rout of the Athletics, players began their long anticipated strike-their eighth work stoppage since 1972. Unless players and owners, with the help of federal mediators, could resolve issues such as a salary cap, a remarkable and potentially historic- season would be forced to come to an end After a 20-year manhunt that fanned across Europe and the Middle East, one of the world ' s most wanted terrorists was arrested in Sudan and flown to France. Ilich Ramirez Sanchez-a.k.a. Carlos the Jackal- masterminded the kidnapping of 1 1 OPEC ministers from a Vienna conference hall in 1975. He was also linked to a 1982 Paris bombing that killed one person and wounded 63, and to the fatal shooting of two counterintelligence agents in 1975. Retrospect 77 Breyer, a 55-year-old Federal Appeals Court judge from Massachusetts, was easily confirmed by the Senate. Senators from both parties praised his qualifica- tions and his integrity. They also described him as a problem-solver who ap- proached issues with an open mind. Rwanda The civil war began with a plane crash that killed the President. Before the year was over, another 500,000 Rwandans-had been killed and another 2 million had fled the African nation for the relative safety of squalid refugee camps in neighboring Zaire and other countries. President Juvenal Habyarimana died in a mysterious plane crash on April 6 igniting long-simmering tensions between the Hutu tribe and the Tutsi tribe. The rival ethnic groups had a history of conflicts since the Hutu ' s comprise 90% of the Rwandan population. Rebel groups, mainly comprised of Tutsis, had previously attempted to unseat the president who was Hutu. Thus, when he died, Habyarimana ' s tribe blamed the Tutsis for the President ' s death, and Hutu extremists began a series of mass killings that a United Nation ' s panel later criticized as being genocide, " concerted, planned, systematic, and methodical. " The violence was horrible, but nothing new since the Hutus SEPTEMBER Weeks of simmering partisanship in the Senate came to a boil with the passage of President Clinton ' s crime bill by a vote of 61 to 38. The $30 billion measure provided funding for 100,000 more cops- acenterpiece of Clinton ' s campaign. Most Republicans who voted against the bill opposed the ban on assault weapons and demanded a $5 billion cut in prevention programs, which they dismissed as pork. Senate majority leader George Mitchell prevailed by warning his colleagues that they risked going home in an election year without dealing with voters ' number one The Institutional Revolu- tionary Party (P.R.I.), led by economist Ernesto Zedillo, won the presidency of Mexico and an overwhelming legislative majority as well. With voter turnout at an impressive 77%, the election was generally regarded as clean, despite accusations of fraud from diehard rebels in the southern state of Chiapas. The Irish Republican Army announced a " complete cessation of military operations " in the civil war that has plagued Northren Ireland and killed more than 3,000 people since 1969. Skeptics, remembered two previous cease-fires that unraveled in violence, noted that the I.R.A. has neither handed over its enormous cache of weapons nor specifically declared the cease-fire to be perma- nent. London and Dublin declared last December that the I.R.A. ' s political wing, Sinn Fein, would join talks on Northren Ireland ' s future only when a permanent cease-fire has held for three months. Said British Prime Minister John Major, " The moment I am clear in my mind that this is a permanent end to the violence, then the clock starts ticking. " A USAir Boeing 737, en route from Chicago to Palm Beach, Florida, via Pittsburg, went into a fatal nose dive just before landing at the Pittsburgh airport. All 132 people aboard perished in the crash, the reasons for which were not made clear The crew ' s frantic last words- " Oh, God. ..Traffic emergency! " - indicated trouble but were not specific. InvestigE tors were hoping that flight data from the plane ' s black box would provide further clues. . - titrated 1 people 1 t. aspect ijwratii limits The Retrospect 78 MBER lad slaughtered thousands of Tutsis in uprisings of 1959 and :he early 1960 ' s. ' Woodstock 94 " WOK. i mi ' s date-crashers. n i taiona.auir .Overflowing toilets. A shortage MlMM. w.nhiditte, rf food and an abundance of Wemajoritj Klpwailedh iirugs. Indeed, the Woodstock of purchasing a ticket. However, anarchy took mainstage when 350,000 people arrived, many without tickets. Thus, many ticket holders were forced to walk up to the concert. As a result of the upcoming arduous journey Then Melissa Ethridge impersonated the late Janis Joplin as she sang " Piece of my Mind. " These more classic sounds were complimented by numerous modern acts which also thrilled the crowd. For example, Trent fflyear,,,b 11994 greatly resembled the number one jriginal 1969 rock festival in jpstate New York. The heavy created giant mud puddles ind people with tickets could utionalRevot aswll.?ithvi I j 5 ft en not enter the music area. tsouthemitateol )ther aspect in common with he original music event: the fans Republican Army, tee cessation oi ! f rock music would not have ' in the civil nr ithienfeyM issed either show for the world. 3nce again it was called an event thiunraveleJiii ithelRArii ' , i j r iJtsemMi )t a generation as hundreds of specific ilietobefMu- housands poured into upstate Dublin kW I York to experience rock After nine days of wrangling over abortion and semantics, the United Nation population conference formally agreed that the key to limiting world population growth rests with the advancement of women. Delegates from nearly 180 countries, as well as the Vatican, (which joined the consensus in a " partial matter " ) endorsed a document that argued for meeting health and education needs as one of the most effective brakes to population growth. It was a stunning victory for a man who, just four years earlier, was sentenced to six months in prison for possession of cocaine. Former Washington D.C. mayor Marion Berry astonished even his most fervent supporters by trouncing city council member John Ray and incumbent mayor Sharon Pratt Kelly in the Democratic mayoral primary. Kelly, who won four years ago as a reformer in the wake of Barry ' s arrest, did not win a single precinct. " Your time is up. Leave now. " With these blunt words President Clinton served warning on Haiti ' s military leaders to leave the country peacefully, or else a U.S. -led invasion would commence shortly. But the following day, perhaps to muffle strong congressional criticism, he eased up a bit and announced that former President Jimmy Carter would lead a high level delegation to Haiti for one last try at getting the junta to step down. The 1 1th hour mission, which also includeded former Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Colin Powell home, many of the fans gave up Reznor of Nine Inch Nails and Senate Armed Forces chairman Sam Nunn, left amid rumors that fume onlv,t :,) , nc j ro [[ j n j ts man y shapes and K has U (W ' orms. and left. frolicked in the mud before he Haitian strongman Raoul Cedras and his top two aides were at last consider- Those enthusiasts that began his high intensity act. The mg a peaceful de P arture - _, c , The P romoters of the :vent set up distant parking lots ind shuttle buses for the expected 100,000 fans who pre-paid $ 1 35 )er ticket. The promoters ' main la )bjective was to avoid the chaos ., in j,cad )f the original during which many ' jate-crashers had entered the nusic concert without i f noini 1 did stay, however, were treated to spectacular displays of rock, as a plethora of acts performed for the masses. Bob Dylan, who missed the original show, performed " Just Like a Woman. " joe Cocker wailed " With a Little Help from My Friends, " just as he had done 25 years earlier. three-day event finally A plague deadlier than the Concluded early Monday bubonic broke out in the Indian city of Surat, killing at least 51 people. Some morning when Peter Gabriel 400,000 people jammed trains and buses in a panicked exodus from the took the stage. Certainly, the P " " ted industrial c,t y . event proved to be the experience of a lifetime and left the audience waiting for the fiftieth anniversary of the 1969 show. Retrospect 79 FIRES Thousands of firefighters fought a summer- long hattle against fires that burned more than three mil- lion acres of woodlands across the Western states. The firefighters ranged in experi- ence from seasoned pros to raw recruits. In fact, in Idaho where numerous young people were fighting the blazes, state col- leges allowed pre-registered students to arrive late to classes by as much as three weeks. The fires were so intense in Idaho that one single blaze consumed more than 2 7,000 acres of land. Flames scorched a range of well-known locations, including the Jackson Hole ski valley and western Wyoming ' s OCTOBER e White Grand Teton National Park. In California ' s Sierra Nevada mountains, exhausted men and women declared victory on August 24 after extinguishing the 46,800 acre Cottonwood fire that had burned for eight straight days. One Forest Service firefighter looked at a be- draggled gathering of singed, soot-covered firefighters as they took a break near Loyalton, Ca. The scene, he said, looked like " a hippie wed- ding gone bad. " PEACE Two men who had re- garded each other with suspi- cion for six decades, shook hands on the South Lawn of P.L.O. chairman Yasser Arafat and Israeli Foreign Minister Shimon Peres were named recipients of the Nobel Peace Prize. The award was not without controversy. Committee member Kare Kristiansen of Norway resigned, saying Arafat ' s past " was tainted with violence, terrorism, and |j|ip[3tlO[ bloodshed. " ; (PLO)chan After months of a tense standoff, the U.S. and North Korea reached a broad agreement that would freeze and then dismantle North Korea ' s declared nuclear program (but not, perhaps, all of the secret weapons program). The agreement moved the nations towards normal political and economic relations with each other for the first time. In return for the halt, the Clinton administration and its allies were to provide North Korea with two light-water reactors, worth an esti- mated $4 billion, as well as up to 500,000 tons of heavy oil per year. International inspectors were to be allowed to monitor North Korea ' s declared nuclear sites to m ake sure the freeze is carried out, but it would be at least five years before they can inspect sites Washington suspected contain thenuclear-weapons program. ith K Seeking to undermine Israeli- Arab peacemaking efforts, a suicide bomber from the Hamas organization of Palestinian Islamic militants detonated a package of TNT on a crowded bus in normally placid Tel Aviv; 21 people were killed. The especially grisly suicide attack came just two days after the bloody denoue- ment of a Hamas kidnapping in which two Israeli soldiers and three Palestin- ians died. Rabin vowed to crack down on Hamas suspects and urged Palestin- ian leader Yasser Arafat to do the same. With a none too subtle push from the White House, Agriculture secretary Mike Espy announced his resign ation from his cabinet post following the disclosure that his girlfriend had received a $1,200 scholarship from a foundation run by Tyson Foods, the Arkansas poultry firm with political ties to the Clintons. Though the woman eventually returned the money, the episode was the latest Tyson gift imbroglio involving Espy, whose conduct was being investigated by an independent counsel. Espy said he left to overcome " the challenge to my good name. " ' me wt The m enem lion of bi lahief, ween Jews wr Jwve t Palestinian: ng a cb tbverjoi .lint Id 80 Retrospect tei ? Mima, IW of Nomy ' at ' srw ' W antle North br program (rn ie secret raj wit rowed the IB ' political an,! ti each otter a mi (or the kit, il on and IB its i Korea within wthanesti- ellasupto Toil per year, tors were to be Ui Korea ' s stem ale sure iitkitwoiiUI] ore they can jtonsispecteJ i undermine L:;J forti,asuiciJe c militants of TNT on a HllypkiJTe! eiedTk iJe attack oat the White House in Septem- ber and made peace in the Middle East seem to be more than a dream. A year after he shook the hand of Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) chairman Yasser Arafat, Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin conducted the same ges- ture with King Hussein of Jor- dan. The two nations had been enemies since the cre- ation of Israel in 1948 follow- ing a brief, but bitter war be- tween Jews and Arabs. The war drove thousands of Arab ; Palestinians into Jordan, cre- ating a class of refugees and deep hatreds on both sides of the river Jordan. " Out of all the days of my life, " Hussein said at the MARRIAGE It was a match made in tabloid heaven: the child of one of the two biggest stars in rock history married the other biggest star in rock. Lisa Marie After the announcer intoned, " Please welcome Mr. and Mrs. Michael Jackson, " the newlyweds strolled out onto stage. The couple held hands during a brief appearance and exchanged a long kiss as the jtattofl me too announce! h |S tupping in! White House peace ceremony, " I don ' t believe there is one such as this. " President Clinton, who played host as Rabin and Hussein signed the agreement, shared their opti- mism. The old enemies, he said, " give their people a new cur- rency of hope and the chance to prosper in a region of peace. 0 11 ' , tie Cto Presley, Elvis ' s only child, was married to the reclusive Michael Jackson. After weeks of dodging photographers out- side Jackson ' s Trump Tower apartment in New York City, the couple made a very public entrance: they opened the MTV Music Video Awards ceremony, broadcast live from Radio City Music Hall in New York. The National Hockey League was put on hold while the league debated a no-strike proposal from the players. The plan called for sweetened contract terms and an undertaking from the league to drop its lockout threat. " We have invited the players ' association back to the bargaining table, " said N.H.L. commissioner Gary Bettman. " 1 am hoping they want to negotiate in good faith and help make a deal. " House Republican lawmakers and candidates paraded in front of TV cameras on Capitol Hill to sign a " Contract with America, " a midterm platform that promises tax cuts and increased military spending, as well as a balanced budget. President Clinton was quick to ridicule the plan as " the same old trickle-down economics. " Massed troops in southern Iraq fueled speculation that Saddam Hussein was preparing to invade Kuwait, the U.S. repsonded swiftly, ordering 4,000 Army troops from Georgia to Kuwait and dispatching the aircraft carrier George Washington to the Persian Gulf region. In London, the British Defense Ministry an- nounced that it was sending an extra frigate to patrol the waters off Kuwait. But the Baghdad government defended Iraq ' s right to move troops within its own borders, the U.S. also announced that it would also deploy 36,000 ground troops to the Gulf and began the search for a permanent solution to Iraqi aggression against Kuwait. audience cheered wildly. " I ' m Once again its official: the very happy to be here, " Jack- king of rock ' n ' roll died of a heart disease. The Tennessee health Son Said. " And just think, no- department confirmed the 1977 coroner ' s report and announced it had body thought this Would last. " found , evidence of falsity on the singer s death certificate. But the finding probably will not put to an end the theorizing that Presley ' s death at age 42 was hastened by his fondness for prescription drugs. Retrospect 81 SPACEWALK A jet-propelled astro- naut unhooked his lifelines to the Space Shuttle Discovery and flew free, 150 miles above the earth. It was the first untethered spacewalk in ten years. Mark Lee was then fol- lowed by fellow astronaut Carl Meade. They had but one jet pack between them it cost seven million dollars, after all and the men had to take turns. " This thing works like a champ, " Lee said as he hov- ered over Discovery ' s cargo bay, firing the pack ' s 24 tiny nitro- gen gas jets for propulsion and steering with a joystick. In the trickiest exercise of the seven- hour spacewalk, each astronaut pr pelled himself along the length of the shuttle arm, which was bent at an angle. Then they scooted from the shoulder to the elbow, around the band, up to the end, and then back down again all without us- ing their hands. The jet pack was de- signed to be a life preserver for space station crews of the fu- ture. It weighed just 83 pounds on Earth, but, like everything else, was weightless in space. Before Lee and Meade, only six astronauts had walked in space without a lifeline to the mothership. MISS AMERICA A deaf woman from Alabama became the first con- testant with a disability to win the Miss America Pageant. The 68th Miss America was 21- NOVEMBER jjerreceW After a weeklong national alert and a frantic series of fruitless tips and searches set off by Susan Smith ' s vivid accounts, the hunt for the carjacking kidnapper of 3 year-old Michael and 14 month-old Alexander ended in Union County, South Carolina, the place where the tragedy began. Authorities accused Smith of murdering the children after police found her car with the boys inside at the bottom of a local lake. The arrest shocked the community and nation and appeared to confirm some of the worst infanticidal suspicions of early doubters of Smith ' s tale. Francisco Martin Duran, the Colorado man accused of opening fire on the White House with a semiauto- matic rifle, was ordered held without bail and charged with four felonies that could result in 35 years behind bars. Prosecutors indicated they were studying notes seized from Duran, as well as the statements of acquaintan- ces, to determine whether or not the charges should he upgraded to an attempted assassination of the President. Meanwhile, Treasury Secretary Lloyd Bentsen announced that the review of White House security begun after the September Plane incident, would be intensified. 82 Retrospect Former President Ronald Reagan, 83, announced in an open letter to the public that he was in the early stages of Alzheimer ' s disease, an incurable ailment that causes a progressive loss of mental faculties. Reagan said he and his wife Nancy wanted to promote public awareness of the disease. " 1 only wish there was some way 1 could spare Nancy from this painful experience, " he wrote. " When the time comes 1 am confident that with your help she will face it with faith and courage. " House Speaker Newt Gingrich began laying plans for the Republican takeover of the House following election day. Gingrich said at least three committees would be abolished, others reconfigured and staff reduced all around. The new leader- who some believed could become a dominating Speaker of a sort not seen since the turn of the century-ignored senority, grudges, and ideology in recommending choices to head key committees. Gingrich also said that a balanced-budget constitutional admendment would be the first order of to music that b. Instead,: i katsinherhe " KJ her dam fleet changes! i White l s did not tli MBER les f fruitless t, F vSl i Smith ' , t for the ' o( Wld ' AlexanJci w. South the tragedy )CUI 1 Smith of ' mi some of the Picions of early Je. d of opening tire wh a semiauio- ed held without i four felonies tha rs Wiind tars, they were from Dunn, x sofaquaintan- diet or not the IiJeJtoan on of the e. Treasury M announced he House tneSeptemtfr III le intensified. iidenrRonilJ eJ in an open at he was in the net ' s disease, an tcausesa ntalfacufe is vit Nancy iHic a- -f sh there was e Nancy from e, " he wrote. 6 lam corAfc year-old Heather Whitestone. After receiving the crown, she signed " I love you " amidst thun- derous applause from the audi- ence at the Atlantic City Con- vention Center. Her slogan in the com- petition was " Youth Motiva- tion: Anything is Possible. " Miss Whitestone herself, proved to be motivational as she was able to overcome her hearing disability that was caused by a medical reaction when she was only 18 months old. Whitestone became Miss America 1995 in part through her talent routine, a two-and- a-half minute ballet performed to music that she could not hear. Instead, she counted the beats in her head and synchro- nized her dance moves to re- flect changes in pitch. Whitestone said that she did not think it would be hard for a deaf woman to be Miss America. " I think I ' ll do just fine, " said the Birming- ham native who read lips but used an interpreter at a news conference after her victory. " I mean, look at us, we ' re doing tijtltW . j just fine. WHITE HOUSE PLANE CRASH Frank Corder suffered from depression, had a history of drug abuse, and probably was suicidal. However, noth- ing could positively explain ter were home when Corder, flying at treetop level, breached restricted air space around the White House and smashed into a magnolia tree on the South Lawn. The single engine plane came to a rest against the man- .plans for the idie HOIK .Gingrich ; would be tflgureJano 1 salt , e new leader- ,]J become a a son not , nni rvi2n lie Jeoloff 111 , to head I ' Jso sai why the Maryland trucker stole a small plane near Balti- more and crashed it into the White House lawn shortly before 2 AM on September 15, 1994. Corder, 38, died in what one federal investigator described as, " a pretty pathetic thing, a final act of despera- sion wall and burst into flames. Corder had taken anti- depressant medications, and friends and relatives said that he was discouraged by the re- cent breakup of his marriage and his father ' s death. How- ever, most observers disagreed over whether his flight was a publicity stunt or a suicide at- business after the next legislative session got under way. Leaders of the 1 8 nations of the Asia-Pacific Economic Coopera- tion forum, including President Clinton, met in Indonesia and agreed to work to create a gigantic free-trade zone by the year 2020. The accord, without any specific details, aimed to spur growth in the region, which already accounted for over half the world economy. In the 10th round of a heavyweight boxing match, George Foreman, 45, knocked out Michael Moorer, 26, to regain the heavyweight title he lost 20 years before to Muhammad Ali. Foreman ' s incredible victory was an inspiration to his aging generation. After more than a year out of the spotlight, Dr. Jack Kevorkian attended the suicide of Margret Garrish, 12, in a Detroit suburb. Garrish was suffering from rheumatoid arthritis and osteoporosis, among other ailments. It was unclear whether a Michigan law banning assisted suicide expired the day before her death. Authorities ruled the case a homicide. Shrugging off three seperate NATO airstrikes-including the largest air raid in Europe since World War II- Bosnian Serbs continued their advance on the Bihac area of north- western Bosnia. The besieged region, home to 180,000 people, was desig- nated a United Nations " safe area " in 1993, and was strategically critical. Its capture would allow the Serbs to link the territory to a Serb-controlled area of Croatia and the Yugoslav border, forming a part of what they envisioned as a " Greater Serbia. " NATO and its member governments continued to debate an appropriate response, even as Serb forces swept forward, ready to seize Bihac. Meanwhile, four U.S. Navy ships, with 4,000 Marines and sailors aboard, began heading for the Adriatic Sea. tion. " Neither President tempt. Clinton nor his wife or daugh- Retrospect 83 CRIME President Clinton signed a $30 million crime law into existence at an elaborate ceremony at the White House. Flanked by the relatives of crime victims, Clinton said that this program alone would not be enough. He told the 2,000 people in attendance on the South Lawn, " Our country will not be safe again until all Americans take personal re- sponsibility for themselves, their families, and their com- munities. Even this great law cannot do the law alone. " Clinton handed the pens he used to sign the law to two men who had lobbied for its passage through Congress: Stephen Sposato, whose wife was killed by a gunman who invaded the offices of the San Francisco law firm where she worked, and Marc Klaas, whose daugh- ter had been kidnapped and later killed. The law banned many types of assault rifles, allowed the death penalty for dozens of federal crimes, and provided billions of dollars over six years to build prisons and hire po- lice. The law was passed de- spite Republican claims that it was too watered down and was not tough enough against criminals. Baseball was a hot topic in 1994, but not because of action on the field. The inci- dents and controversies off the field took centerstage. The news began when Michael Jor- dan attempted to make an abrupt career change and an- nounced his intentions to play major league baseball. Jordan had been the world ' s greatest basketball player until his sud- den retirement from the NBA the previous year. Jordan signed a con- DECEMBER Japan was rocked by the worst earthquake in more than 70 years. The quake that struck Kohe (population 1.5 million) just before dawn measured a 7.2 on the Richter scale. By the next day, 5,000 people were confirmed dead, 200 were missing, 25,000 were injured, and over 300,000 were left homeless by the disaster. Relief workers searched nonstop for over a week, sifting through the debris that remained in from the country ' s second busiest port. Relief efforts were greatly assisted due to the patience of the victims. Only one arrest was made for looting, and long lines of people waited for hours for a small bottle of water, and a tiny ball of rice. Despite this help, the government ' s response to the situation was regarded as wretched. Offers from 60 countries, the U.N., and the World Health Organization poured in, however, the offers were met with huge amounts of red tape from the bureau- cratic jungle of the Japanese govern- ment. Examples include: foreign doctors being turned away because they did not possess Japanese licenses; Swiss sniffing dogs were threatened with quarantine by the Agriculture Ministry. Situations like these led to intense criticism of Prime Minister Tomiichi Murayama, even from members of his own Socialist Party. Murayama had called the tragedy " a disaster that nobody could even begin to imagine. " By the end of the week following the disaster, conditions finally began to improve. Following a 103 day lockout, owners and players from the National Hockey League hammered out a six- year pact and began the season. The season will consist of a shortened 48 game season rather than the traditional 84 game season. Although the owners failed to win a salary cap, they did get some restrictions on the eligibility of free agents. Declaring that " everything could be settled in an hour " , the decidedly optimistic Chechen leader Jokhar Dudayev asked the Russia to halt its assault on his capital. Despite hopes like this, Russian solidiers hoisted their flag over Chechnya ' s gutted presidential palace in Grozny by the end of the week. Russian president uh the alejtojordar ather ' ideathtl ' js an adiw face. Jordan ' : ravs rated " play Wat Jie sason tor ever he went. However, he the next seax ter. The ( I st tyini)aseh fltt players d stoppage afte Q Pn theirs 84 Retrospect !I wd Kobe over wond 1 It victims. Only ' Mooting, and ed tor feu to, and a tiny y nerp.the K to the situation ched. Offers fcm UnJtkLJ poured in, wrnetwithrinjt ram the bureau- ipanese govern- ide: foreign fflivbecaiK-::.ei se licenses SHI irateneJwti igncultuR like these Ht Pnrae Minister l even faun jjtiie trail i f could even bean endofthenetk j, conditions rove. 1 103 day lock om the National netedoutasis ' jie season. Be ' ashonwHS ' cap, K- that ' evervihiM n hour " , to .capita soldiers ' RusranP K! .tjjent tract with the Chicago White Sox in February with the in- tention of working his way through the minor leagues and hopefully arriving at the major leagues. This challenge ap- pealed to Jordan, who cited his father ' s death the previous year as an additional motivating force. Jordan ' s father had al- ways wanted " Air Jordan " to play baseball. Jordan played the season for the Double-A Birmingham Barons where he attracted sell out crowds wher- ever he went. Jordan hit for a meager .202 for the season. However, he did make con- tinual progress throughout the season and hoped to do so again the next season by stepping up his practices during the win- ter. The other significant story in baseball was the strike by the Major League players. The players declared the work stoppage after the owners in- sisted that the players accept a cap on their salaries. The play- ers refused to agree to any such deal and decided to sit out the remainder of the season rather than cave in to the owners. As a result, the season came to a painful end on the 34th day of the strike when the team own- ers canceled the rest of the 1994 baseball season. This cancellation included the play- offs and the World Series. " This records. Matt Williams, third baseman of the San Francisco Giants, was on pa ce to break Roger Maris ' s record home run record for a season while Tony Gwynn, outfielder of the San Diego Padres, had a chance to is a sad day, " said acting com- missioner Bud Selig in a fax distributed to the news media. Players lost their sala- ries during the strike. Players like Ken Griffey Jr. and Barry Bonds lost more salary in a day than most Americans earned in a year. Players did not only miss their salaries, but several players also missed their chance to break several long-standing bat over .400 for the first time since Ted Williams did so in 1941. The strike continued through 1995 endangering the start of the 1995 season and eventually getting President Clinton involved as he at- tempted to find a solution for the sake of the country ' s na- tional pastime. Boris Yeltsin declared an end to the bloody six week rebellion. Yeltsin ruled out direct peace talks with the rebel insurrgents. He declared, " Don ' t worry. Everything will be settled soon on the Chechen issue. I am in strict control. " Dudayev vowed to contiue the fight by taking his battle hardened rebels into the mountains south of Grozny. Promising no end to the rebellion in the forseeable future. Capping a seven-month FBI investigation, federal prosecutors in Minnesota indicted Qubilah Shabazz, one of Malcolm X ' s daughters, charging her with attempting to hire a hit man to kill Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan. Although prosecu- tors would not publicly speculate on a motive, Shabazz ' s family is known to suspect Farrakhan of having been involved in Malcolm X ' s assassination 30 years ago when the two men were rivals. Shabazz ' s lawyer said his client had been lured and setup by the would-be hitman, whom he described as a childhood friend of Shabazz ' s and an informant working for the government. This time it was not an earthquake or wildfires that ravaged that paradise that we all call Califor- nia, but simple rain- an endless deluge. The downpur unleashed treacherous floods and mud slides up and down the state, killing 1 1 people, displacing thousands from their homes, and wreaking property damage in the hundreds of millions of dollars. Retrospect 85 The 1994-95 school year presented students with plenty of events in the public eye that would capture their attention. Students were forced to sit through constant media blitzes as hungry reporters scampered from story to story like sharks following a trail blood. The focus of most of the country was on the O.J. Simpson case and trial, ad nau- sea. Week after week, the en- tire nation seemed to be capti- vated by the trials and tribula- tions of one of America ' s he- roes. Even as students, as well as the rest of the public, claimed that enough was enough and that they just wanted the whole tale to end, more attention would focus on the bloody af- fair and people would tune in even more. The characters in the trial became household names and topics of dinner conversations across the na- tion. In a country where over half of the adult population cannot place United State on a globe, it is pretty easy to see why this would be such a topic 86 Retrospect HIS of interest. Some intellectuals claimed that the reason America embraced the whole saga was because America was becoming dumb. As evidence, they cited the top-grossing film of the year, Forrest Gump, the story of a simple dumb man. Dumb and Dumber, another movie which did not greatly challenge people ' s intellect, also drew large numbers of people. People flocked to these wastes of celluloid while let- ting " smart " movies wallow in obscurity. In print, books about the O.J. Simpson case and the British Royal family clung to their top spots on the bestseller lists preventing a true inspiritional work by Pope John Paul II from reaching any sort of audience. One tends to won- der how this era will be re- garded when future generations look back upon our literary prowess. They will see the lit- erary giants of our age to con- sist of trash talking tell-all bi- ographers, and diet cookbooks from our nation ' s favorite talkshow hosts. Throughout history their have been Ro- mantic, Classical, Neoclassi- cal, and Gothic literary eras to name a few. In time, critics will look back and call this the golden age of white trash. Perhaps people turned to banal and tawdry stories to escape the realities of every- day life and the problems that the nation continued to face. On the international scene, America ' s credibility contin- ued to erode. President Clinton and other western leaders were humiliated time and time again in Bosnia where Serbian ag- gression had escalated the death toll to over 200,000, with no end in sight. The United Nations proved to be ineffec- tive and inadequate in its role as peacekeeper. In Bosnia, UN peacekeepers were being shelled, held hostage, and cut off from supplies by Serbs. In Somalia, the UN pulled out without resolving any desputes. Within days, warring Somali clans were selling brand new UN Land Rovers as mobile gun carriers. In Mogadishu, thugs stole $3.6 million in cash from a UN safe. By the end of Febru- ary, President Clinton decided to reinvolve the U.S. military in Somalia by sending back 2 companies of marines. These troops were not there to insure tiyirit ing as they turned :rom the region Not evi :ica, Nelson M -.ookofficeastt rade also too teps towards ii JATT trade pad. Dunn iheyearjera whdeathotl t Camelot Onasis.The Wilofall ft psfrorn! 1 ' stories to fe of every- Problems that :N to face. .bility ' identClmton TO un d dated the!- 200,000,wiili The United : tobeinefeo uateinitsrole ' InBosnia,UN , were being j stage, and cut lulled out irring Somali i brand new inn cash from ' thereto ' a peaceful transition, or try to bring about a ceasefire. Rather, our troops went into the coun- try with the mission of protect- ing the United Nation troops as they turned tail and fled from the region. Not every event was that depressing. In South Af- rica, Nelson Mandela, a pris- oner of apartheid for 21 years, took office as the country ' s first black president. International trade also took several more steps towards integration. The GATT trade agreement, the largest in 40 years, was finally passed. During the course of the year, 4 eras came to an end. The Watergate era passed on with death of former President Richard Nixon. The glory days of Ca melot ended with the death of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. The August 3 1 with- drawal of allied and Russian troops from Berlin hammered another nail into the demise of the Cold War. Finally, the New Deal era came to an end when the Republicans took control of Congress for the first time in 40 years. The Republicans pre- sented America a wish list of their proposals in the " Con- tract with America " . This agenda would dominate events in Washington for the next year, as President Clinton used what little clout he had left among his Washington cronies to slow down the Republican juggernaut Even on the home front no stability could be found. The White House, a symbol of the power and prestige of the president and of the country, was under siege. On Septem- ber 12, a kamikaze pilot crashed a plane into the White House. Then on October 29, a man hit the White House 27 times with a gun. Both the hockey and baseball seasons were disrupted for long periods of time. The hockey season did not get un- der way until January of 1995. The baseball season was com- pletely halted following a clash between the greedy interests of the players and the owners. Locally, the Code, oth- erwise known as the Statement of Student Rights and Respon- sibilities, continued to be the topic of contention and con- troversy among students on campus. The Code, a product of authoritarian regents bent on enforcing Orwellian poli- cies, attempted to place a non- academic discipline policy on students. However, it only managed to suppress any rights students had to get a fair hear- ing. Also on campus, Jay Baker, a sophomore living in East Quad, was arrested for publish- ing sexual fantasies on the Internet which involved an- other student. Baker was im- mediately suspended by the University, and the FBI ar- rested him following their in- vestigation. Baker ' s arrest fo- cused the eyes of the country upon a person ' s right to pri- vacy on the information high- way. What rights do people have on this freeway that prom- ises to lead us to a electronic Utopia of the future? Stories by: John Taylor Whelan Retrospect 87 Striving to write papers, study coursepacks, and stay awake, all for the sake of one monumental grade CLEANING UP University ' s unique joint program integrates environmental science with traditional business courses to give students a competitive advantage. During the 1990 ' s, the public, the media, land politicians placed an increasing emphasis on various environmental issues. Businesses in particular were greatly affected by environmental rules and regulations. It became clear to University administration that competitive advantages in the business world would be shape d by environmental knowledge and skills, in addition to traditional management practices, that would enable the creation of recycling programs, the safe disposal of toxic chemicals, and the prevention of pollution. To prepare the leaders of tomorrow, a joint program was created by the School of Natural Resources and Environment and the School of Business Administration to equip future managers with the capabilities to create environmentally [ sound and economically stable organizations. Both schools agreed that business executives needed to consider the impact of their decisions on the environment. At the same time, it was understood that environmental leaders would have to use business and economic expertise to sustain their organizations, in both the private and non-profit sectors. " Frequently people view the environment and economic development as trade-offs, but it is the goal of CEMP to find the balance between economic and environmental viability, " said CEMP director Susan Svoboda. Both groups benefited from this shared knowledge through cost reductions, competitive advantages, and a reduction of waste and pollution levels. The program, officially entitled the Corporate Environmental Management Program (CEMP), aimed to train students in management methods and enviromental science. CEMP was designed to give students an advantage in their fields by producing a CEO who not only would be the " Chief Executive Officer " but the " Chief Environmental Officer " as well. The dual degree program represented an awareness and willingness for the two sectors to work together by promoting an understanding of sustainable developement. CEMP students completed the regular applications for both schools, took the GRE and GMAT placement exams, and indicated on the applications that they were applying specifically for the CEMP program. It was a three-year program designed to give students a Masters of Business Administration and a Masters of Environmental Studies. Students took one year of required courses at both schools, and spent the third studying courses designed to address issues of environmental management, such as Ethics of Management, Ecotourism, and Strategies for Sustainable Develop ment. " CEMP places equal emphasis on studies in both the School of Natural Resources and Environment and the School of Business Administration so that graduates of the program will make decisions that take into consideration, and ultimately improve, both economic and environmental conditions, " Svoboda said. CEMP was also composed of seminars, residential studies, summer internships, research projects, conferences of environmental topics, and the Nathan Lecture Series. The Nathan Lecture Series was an annual event that invited speakers to Ann Arbor who " embodied the ideal of business and environment working together for mutual benefit. " It was funded by two Michigan alums, Jo Ann and Stuart Nathan. The series illustrated the success of a dual degree education, like the one CEMP provided, by showcasing successful examples of economically and environmentally sound leaders. Recent speakers included Anita Roddick, founder and CEO of the Body Shop, and David Buzzelli, Vice President and Corporate Director of Environmental Health and Safety and Public Affairs of DOW Chemical. The joint program initiated by the School of Natural Resources and Environment and the School of Business Administration was a means of preparing University students for the future. The program was an important development within the University, especially with the recent concerns about the environment. It was both unique and encouraging to see a university that was renown for its treatment of traditional subjects to explore and integrate current issues into its curriculum. By- Lynn Kayner 90 Academics Saturday, I 9 to 51 p. CLOSED SUN M ON .TUBS . , Michigan ' siT ' 1 , Future 1 Vour Bond Do lars a( Work x x Graduates of the Corporate Environmental Management Program will leave the University with the knowledge needed to work for the Michigan Department of Natural Resources. Students couid look forward to jobs such as running recycling plants and programs like " Recycle Ann Arbor " with their dual degrees in business and environmental science. Photo by Chip Peterson Environmental pollution was a major issue plaguing cities and towns. Students graduating from the CEMP program provided hope for a cleaner environment, as they worked to create and maintain environmentally sound and economically stable organizations. Photo by Chip Peterson Academics 91 ISTO SWEAT The CCRB was more than a place to work out; it was a place to learn. Many University students believed that the Central Campus Recreation Building (CCRB) was an ideal place to relax, burn calories, and socialize. However, it was not just a place to work out; but rather, it was also a place to learn. Students and faculty utilized the CCRB during the year to get in shape, both physically and academically. Together with the North Campus Recreation Building (NCRB), the School of Kinesiology, and the School of Dance, the CCRB scheduled various classes for University students. Dance classes ranging from Ballroom and Ballet to Tribal were offered to all interested students . " Taking Introduction to Modern Dance was a great way for me to fit exercising into my schedule, " said LS A sophomore Joyce Heyman. " I learned a lot, felt good about myself, and got credit. " Aerobic classes, including such variations as funk, step, and water aerobics, were taught by certified instructors for a reasonable price. Students registered into these classes just like they enrolled into more traditional subject areas such as Biology and English. Classes that gave lessons in sports, ranging from tennis to swimming were held in the CCRB, on Palmer Field, and in the Bell Pool. Lifeguard training and scuba diving courses tested the students physically, but also required them to read textbooks, watch videos, and pass written exams. The same effort was expected from Water Safety Instructor (WSI) students. Those enrolled in the WSI class were training to be certified instructors, skilled in teaching all levels of swimming classes ranging from beginner to lifeguard training. The classes challenged the students physically and academically, and in some cases, ensured the students a summer job. Not to be outdone, the NCRB held Outdoor Recreation Events. These events included rockclimbing trips to Ontario and cave explorations in Indiana. Although prices were more expensive for such activites, no amount of expenditure could compare with the experience and memories from the trips. In addition to offering students the opportunity for physical activity, these courses also served as an outlet for stress reduction, a worthwhile activity for many students. These courses provided a release that helped the students concentrate and excel in their other traditionally- academic courses. Fortunately for Michigan students, the Central and North Campus Recreation Buildings had all the necessary equipment and facilities needed to provide the students with alternative activities that added zest to their otherwise mundane schedules. Such engaging classes ensured students the opportunity to exercise their physical and academic strengths simultaneously in a challenging environment. By - Rubab Hans Despite Ann Arbor ' s distance from colorful coral reefs and tropical fish, many students were interested in self-contained underwater breathing apparatus instruction, otherwise known as SCUBA classes. The Bell Pool served as an imaginary ocean for the participants. Photo by Chip Peterson r 92 Academics fc v The CCRB offered Tae Kwon Do instruction to students and interested Ann Arbor residents. The course taught the participants the nature of discipline, motivation, and confidence. Photo by Chip Peterson Students who passed the lifeguard training courses at the CCRB became certified to hold lifeguarding jobs on campus. Chip Canedy, a graduate student, was an active lifeguard at the Bell Pool. Photo by Chip Peterson Academics 93 HANDS ON STUDY UM students utilized museum ' s original works as study tools. " It occurs to me, " said History of Art professor Leslie Hennessey, " that a slide is no more the actual and complete work of art than a photograph, however sharp or lovely, is the real person. " Professor Hennessey, as well as many of her collegues, took advantage of the variety of museums at the University to provide her students with a higher appreciation of the works that were studied in the classroom. Students then realized the value of having 18th century textiles, Han Dynasty tomb figures, prehistoric fossils, and Native American artifacts, and utililzed these tools as important study devices. The Museum of Art, located on State Street across from the Student Union, housed a collection of over 1 2,000 paintings, prints, photographs, sculptures and ceramics from all over the world. The range and quality of the pieces, including those in the newly renovated Asian galleries on the second floor, made the Museum of Art a valuable resource for those enrolled in English, History, American Culture, and Modern Language courses. Often the works were studied as subjects of papers or poems that related to class material. Other students were actually required to visit the museum to study particular works. For example, History of Art 102 students were assigned to use the museum and a special gallery in the MLB to understand the works discussed in class. " I believe that any object-on a wall or in a glass case- is a fragment of another world, " said Hennessey. " It contains worlds of ideas, of meanings. We can read about the meanings, of course. But when we are looking long and hard at an object that contains those worlds, our eyes, minds, bodies, and spirits are all brought into play with a degree of immediacy that is deeply satisfying. " Students appeared to agree. " It is easier to appreciate art and the talents of the masters when you are able to view an original piece, " said second year art student Michelle McDonagh. " Reproductions are misleading because size is altered and textures cannot be captured. It is a completely different experience to study an original work. " The Museum of Art, which was free to the public, also offered several programs, lectures, and tours to familiarize and educate interested students. The Gallery Guide Program trained student volunteers to be tour guides. These students attended Object Lessons and ArtTalks (two popular museum programs), and gave 20 minute tours of the museum ' s permanent collection as a final project. Across the diag on the corner of Geddes and Washtenaw, the Exhibit Museum of Natural History boasted four floors containing over 300 displays of fossils, specimens, and artifacts, as well as exhibits covering diverse areas from Astronomy to Ecology. Several Biology and Geology classes of all levels utilized such exhibits. Students from the School of Art skecthed the Michigan Wildlife displays. In addition, Astronomy students examined the stars in the planetarium on the fourth floor, as did the ROTC program, who used the planetarium to strengthen their navagational skills. Indeed, many students from different walks of life were able to enjoy and utilize this museum. The Kelsey Museum of Archaeolgy on State Street reopened in October of 1994 after major renovation. A third floor was installed to accommodate a SAFE box. The SAFE (or Sensitive Artifact Facility and Environment) box was actually a large humidity and temperature controlled room that filled two- thirds of the new floor. It protected textiles and artifacts of metal, wood, and glass that would crack or fade under normal conditions. Also new to the museum was an elevator and accessibility for handicapped students. Various introductory classes studied many of the 1 30,000 ancient sculptures and drawings. " We are trying to bring in undergraduate classes from other disciplines, such as sociology and anthropology, to utilize the resources of the Kelsey in their humanities studies, " said Dana Buck, an assistant at the Kelsey Museum. In addition, The Interdepartmental Program for Classical Art and Architecture (I PC A) students had seminars and discussions at the Kelsey. Finally, theater design students studied the actual archetectual design of the building, which was the second oldest structure constructed in Ann Arbor. " Reproductions tell us something about the actual masterpiece. But only proximity and time can really reveal its many, many qualities, " believed Hennessey. Fortunately for Michigan students, the museums on campus were rich in works, talent, and diversity. They enhanced the University experience by providing students with an alternative way of learning. By - Lynn Kayner 94 Academics Y First year Residential College student Emily Cross and first year art major Elizabeth Allison studied original pieces in the Museum of Art. Both were analyzing the works for paper topics for their History of Art class. Photo by Chip Peterson " Go to nature - take the facts into your own hands - look and see for yourself, " advised the Exhihit Museum of Natural History. Students discovered the wonders of the past and present inside the museum. Photo by Chip Peterson Academics 95 THE Fl LIN Students were torn between academia and the wild side. The mere concept aroused hatred and complaints. Some students broke into a cold sweat while others explored creative methods of procrastination. It was a basic fact, yet no students dared to admit that sooner or later, they would have to study. Despite desperate attempts to avoid the inevitable situation, students found that they had to sit down and study at least a couple of times. There were, however, two sides to this story. Indeed, many individuals were extremists; they were strong believers in the idea that there was a means by which to obtain a University diploma without actually opening a textbook. Clinging to their strong faith, these " students " went to almost any lengths to avoid due dates, study group meetings, and lines at the computing stations. They desired to fill their day with recreational freedom instead of the usual University grind. For those students on the other side of the fence, however, life was extremely difficult. Cousepacks, textbooks, and office hours took precedence over any non-academic distractions. If these individuals were lucky enough to pull their heads out of their books, they saw friends gleefully roaming from parties to football games to restaurants only to return to the parties. Thus, who could resist the gentle (yet sometimes violent) tug from the other side? Sometimes even the most steadfast studier fell victim to the crafty cajoling of a " friend " . Fortunately, hope remained for the few who were proud to admit, " I was awake until four working on that $ @ A paper! " These students discovered places to escape the tempting distractions of the University. The Diag, always a popular spot for students to lounge, bond, and play, also served as a study place for those who needed to leaf leisurely through the first fifteen chapters of their physical chemistry texts. Other students found that their best studying only occurred at home. Kelly Korninski, a senior in LS A, found that she did her best studying while laying on her bed. " I get some studying done and then, I also get my necessary amount of sleep, " she said. Melanie Farrow, an LS A junior, believed that her dining room table was the best location for her studying. She cited the casual atmosphere and the proximity to the kitchen as being two prime advantages of her studying spot. For those students still trapped within the University dorms, lounges and dormitories libraries provided an escape from the deafening din of halls and hallmates. North Campus Housing students found their ideal places to study. While the North Campus commons was an ideal location for quiet individual study or group meetings, the bus rides home from Central Campus also provided appropriate study times and places for the serious-minded students. Indeed, some students did take advantage of the University ' s numerous libraries. From the casual environment of the Undergraduate Library to the more intense atmosphere at the Graduate Library, students had their pick of the optimal study conditions. These individuals, however, did not always have the purest of hearts driving their selection. " I prefer the Law Library, " said Shannon Roberts, a sophomore in LS .A. " It ' s open until two in the morning, it ' s really quiet, and there are usually some really good-looking guys there. " Thus, the libraries continued to thrive as centers of business for serious students. Offering shelter from the raging battlefields outside, the library system provided a quiet environment isolated from the busy university life. With the Undergraduate Library renovation in its final stages, University students looked forward to a restoration of power to the righteous students who, in spite of the opposition, continued to press forward with the ominous message: " Come visit our world of euphoric happiness, in which the fun never sets and the mind always rests. " By - Paul Fredenberg 96 Academics Many students chose conventional study places like the main reading room in the Law Library to finish projects and prepare for exams. Despite the difficulty in finding a vacant seat, the Library remained popular hecause of its quiet solitude and ambiance. Photo by Chip Peterson Tables in the basement of the Graduate Library were regarded as valuable study places because of the accessibility to various books and journals. Additionally, such remote locations provided space for students with group projects to work together. Photo by Chip Peterson Academics 97 MAKING THE G Work study program provided opportunities for financial support and valuable job experience. It came as no surprise to University of I Michigan students that their school was one of the most expensive public universities in the nation. Most students were able to afford the cost of their education through help from the University. In addition to financial aid, the University offered the work study program. The program helped students afford college without compromising their | grades. The program was set up with a twofold purpose. It provided a way for students to actively assist in financing their education. The jobs assisted students in obtaining valuable experience that they could then utilize in the future. " Students may not necessarily gain professional experience [in their field] but they are provided with good job skills, " said Vickie Crupper, program | supervisor. Students indicated their interest in the program on their financial aid form. All eligible students were granted a work study award that entitled them to apply for special jobs. The number of eligible students that | accepted were between 3 200 and 3 700 people. Students were not just granted work study jobs, however; the students were expected to go out and find jobs themselves. " We want students to self-select their jobs, " Crupper explained. " We find that they have better job experience [that way]. " Students were I encouraged to access work informationthrough the University ' s computing system. Internet ' s Gopherblue, I the program designated to assist students with I their job search, was updated frequently and provided students with a brief description of jobs, salaries, telephone numbers, and addresses. The work study office also held a two-day job fair at the beginning of the year that allowed approximately 200 employers from both on and off campus access to University students. Over 2000 students turned out to take advantage of the fair. Individual assistants were also available to counsel students at the work study office on the second floor of the Student Activites Building. The types of jobs offered to students varied greatly. From secretarial and research positions to child care and pharmacy technician positions, there was something for everyone. Many students found themselves learning more than job skills. " I have learned a lot about art and the museum , " said Kelly Weed, who worked in the gift shop of the Museum of Art. " By working here, " she continued, " ! am given a behind-the-scenes look at how a museum is run. " Some jobs were geared towards specific fields and majors. There were many openings for nursing assistants, graphic artists, teachers ' aids, and computer consultants and programmers for students pursuing a career in those fields. In this manner, the program allowed students to attain paid internships Students also had the opportunity to work on and off campus in community service programs. These programs were ideal for students that wanted to work to better the community but could not afford to be an unpaid volunteer. Many non-profit agencies and museums, such as the University ' s Museum of Art and the Ann Arbor Hands-On Museum, were able to hire students at no cost to themselves. All students were paid by the University to make this possible. " I really wanted to work with kids, because I want to be an elementary school teacher, " said junior Tonya Paige, who explained and taught various exhibits to children at the Ann Arbor Hands-On Museum. The system proved to benefit the community and its various projects. More importanatly, it allowed students to make a difference in the area while obtaining valuable job experience. Students involved in the work study program felt that it was designed to help themselves. They were given the opportunity to find jobs that offered them less work hours for more money. Less work hours meant grades needed not be sacrificed. After all, what would be the point of working to attend the University if a student ' s grades were not high enough for them to remain there? " The Museum was really understanding about working around my classes and academic schedule, " said Weed. This was perhaps the biggest advantage to being a part of the work study program. With the University as the primary funder, employers understood that the students ' first priority was academics. It was not unusual for students to be able to miss work before big exams, study on the job during slow days, and work on the weekends. The work study program was created to help students receive and maintain a successful academic career at the University. It enabled students to gain additional financial aid as well as valuable work experience, regardless of whether or not the job pertained to their field of interest. For these reasons, students gave the program an A+. By - Lynn Kayner 98 Academics odd be the University if h. enough (or Junior Tonya Paige and first-yearstudentOliviaOjeda explain the " Resonant Rings " exhibit to a student at the Ann Arbot Hands-On Museum. This exhibit taught people that larger rings respond to higher frequencies by vibrating in different shapes. Photo by Lynn Kayner the biggest lewotksmdi isity as the as created to maintain a :er at the ;nts to gain Work study student Kelly Weed listens to Monali Patel ' s questions about the merchandise showcased in the gift shop of the University ' s Museum of Art. Weed chose to work at the museum because it offered weekend hours that allowed her more time to study during the week. Photo by Lynn Kayner Academics 99 II ON THEIR WAY The CP P Center applied students ' educations toward their future careers. Life at the University - to some, it was about football games and parties; to others, it was a time for study groups and office hours. Regardless of how they spent their time, students left the University with valuable knowledge and experience to apply to the job market. Although life after college was a scary topic among students at all levels, the University ' s Career Planning and Placement Center (CP P) helped them consolidate their experience and knowledge to market themselves for the " real world " . The CP P office offered a wide variety of programs and services to aid all students. These programs helped students choose their majors and decide which career options correlated with their major. The center carried books to help prepare students for graduate exams such as the MCAT and the LSAT. CP P also had counselors who specialized in specific areas, such as medicine and law. The Center provided clear communication between the students and alumni concering the coordination of their university education with their future careers. The Career Planning and Placement Center also incorporated the students ' University education with the expectations of the current job market. Students were advised multiple times rather than once or twice by informed career counselors. Approximately 10,000 students used the Career Planning and Placement Center to aid them in search for internships, jobs or residencies. The CP P accomplished this task on many levels. Career counselors met with students and helped them select their best possible career path. The counselors offered updated job bulletins and made folders for possible job leads in the students ' fields of interest. In addition, programs were offered to help create a professional resume. The CP P center had a filing system in which students were encouraged to open a file and store any recommendations or other materials to begin organizing their resume information. " The recommendation files are very convenient and helpful, " said Lainie Nabb, a senior in the School of Music. " The Career Planning and Placement Center has all my recommendations on file, and whenever employers contact the University, the CP P can send the copies out for me. And my professors only need to write one letter. " Another unique service offered by CP P was mock interview sessions. The interviews were conducted by the counselors and were videotaped for the students to review and critique. Occassionally, the interviews were even conducted by professionals in the field. " The mock interviews helped a lot. I was given a list of questions and suggestions for how to prepare for an interview, " said Rupa Mehta, a senior in the Music School. " The mock interview was an accurate simulation of what happens in an real interview; I even had to dress up and bring my portfolio. " The combination of programs, services, and individual attention made the Career Planning and Placement Center a valuable resource. The Center aided the students ' transformation from University students to professional career persons by applying their education toward their future careers. By - Rubab Hans 100 Academics Y - eoneletter. " redfcyCP p mns. The ed by the iped for the I critique. were even n the field, i a lot. I was gestionsfor , " sai(iRiipa choolThe ie simulation interview; 1 lyrxiniolio. " IB, senices, e the Career iravaluatle :he students ' iit) 1 students .Kaprjnre iturecareers. labHans i Senior Thomas Major counsels Kevin Hickman, a senior in LS A, hy drawing upon his own knowledge and experiences. The Career Planning and Placement Center addressed students ' questions and anxieties through the guidance of their peers. Photo by Amy Adams Hoping to find a fresh joh lead in her field of interest, Bernadette Angeles, a 1994 graduate, returns to the University to utilize the Career Planning and Placement Center ' s vast resources. Photo by Amy Adams Academics 101 Graduates took a piece of the University with them as they pursued their futures. I Leaving the comfort and security of I the University was unnerving for many college seniors. In four short years they had made friends from all parts of the nation, created lasting memories, and learned to call Ann Arbor their home. As the end of their senioryear approached, the students felt ready to tackle the world and thus handle their feelings of anxiety and their nostalgia for the past. Despite the diversity of students and their various experiences at the University, all agreed that Michigan had prepared them for life in the real world, and that everyone would take with them the valuable lessons j that they have learned at this institution. Whether it was knowledge, people skills, contacts, or experience, all students felt that they had gained an essential element from attending the University. " I think this school teaches an important lesson in learning to deal with competition, " said Senior Jennifer Zulski. Zulski said that she had acquired knowledge covering a greater range of topics than her friends that had attended other schools. " I ' ve really learned how to do things on my own with much more self-confidence. It helps just knowing that I could come here and make it through. " Zulski planned to use her confidence and knowledge to find a job and eventually return to student life as a graduate or law student. Senior Roland Chu also had plans for higher education: specifically, medical school. Chu was grateful for the help he had received through the University. This help included obtaining valuable recommendations from professors and making important contacts for the future. He expressed that Michigan had given him maturity by pushing him to take different classes and experience different attitudes from across the nation. " There is a certain expectation associated with the quality of a U of M student, " Chu said. " I hope to uphold that level of competence and reputation after graduation. " As senior Dawn Montague reflected, " Academically, I have gained confidence in myself. Overall, Michigan has given me a sense of independence. I ' m not the same person that I was four years ago. " Montague, an English major, was planning to take more classes after graduation, and eventually receive a Masters Degree and a Ph.D. She ultimately planned to teach at the collegiate level. " Probably everything that I will do in the future will be affected by all that I ' ve learned here, " she concluded. The University was not just a four year committment. It was the base from which students shaped their work ethic, outlook, and interests; in short, the University provided them with far more than an outstanding education. It seemed that no matter what direction the seniors were headed in, their experiences at Michigan served as the catalysts to future successes. By - Lynn Kayner Students anticipated the job hunt with both excitement and apprehension. They hoped that with their diplomas from this University, their searches through the classifieds would be easy, painless, and short. Photo by Michelle Roe 102 Academics The next step: future schooling meant extra studying for many seniors. Programs through the University as well as private companies helped to prepare students with classes and specialized texts designed to assist graduates in taking the MCAT, GMAT, and LSAT exams. Photo by Michelle Roe When she was not interning at a local public relations firm, Senior Jennifer Zulski was studying for her last semester of classes. Juggling schoolwork and a job was common for many graduates as they attempted to gain valuable experience outside of the University to complement their education. Photo by Michelle Roe Academics 103 A community geographically separated, yet bound to one common good. (, i Sophomore Joshua Osburn takes a short break with Karen Herbst after euphonium practice. Students often relieved intense practice sessions with a little bit of soc ializing. However, some driven musicians refused to take breaks altogether. Photo by Chip Peterson Natural afternoon daylight illuminates the pipes of the Marilyn Mason Organ. The baroque organ, located in Blanche Anderson Moore Hall, provided a challenge for organ majors. Johann Sebastien Bach and his students played baroque organs in Germany during the 18th century. Photo by Glenn Robertelli Xiang Gao, a senior in violin performance, concentrates on a difficult passage. The study of a string instrument required finger dexterity and strength, which was reinforced by repeatedly playingdifficult etudes. Photo by Chip Peterson 106 Northern Exposure SCHOOL OF MUSIC STUDENTS SURPASSED THE BOUNDS OF SPACE AND TIME. E CAPO A MICHIGAN Why did students choose to major in music at the University of Michigan? Why didn ' t they try Nuclear Engineering or Cellular and Molecular Biology? Was it the aesthetics of the building and its surroundings? Or was it the " music school " pond, with its fountain, waterlilies, and ducks, which drew instrumentalists to play by its shore? Perhaps it was the secrecy of a practice room, where an individual was mystically transformed into a virtuoso. Indeed, there was no one specific reason why the School of Music drew over 800 undergraduates and graduates from all reaches of the globe. Perhaps it was because of the University ' s aura... Oftentimes, an innate, powerful force overcame the students. It was a spiritual desire to be possessed by music, to be entwined in the rhythms, to be driven by discipline. Despite the variety of music, vocal or instrumental, there was an almost religious aficion to be one with it. All kinds of individuals from radically different backgrounds fit this description. Some people grew up only knowing about their particular instruments or voice while others entered with very little previous musical backgrounds. Still others entered with an extensive knowledge in programs other than their own. Whatever the case, the School of Music strove to produce " knowledgable, well-rounded musicians. " Eric Mummert, a Masters Degree candidate, completed an undergraduate degree in Electrical Engineering before entering the musicology program. Musicology entailed the extensive study of interpreting a culture through its music and its people. " I had to listen to the voices inside, telling me that music was my calling. Music was something different, " he said. " It had enough science in it to appeal to someone with a fairly scientific mind; yet, it had a fundamentally human quality to it. " Mummers also felt theat he, " entered a new world where people were either brave or foolhardy enough to listen to their inner souls. " Despite the various backgrounds and histories of the students, music became the unifying factor: a common language which enabled flautists to communicate with vocalists, and oboists with pianists. Although everyone spoke with different dialects, all understood. In turn, this communication brought out the ' supra-human qualities ' of the School of Music students which was often unparalleled in other disciplines. " One who is involved in the fine arts must possess a certain sensitivity towards beauty of one kind or another, " said Manly Romero, a Masters Degree candidate in Music Composition. " If one possessed this sensitivity at the onset, he or she would be drawn into some form of art in order to express individualism and personality. " Many non-music students thought the music school was designed solely for the musicians, set apart from the rest of the university. Yet, with every note, musicians attempted to lure their audiences into the same spiritual dimension as themselves and thus, communicate on a higher level. There were plenty of opportunities to share the virtuosity of the individual talents and the ensembles, as the university sponsored concerts opened to the public. Consequently, all people were breached beyond the limitless bounds of time and space the world of music. by Elyse Hardebeck Northern Exposure 107 A customer waits patiently for a hot, steamy cup of freshly brewed coffee. ,A remarkably short line such as this was quite a phenomenon at the North Campus Commons Espresso RoyaleCaffe(ERC). During week- day business hours, the line of Java- heads extended out the doors of the cafe. Photo by Glenn Robertelli Mark Hersberger on saxophone, Rich Smith on bass, and Jeff Fessler on vibes jam out at the North Cam- pus Commons ERC. The Blue Tops were just one of the many hands which performed there on a regular basis. Photo by Glenn Robertelli 108 Northern Exposure COFFEE AND LIVE MUSIC PERCOLATED AT THE EXPRESSO ROYALE CAFFE IN THE NORTH CAMPUS COMMONS N THE JAVA GROOVE " I love coffee, I love tea. I love the Java jive and it loves me, " sang The Ink Spots in the early 40 ' s. This song became the mantra of caffeine addicts and coffee house junkies at the Espresso Royale Gaffe, located in the North Campus Commons. During the day, coffee was the first priority in most students ' schedules; sometimes, it was even more important than getting to class on time. The enticing, full-bodied scent of freshly ground Sumatra lured students and professors alike to sneak in a cup or two. However, at night, coffee acquired a new identity; it teamed up with live jazz and eclectic music to increase its strength and power over helpless caffeine victims. The coffee became an omnipotent and irresistible force. " Coffee is magic. All else is an addiction. Everything you need is found in that mystical brown seed, " said senior John Soh, a student in the School of Architecture and employee of Espresso Royale. " Just relax, do some homework, or talk with friends as you listen to some music with a fine cup o ' Joe, " he added. Debbie Safran, a senior majoring in English Literature, agreed. " This is a great alternative to the bar scene. You can make new friends and unwind, even if you don ' t drink coffee, " she said. " It ' s one of the few places on campus where you can hear good jazz for free. " A private business brewing strong since 1991, the Espresso Royale Cafe sponsored various live jazz and eclectic ensembles on Sunday and Monday nights. The University scheduled the rest of the week ' s performances, such as the Comprehensive Jazz Studies Program ensembles, affiliated with the School of Music. Other groups, like Montage, were more established in the Ann Arbor area. All members of Montage were accomplished musicians who wrote original material; in fact, two of the gruop ' s members, Tim Twiss and Steve Osburn, owned local music stores--Milford Music and Oz ' s Music, respectively. " Coffee and jazz is a strong combination. It is diametrically opposed to the beer and bar combination, " said Kathy Moore, Montage ' s lead vocalist. " A cafe with live music is really the only place outside of a restaurant where you will see families enjoying each other ' s company while enjoying good music and libations at the same time. " Even if students didn ' t care for coffee or jazz at all, some chose just to sit with an untouched double espresso and a copy of Hugo ' s Les Miserables to impress passers-by. Jack Kerouac noted this peculiar behavior in his novel about the beat generation, On The Road: " [Old Bull Lee] sat at cafe tables, watching the sullen French faces ... he did all these things merely for the experience. " Yet, these pseudo- " cava intellectuals " never disturbed the cosmic harmony between the real Java junkies and their highly-favored beverages of choice. Nothing could prevent the godly elixir from surging through their veins. In the end, it was still " the Java and me- a cup, a cup, a cup, a cup, a cup! " by Elyse Hardebeck Jeff Fessler, a member of The Blue Tops, plays a solo on vibes. To be proficient at this instrument, manual dexterity and a strong sense of rhythmwerenecessaryskills. There- fore, many hours of intense indi- vidual practice were needed before a group rehearsal or a gig. Photo by Glenn Robertelli Northern Exposure 109 What better way to enjoy a fall color tour than to float down the Huron River through Gallup Park? Weekends were always busy at Gallup, as canoers took advantage of the remaining pleasant fall days. Canoe rental fees were priced by the hour, with weekends and holidays being slightly more expensive than weekday rental fees. Photo by Glenn Robertelli Two university students discuss the meaning of life along the Huron River in the Arb. On any given day, one could find students and residents walkingdogs, running, sleeping, and reading there. However, in winter, people were seen sledding; unfortunately, this was forbidden by Arb Rules. Photo by Glenn Robertelli 110 Northern Exposure ANN ARBOR ' S PARKS AND NATURE AREAS SPARKED MENTAL AND PHYSICAL ENERGY IN STUDENTS AND RESIDENTS ALIKE. UTDOOR RECREATION AT ITS FINEST " You ask me if I still write and I ' d like to tell you that leaves are bursting in red and wine . I ' m crazy with the colors, " wrote senior Carmen Bugan in her poem titled " Answer " . A published poet majoring in the Residental College ' s Creative Writing and Literature program, Carmen was inspired by Ann Arbor ' s vast array of nature areas and parks, including Nichols Arboretum, otherwise known as the Arb. Despite the various reasons people chose to be outdoors, one aspect was consistent: they sought the peace and tranquility offered by Mother Nature. " Being outside was a unique experience because everything exploded with life. You get in touch with all of your senses, " said Bugan. One of her favorite places was the Arb and all of its 123 acres of glacially-formed land. " It was easy forme to evade the rest of the world and be inspired in the Arb. It brought back great memories of my hiking and camping trips out West. After a half-hour walk there, I couldn ' t stop smiling, " Bugan said. Although the Arb was very popular among students and Ann Arbor residents for relaxation and outdoor activities, it was not alone. Gallup Park offered additional space for recreational activities, like jogging or picnicing. Just one of the 130 parks in the Ann Arbor area, Gallup was a hot spot for canoe, paddleboat, and bicycle rentals. " It ' s peaceful. It helps me focus on developing my spirituality, " said Ed Givens, a sophomore at Eastern Michigan University. " Gallup is really great. The Huron River is so scenic with all the bridges and geese. " Betsie Walsh, a junior at the University of Michigan and avid downhill skier, agreed. " My favorite places in Ann Arbor are the parks, but especially Gallup. I love to run, bike, or even just sit there, " she said. " It ' s envigorating as well as relaxing. Whenever I need to cheer up, I usually go there. " Gallup Park not only provided the space for recreation, but it was also the outdoor site for the 1994 Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz Festival. Bands like War and Taj Mahal could be heard by the banks of the Huron River. To many, the live music mixed with the food booths of local vendors and a good-sized crowd was better than a jog through the park. Several fans listened from their rented canoes as the cool jazz wafted away over the river and into the hot summer night. Wherever students and Ann Arbor residents chose to go hike, bike, or j ust relax, no place was ever a bad choice. Ann Arbor ' s parks and outdoor recreational facilities were some of the finest in the state. They inspired some to write, some to meditate, and some just to enjoy nature alone or in the company of friends. -by Elyse Hardebeck University students are not the only people who take advantage of Ann Arbor ' s great parks. E.J. Billens fishes by the banks of the Huron River at Gallup Park. The solitude, combined with the beautiful scenery, made Gallup a great place to relax and enjoy a calm afternoon of fishing. Photo by G 1 :nn Robertelli Northern Exposure 111 THE OUTSKIRTS OF NORTH CAMPUS BOASTED MOTHER NATURE ' S BEST. ATTHAEI BOTANICAL GARDENS Be it flowers, herbs, cacti, plants, or trees, one word classified all of the greenery at I the Matthaei Botanical Gardens: incredible. The Gardens, located on Ann Arbor ' s northeast side, housed over 2,000 unique and bizarre plants for student study and public interest. As well as offering classes and tours, the Botanical Gardens was a strong advocate for plant conservation and the preservation of endangered species. It was a " living museum and plant sanctuary where aesthetic pusuits could take place within the context of a world-class university, " said Patricia Hopkinson, the Acting Director of the Gardens. Simply stated, the conservatory was breathtaking. -by Elyse Hardebeck Photos by Glenn Robertelli 112 Northern Exposure Northern Exposure 113 114 Northern Exposure EXQUISITE! Northern Exposure 115 Graduate student Dan Tryles works diligently at his assigned workstation in the studio at the College of ' Architecture and Urban Planning. Students were observed at the studios and labs for many hours at a time. They used the latest technology to brainstorm ideas for a better and more interesting architectural future. Photo by Greg Kessler YjP School of Architecture Senior Greg Smith concentrates on a blueprint hoping to expand his ideas. Draw- ing boards were the places where dreams began and ideas flourished. Architecture students were encour- aged to explore even the most outra- geous ideas before entering the work force. Photo by Greg Kessler Graduate student Colleen Graves presents some of her ideas on architectural design. Photographs, drawings and models all played an integral role in the transformation of ideas into tangible plans. Photo by Greg Kessler 116 Northern Exposure BUDDING ARCHITECTS EXPLORED THE REALMS OF CREATIVITY IN TODAY ' S CHANGING WORLD. USHING IT TO THE LIMIT The demand for architectural graduates increased during the 1980s and 90s. Professionals with skills in industry and government were in high demand. For these reasons, the University ' s College of Architecture and Urban Planning prepared students for a bright and expanding future. " The focus of the College is professional education for architects and urban planners. Our goal is to create an environment which encourages a variety viewpoints and supports lively discourse on all issues which affect the constructed environment, " said Dean Robert M. Beckley. With its beginnings in 1906, the architecture program was originally part of the Department of Engineering. The growth of the individual programs, like art and landscape architecture, sparked the development of its own school, later named the College of Architecture and Design. As the departments and debates over architectural changes in modern society increased, the architecture program expanded and the school was renamed the College of Architecture and Urban Planning. The College was divided into two-year curriculum patterns, ranging from a Bachelor of Science Degree to a professional degree (Master of Architecture). The architecture program attempted to meet the demands of the changing world. Thus, the current Art and Architecture Building was established in 1974- Designed by Swanson Associates, the building was divided equally between the College of Architecture and the School of Art. It contained a divisional library, an architecture and planning studio, a copy center, a gaming and simulation center, and several laboratories. All of these facilities were available to students of all levels and provided the latest research methods and materials. These facilities were essential to the students because the primary focus of their respective fields was the quality of human habitats. In addition, the studio was open twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week. In order to deepen their understanding of people ' s needs for living and working space, the students had the most current technology and information at their fingertips. From there, instructors encouraged them to explore and experiment with their own personal interests. " I want to use Technical Design for film. It involves graphic skill and dimension, " said John Soh, a senior in the College of Architecture and Urban Planning. " It is design for people, " he added. Junior Heidi Berner was planning to graduate in 1996. " In order to be licensed, you must work for a few years and have a Masters in your field. The Masters program takes two years. " She added, " Michigan is a very design-oriented school, and the majority of the work we do is on the drawing boards. This is the time for us to experiment and push things as far as we can. " The possibilities were limitless and the future was bright and promising. The College prepared the students to meet the changing demands and needs of people and their environments, while enhancing the quality of life for everyone. -by Elyse Hardebeck Northern Exposure 117 Robert Chance, an Assistant University Architect, produced a model of the new Lurie Tower as well as the new Engineering Center and 1TIC. The site is located on the North Campus diag, facing the site of the new student center. The Tower was designed by the late Charles Moore and funded by a generous donation from Ann Lurie. Photo by Greg Kessler North Campus gets a major facelift as construction sites pop up all over. The new Integrated Technology Instruction Center was to be located next to the new bell tower. Funded by the people of Michigan, it was to be the core academic facility on North Campus. Photo by Greg Kessler The Burton Memorial Tower casts a five o ' clock shadow over the Alumni Center. Home of the Charles Baird Carillon, the bell tower was a major landmark on Central Campus. On football Saturdays, " The Victors " rang out proudly from the bell chamber. Photo by Greg Kessler 118 Northern Exposure BEGINNING CONSTRUCTION OF A NEW BELL TOWER BROUGHT A SENSE OF UNITY TO NORTH CAMPUS. OR WHOM THE BELL TOLLS Out of all the landmarks on Central Campus, the Burton Memorial Tower stood out in the minds of most students. Standing 120 feet above campus behind Hill Auditorium, the bell tower housed the Charles Baird Carillon. The Westminster Chimes rang out every fifteen minutes, as if it were warning students that they were late for class. Soon, this tower was to have a counterpart on North Campus: the Lurie Tower. Derived as a College of Engineering project, under the direction of Dean Peter Banks, the Lurie Tower was designed by University graduate and architect Charles Moore, who passed away in December 1993. It was to be built in memory of University graduate Robert H. Lurie of Chicago. His wife, Ann, donated $12 million in his memory; it was the largest gift by an individual party to the Campaign for Michigan. Moore- Anderson of Austin, Texas and Hobbs Black of Ann Arbor were the consulting architects who scheduled completion of the tower for late 1995. The Lurie Tower was planned to face east toward the location of the new student building. It was to contain an elevator and a passageway at the base, providing a walkway for students and faculty crossing through the North Campus diag. The roof was designed to be copper while the sides, which were all designed differently, were to be made of cantilevered concrete. " I expect it to win architectual awards, " said University Carillonist Margo Halsted. In her eighth year at the University, Professor Halsted received her music degrees from the University of California, Riverside, and Stanford, as well as a diploma from the Netherlands Carillon School. " There will be two rooms out in front, which will probably be used for meeting and welcome rooms, " she added. Aside from the spectacular architecture, a state-of-the-art carillon was being constructed to be housed in the tower. In general, a carillon was an instrument which looked very much like a combined piano-organ. It was played by striking the wooden batons or keys with loose fists while feet depressed the pedals, thus sounding the bells. The carillon in Burton Tower was the third heaviest in the world and contained fifty-five bells, as carillons were referred to by weight. The new carillon was constructed to be one of the largest in the country and had sixty bells; the largest bell, the bourdon, was to weigh six tons. Many people questioned, however, why the University was building a bell tower instead of some other type of architecture. A bell tower provided many services to people, from telling time to entertainment. It was planned to be aesthetically pleasing to both the eye and the ear. " I would like an endowment for students to play the new carillon and give weekly concerts. I ' m pretty sure I ' ll play it as well, " said Halsted. The dedication of the tower and instrument was set for the spring of 1996. This new structure was designed to not only synctretize architecture with music, but it also aimed to unify North Campus, providing a center point and passageway between buildings. It was to complete the picture on North Campus as well as become a welcome addition to the rest of the University. -by Elyse Hardebeck Northern Exposure 119 Freshmen coming to Michigan to join a winning tradition making the one passage to maturity and leaving as " Victors " . The Boys of Spring Powerful pitching, winning attitude leads way to second place Big Ten finish. hen Michigan baseball coach Bill Freehan inherited a team on probation four years ago, he had to overcome much more than the embarassment of the first-ever sanction to a Michigan athletic program. Recruitment was limited, scholarships withdrawn, and the pride and com- mitment that surrounds Michigan sports lost. In just four years, however, Freehan turned the program around and instilled in his players not only a sense of fair play and integrity, but a winning attitude as well. " I think we ' ve had the talent in this program for a year or two, " said senior captain Kevin Crociata, " but it takes awhile to get the winning attitude back. " The 1994 season was a microcosm of this slow road back to national prominence for Michigan baseball, as the team struggled early but eventually perfected the skills and attitude necessary to challenge for the Big Ten title. Like Freehan ' s tenure, the season started slowly as the team sought to return to top form after the cold winter. The players ' rusty forms and chilled bones proved little match for such seasoned teams as Central Florida and Arizona State, and the team compiled a 4-11 record in February and March. The series just before the start of the Big Ten season did not bode well for Michigan either, as Arizona State embarrassed the inexperienced Wolverines with three consecutive victories by a total 28-5 margin. Just as Freehan began to rebuild the program after his arrival, however, so too the 1994 squad improved steadily as confidence and skills returned with the spring thaw. In early May the team took three straight from rival Michigan State, including a 21- 5 thrashing and 4-0 shutout on consecutive days. Overall, the team posted a 1 2-6 mark in April and, to the delight of students leaving town, finally peaked a game over .500 during the last week of the semester. Freehan had to overcome many obstacles along the path to national prominence, of course, and the 1 994 team likewise faced temporary setbacks and discouragement. In early May the challenge took the form of a ferocious Ohio State team, which put the breaks on the Michigan streak with four straight wins in Ann Arbor. " This is a big disappointment for Michigan baseball, " leftfielder Scott Weaver said after the series. " It seems like we didn ' t get the breaks at the right times, and we didn ' t play well enough to win. " The team recovered to win seven of its last 12 games, though, including several critical games near the end of the season that secured a post-season birth. In the longest game of the year, for example, shortstop Ryan Van Oeveren knocked in the game-winning run in the top of the 10th against rival Illinois, and started the game-ending double play in the bottom of the inning to secure a 8-6 win. The team, and Freehan, thus concluded a rocky but successful road 122 Sports back to prominence as the team tied for third in the Big Ten standings and qualified for the playoffs for the first time during Freehan ' s tenure. The team also earned many individual honors, as pitcher Ray Ricken was named to the All-Big Ten first team, Van Oeveren to the second team, and pitchers Heath Murray and Ron Hollis to the third team. More important than the awards, however was the fact that the winning attitude had returned: Not content with their achievements, the team won three straight tournament games and came within a couple of runs of shocking Ohio State in the final game and claiming the Big Ten championship. Designated hitter Scott Weaver and centerfielder Brian Simmons were especially impressive during the tournament, batting .400 and .389 respectively, while Hollis and Murray each pitched a complete game victory. With a second-place finish and all but two players returning next year, the team and Freehan were hungry for greatness and promise next year. " We peaked at the end of the year when we learned how to win, " said Crociata, " and I think it will carry over to next year. " by Adam Hundley Photo by Bob Kalmhach The Wolverines leading hitter in 1994, Scott Niemiec, rips a shot up the middle. Niemiec, the recipient of the Bill Freehan Award, posted a team-leading .33 1 average while anchoring the Michigan defense from behind the plate. Rodney Coble, Michigan ' s third leading hitter, watches his batted ball as it sails deep over the head of the opponent ' s outfielders. Coble finished the 1994 campaign with 47 runs, 14 stolen bases, and 37 walks, all tops on the U-M squad. With a determined look on his face, Ron Hollis uncorks a gem of a curveball. A draftee of the Los Angeles Dodgers, Hollis was selected to the All-Big Ten Third Team and the Big Ten All-Tournament team in 1994. The big lefty Heath Murray hurls a potential strikeout pitch to the unsuspecting batter at the plate. Murray ' s 75 strikeouts led the Wolverines. Murray, who was drafted by the San Diego Padres, was also a Third Team All-Big Ten and a Big Ten All-Tournament selection. Photo Courtesy of Sports Information Photo by Boh Kalmbach k " --, ' ' P ONE Opponent UM 5 FLORIDA SOUTHERN 2 7 TAMPA 2 7 ROLLINS COLLEGE 6 9 SOUTH FLORIDA 11 6 SAINT LEO 10 6 STETSON 5 8 ECKERD 9 6 STETSON 4 2,4,8 CENTRAL FLORIDA 5,3,7 8,8,12 ARIZONA STATE 0,1,4 3,3,0,8 INDIANA 2,13,3,1 3 SIENA HEIGHTS 5 6,5,0,4 MICHIGAN STATE 9,21,4,3 4 OAKLAND 6 2,0,5,3 PENN STATE 1,4,2,4 5 EASTERN MICHIGAN 4 4,3,1,6 IOWA 3,9,5,0 4 DETROIT MERCY 9 3 EASTERN MICHIGAN 8 1,1 FERRIS STATE 8,2 5,5,8,8 OHIO STATE 0,4,2,5 6 FERRIS STATE 15 6 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 5 5,1,1,0 MINNESOTA 2,2,0,2 4 SAGINAW VALLEY 5 1 XAVIER 9 12,8,4,6 ILLINOIS 13,5,1,8 8 MINNESOTA 1 1 MICHIGAN STATE 5 2 MINNESOTA 4 3,9 OHIO STATE 4,7 Softball Team Pulls Through Rebuilding Season sk any athlete, and she ' ll tell you the problem with winning a crushing conference newcomer Penn State in a three game sweep by a championship is that almost everything else pales by comparison. The 1994 combined score of 23-4- After a disappointing three losses at Iowa the team ; Softball squad experienced such a feeling after failing to defend last year ' s Big regained its consistency, as Wolverine bats came alive and the team enjoyed i Ten championship, as team members were disappointed with a third-place finish and their failure to qualify for the NCAA tournament. Players achieved many individual and team honors during the season, renewing hopes of reclaiming the title with a strong final two months and outstanding individual performances in Big Ten play. Like many spring and summer athletic programs at the University, the Softball squad started the season after a cold, dreary winter with little time to hone skills or establish a team rhythm. However, the team showed its competitiveness in 24 straight games played in Arizona, Florida, and California against fine-tuned programs. The Wolverines lost four of their first five games, but three were by one run, and a week later Michigan pitchers Kelly Kovach and Kelly Holmes astonished the warm- weather hitters as the team yielded just two runs during a four game win streak. " The kids know they are playing well, " said head coach Carol Hutchins during the California trip in March. " We are starting to peak. " After winning 10 of 1 5 games, the team lost four close games to 17th-ranked Notre Dame, but ended the grueling first half of the season with a respectable 12-16 overall record. " After our three trips, we ' ve been pretty exhausted, " said assistant coach Bonnie Tholl as the team finally returned to Ann Arbor. The team celebrated its return to familiar territory and the spring thaw by winning 11 of 13 contests in early April, including a doubleheader sweep of rival Ohio State and a four game sweep of Northwestern all in the same week. Kovach, struggling on the mound for the first time in memory, made up for it with strong hitting as she moved her average near .300, while captain Mary Campana earned nearly a .400 on-base average from the leadoff position. " We need to be focused on what ' s ahead of us and focus on Michigan, " Hutchins said as the team dug in for the heart of the Big Ten schedule. The team opened the second half of April playing the role of a bad host, Women ' s Softball overcomes a sluggish start to finish a strong third place in Big Ten Conference standings. a seven game winning streak. Throughout the month the pitching staff proved the cornerstone of the Michigan success. Even in the Iowa losses the team yielded less than ' , three runs per game, and amazingly, Kovach, Holmes, Tracy Carr, and the rest of the pitching staff gave up only eight runs duri the seven game streak. The Wolverine finished the second half of the season with a 22-11 record, pushing its overall mark ti 34-26 and its Big Ten record to 18-10. Due to the early losses as well as three late losses, the Softball tear was unable to secure a postseason birth or conference championship. The disappointment with a third-place Big Ten finish and 34 wins, however, revealed something about the Michigan Softball program: it was used to winning, and would not willingly settle for anything less than championship season. With such an attitude, and a strong finish to lead int the next year, the squad was sure to find the top again and fulfill the expectations and hunger of champions. by Adam Hundley Bok Kalmhach 124 Sports Rcnee Swincicki digs in and readies herself for the next pitch. Although the Wolverines were a fairly young team, they continued to figi for the Big Ten Conference Championship until the final weekend of the season. -. For the Books Opponent UM 2 OREGON l 1 OREGON 2 2 ARIZONA STATE 7 ARIZONA STATE 6 1 WASHINGTON 1 SAN DIEGO STATE 3 1 SAM HOUSTON 4 WASHINGTON 1 SAM HOUSTON 6 2 OKLAHOMA STATE 1 2 SAN DIEGO STATE ' 2 SAM HOUSTON 7 2 EAST CAROLINA 11 2 OKLAHOMA 1 4 BALL STATE 6 4 VIRGINIA SOUTH FLORIDA 1 4 IOWA SACRAMENTO STATE 1 2 CONNECTICUT 3 1 TOLEDO 12 HAWAII 8 PACIFIC 3 5 CALIFORNIA 3 2 NOTRE DAME 1 5 NOTRE DAME 1 7 OHIO STATE 3 OHIO STATE 1 1 OHIO STATE 2 1 OHIO STATE 4 NORTHWESTERN 2 1 NORTHWESTERN 4 4 NORTHWESTERN 5 1 NORTHWESTERN 9 1 EASTERN MICHIGAN 2 2 EASTERN MICHIGAN 2 PENN STATE 1 7 i. PENN STATE 7 PENN STATE 9 2 PENN STATE 7 2 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 6 5 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 3 IOWA 1 1 IOWA 2 3 IOWA 2 IOWA 1 1 WESTERN MICHIGAN 2 WESTERN MICHIGAN 4 1 MINNESOTA 3 MINNESOTA 1 2 MINNESOTA 4 2 MINNESOTA 3 2 MICHIGAN STATE 5 2 MICHIGAN STATE 3 MICHIGAN STATE 8 MICHIGAN STATE 1 2 INDIANA 2 INDIANA 1 5 INDIANA 11 2 INDIANA Kelly Kovach winds up to deliver a pitch. Kovach was the team ' s leading hitter and top pitcher. One of her several awards included Big-Ten Conference Player of the Week. Kathryn Oleason sends the ball flying toward the outfield and prepares to circle the bases. The Wolverines tied for third in the Big Ten in Carol Hutchins ' 10th season as coach. Sports 125 Women ' s Tennis Smashes Women ' s tennis team finishes best season ever with 2nd place in Big Ten Conference and Coach of Year honors. JLhe first match of the 1994 women ' s tennis schedule, whether the especially symbolic of the team ' s success, as it was the third straight victory] players knew it or not, was a harbinger of things to come. The Michigan squad over a top-25 team in eight days. During the match, sisters Liz and Sarahi played excellent tennis throughout the afternoon, good enough to beat most Cyganiak won a three-set tie-breaker marathon over Notre Dame ' s tofl; other teams, but Indiana proved too powerful and prevailed 6-3. It was the only conference defeat for the Wolverines during an extraordi- nary season of team and individual achieve- ments, and the last setback until the same Hoosiers faced the Wolverines for the Big Ten championship three months later. In the interim, the Wolverines made short work of all other conference opponents, including 9-0 embarrassments of Purdue and Minnesota. The rest of the country was not spared the agony of playing Michigan either, as school rivals North Carolina and Notre Dame each succumbed to the Wolverines. The win against the 16th-ranked Irish was :: ; 126 Sports doubles team, and later Sarah defeated 21st-ranked Wendy Crabtree for the biggest! win of the afternoon. For the first time ever, Michigan finished at the top of the Big Ten following the regular season, and enjoyed the number one seed in its quest for a first ever conferences championship. In the quarterfinals, the Wolverines proved they deserved the high ranking, as Jaimie Fielding, Liz Cyganiak, Simone Lacher and Angie Popek all posted victories en route to an easy win. The story was the same in the semifinals, as Sarah Cyganiak got in on th action and lead the team to an easy 5-2 victory. The team ha reached the finals for th first time ever, but their opponent was once again the eight-time defending champion Hoosiers. Popek and Lacher notchedjj victories to give the Wolverines a chance, but four of six singles matches went the other way and Indiana won 5-2. Coach Bitsy Ritt knew her team could compete with Indiana, but she conceded a great performance by her opponent after the tournament: " They just seemed to step up and perform better. It just came together for them on that day. " Nonetheless, the women ' s season was punctuated with; superlatives. The- Wolverines finished with a 17-7 dual record and a 9-1 BobKai-nhach Big Ten conference record. In her 10th year as laseachrana ;$niak also cole ;JHI Rookie ot ' tl Althoui rind-place tail r-iirgenceot their .trke.thetei innue the rinni Opponents w for the 1; E ever, Mich [Tenfollwins J the numtet t ever confetei uarterfinals, leserved the hi| ig, Liz Cyganii tite to an easy wii niaLgotinon The team he Michigan women ' s tennis coach, Ritt received the honor of being lamed Midwest Region Coach of the Year. " She definitely deserved t, " said Sarah Cyganiak. " There weren ' t really any other candidates. " yganiak and teammate Bojana Jankovic had little competition as ell, as each was named to the All-Big Ten Conference First Team. Cyganiak also collected Big Ten Freshman of the Year and Midwest egion Rookie of the Year honors. Although team members were disappointed with the econd-place finish, the very frustration they felt signaled the Resurgence of their sport: no longer content with anything less than irst place, the team achieved its best season ever and sought to ontinue the winning ways in years to come. by Adam Hundley Bob Kalmbach acing Page Angle Popek focuses on her next return. She was named Academic All-Big Ten Conference. ie ever, but tnai Bob Kalmbach to-time JefenJiii lion Hoosien dLachernotchei es to give nes a chance, k Hsini e other way wo 51 Cod ttbew her teal compete il hut she concede: Above Bojana Jankovic takes a swing at the ball. Jankovic made All-Big Ten Conference First Team standing. Left Liz Cyganiak rushes the net aggressively in an effort to defeat her opponent. Cyganiak helped the Wolverines complete their best season in history. Opponent UM STATE OF MICHIGAN TOURNEY 6 INDIANA 3 2 OHIO STATE 7 1 WESTERN MICHIGAN 8 5 MIAMI (FL) 2 2 SOUTH FLORIDA 7 6 KENTUCKY 3 2 MIAMI (OH) 7 5 SOUTH ALABAMA 4 KANSAS STATE 9 6 KANSAS 1 PURDUE 9 4 ILLINOIS 5 MINNESOTA 9 3 IOWA 6 1 NORTH CAROLINA 8 5 WILLIAM MARY 4 1 PENN STATE 8 2 MICHIGAN STATE 7 4 WISCONSIN 5 3 NORTHWESTERN 6 4 NOTRE DAME 5 1 PENN STATE 5 2 WISCONSIN 5 5 INDIANA 2 No team scores kept Sports 127 For the Opponent 5 OKLAHOMA UM l 2 MURRAY STATE 5 5 MICHIGAN STATE 1 1 NORTHERN ILLINOIS 6 ROLEX NATIONAL INDOOR 6 TEXAS 1 6 TEXAS A M 1 BIG TEN SINGLES CINCINNATI 7 EASTERN MICHIGAN 7 5 MINNESOTA 2 I IOWA 5 1 MICHIGAN STATE 6 PENN STATE 7 4 NOTRE DAME 3 I NORTHWESTERN 5 I WISCONSIN 5 1 PURDUE 6 1 ILLINOIS 6 3 OHIO STATE 4 INDIANA 7 I PENN STATE 4 NORTHWESTERN 5 4 MINNESOTA 4 NOTRE DAME No team scores kept Facing Page Peter Pusztai keeps his eye on the ball as he fine-tunes his game for the next match. Although the Wolverines failed to capture the Big Ten Championship, Coach Brian Eisner had won a total of 17 titles and compiled a record of 361-147 in his 25 years at Michigan. John Costanzo follows through nicely on a serve and prepares for the next volley. Costanzo, along with Dan Brakus who ranked as high as 1 8th in the nation, was named to the All-Big Ten Conference First-Team. Men ' s TennisS M .ichigan men ' s tennis coach Brian Eisner knew his team ' s poor performance over the last four years was not indicative of the team ' s ability or determination. " We had some injury problems last year and they really held us back from doing as well as we could, " Eisner said. " I have a lot of confidence in the group that we put on the court, and I think we can do very well. " Eisner ' s 25th year as Michigan ' s! 128 Sports urpasses Expectations feists Michigan tennis serves and volleys to best record in five years to take second in Big Ten and fourth at Midwest Regionals. nen ' s tennis coach was punctuated by a remarkable 1994 Big Ten season md many individual honors. Although the team fell short at the Big Ten Championship and Midwest Regionalsat the close of the season, it finally proved its potential and established the team as a conference power for years to come. Early on, the squad gave little hint that this year would be any different from the last, as a 5- 5 record in late February anticipated a mediocre performance in the upcoming Big Ten portion of the schedule. Southern teams were especially unsympathetic to the cold and rusty Wolverines, as the University of Texas and Texas A .M beat hem by a combined 12-2 match score. When the team returned to Ann Arbor in early arch, however, players served notice that they were hungry for victories with consecutive 7-0 thrashings of Cincinnati ; and Eastern Michigan. Senior Dan Brakus won both of his singles matches as he began his quest towards a top- 20 national ranking, and sophomores Peter Pusztai and John Costanzo continued to move up in the regional rankings with impressive wins. Even a close loss to powerhouse Minnesota didn ' t phase the confident Wolverines. " Against Minnesota, we didn ' t close out some matches we could have, " Eisner explained. Lest anyone think the Wolverines were taking ad- vantage of a seven game home stand, the team took its winning ways on the road in late April. The team beat Northwestern and Wisconsin easily, 5-2 in both matches, and edged Ohio State 4-3 before travelling to Indiana for a 7-0 crushing of the Hoosiers. The Indiana victory was especially sweet, as the team lost only one set the entire day and Brakus earned his 100th career win. The team advanced to the Big Ten Conference championship game with wins over Penn State and North- western, but finally fell to nationally-ranked Minnesota in the final match of the tournament. The team lost to power- house Notre Dame in the first round of the NCAA Midwest Regional, but finished fourth in the region and garnered many individual honors. Brakus, for example, won the Big Ten Conference Play of the Year and qualified for the NCAA Singles Championships, and John Costanzo joined him on the Big Ten First Team. More importantly, the team successfully rebounded from several years of injuries and subpar performances to post their best record in five years, and in doing so set a high standard and competitive spirit for the future. by Adam Hundley Bob Kalmbach Sports 129 Men Golfers Struggle to Find Consistency Inclement weather, erratic performances handicap men ' s golf. XXny coach will agree that the key to a successful season is consistency and improvement. Although the 1994 men ' s golf team had the talent to win, demonstrating its skills in early tournaments, steady play proved elusive as a long winter layover disrupted players ' rhythms and precluded valuable practice rounds. As a result, although several players achieved individual honors, the team struggled through a disappointing spring schedule and continually sought the consistency needed to perform at its potential. The fall schedule gave little _ _ _ indication of team troubles, as Michigan finished near the top in each of its first three tournaments. In the Midwestern Invitational, the Wolverines earned fourth place out of 12 teams, and the next week finished with the same rank among 14 competitors. Freshman Kyle Dobbs led the way in both tournaments, tying for the seventh- lowest score overall with teammate Chns Brockway at the former and earning the 13th best score at the latter. The end of the fall schedule, however, brought a four month layover and a blanket of snow on the Michigan links, and the team lost its rhythm as outdoor practice at the newly renovated golf course and clubhouse became impossible and clubs lay idle. When the team resumed play on the first day of April, the rustiness showed in an eighth-place finish at the 11-team Tanglewood Intercollegiate. " There ' s no way we can go into our first tournament and have many expectations, " coach Jim Carras said. " We had not even hit a ball outside. That ' s always been our problem (in the spring) all 14 years I ' ve been here. " Unfortunately, the team was never able to regain its lost form, and Michigan finished no higher than 1 3th in the remaining four tournaments. The frustration showed during the Marshall Invitational as Carras sought to find the combination of players who could perform well throughout the season: " We ' re trying to find out which five guys are going to play, " Carras said, " and I know from experience that we might have a different lineup each week that we play. " Players did earn a number of individual honors throughout the spring season, however. Dobbs led the Wolverines with a 76.1 stroke average. Brockway and Bill Lyle carded scoring averages of 76.8 and 76.9 respectively to round out the top three. Dobbs was the team ' s lowest scorer in four tournaments, Brockway in three, and Lyle in the final two. At the first annual Big Ten Long Drive Contest, Carl Condon launched his ball 258 yards uphill and into a headwind to win the competition by a full 15 feet. At the Spartan Invitational, he achieved perfection with a hole in one on the par three 14th hole. Throughout the spring, the men ' s golf team played with a handicap, but it was not the usual addition of strokes to their score; rather, it was the inclement Michigan winter and long layovers that disrupted their play. Players and coaches stressed, however, that their expectations were high and that the team ' s talent promised success in the future. Like all Michigan students, the team simply needed time to adjust to the challenge of Michigan weather and find a balance and rhythm throughout the year. by Adam Hundley 130 Sports Photo courtesy of Sports Information Senior Carl Condon displays his iron resolve and unflappable nerves as he stands over this important putt. Condon, unfazed by the pressure of tournament play, had a strong finish, making his best appearance for the Maize and Blue at the Big Ten Championships in Ann Arbor. Tournament FALCON INVITATIONAL up his tee shot at the Northern Intercollegiate Tournament. H e n i g h a n shared the distinction of having the lowest round on the U-M squad, 70, in the 1993-94 season with Kyle Dohhs and Chris Brockway. Henighan was also named both Academic All-Big Ten and a Golf Coaches Association All-American Scholar. 11 Lyle hlasts his way out of a sandtrap. Lyle, a junior, finished with the third lowest scoring average ( 76.93 ) on the Wolverine men ' s squad, and ended the season on a high note, taking the top U-M spot in the final two tournaments, including the Big Ten Championships. For the Boo MIDWESTERN INVITATIONAL COLONEL CLASSIC NORTHERN INTERCOLLEGIATE STANFORD INVITATIONAL TANGLEWOOD INTERCOLLEGIATE MARSHALL INVITATIONAL LEGENDS OF INDIANA INTERCOLLEGIATE 3 KEPLER INVITATIONAL BRUCE POSSUM SPARTAN INVITATIONAL BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIP Finish llth 24(tie) 4th 12 4th 14 12th 24 10th 20 8th l 1 13th 18 15th 18(tie) 13th 16 15th 20 9th 1 1 Sports 131 Youth and Lack of Adequate Practical! Despite inexperience and a long winter, women ' s golf captures its first tournament championship in two seasons. Lthletes, regardless of their sport, need something more than ability and training to succeed; they also need the confidence to assert their talent and overcome adversity. The 1 994 women ' s golf team proved that it had the talent to win many times during the season, hut youth, limited practice time, and inexperience prevented the team from build- ing the confidence necessary to sustain a winning effort or recover from a bad round or an unfamiliar course. As a result the team faded in several tournaments after getting off to good starts, and finished a disappointing tenth in the Big Ten championship. The early-season competition at Pebble Creek, Florida exemplified the difficulties the team faced all season. Players entered the 19-team competition with the skills necessary to compete with anyone, but lacking confidence as the team prepared to make the switch from practice mats to the warm Florida grass. " When you take time off in the winter it takes time to get your swing back, " said team member Jenny Zimmerman. The team also knew that most of the competing teams had just finished spring break, during which they had plenty of time to practice and prepare while the Wolverines worried about midterms and getting through the long Ann Arbor Winter. After the first day of competition the Wolverines and team-leader Tiffany M c Corkel were comfortably in sixth place, but by the second round the inexperience began to take its toll and the team fell to twelfth. " We tried to put too much pressure on ourselves, " said first-year team member Wendy Westfall. " The last three or four holes we let it slip away. " Kathy Teichert, in her first season as the Michigan women ' s golf coach, was more adamant: " We are going to write it off, like we didn ' t play in the tournament. " But her anger showed that she expected more from her players and that the team was capable of high finishes if it . could adapt to unfamiliar playing conditions and balance its strengths anc weaknesses. " If we get our confidence up, " said Zimmerman, " we should dc some serious damage. " After a disappointing finish at the Indian; Women ' s Invitational in early April, the team indeec showed signs of improvement as it beat Minnesota anc challenged Michigan State and Iowa at the Lexel Gol: Invitational. " It was a good feeling to heat Minnesota, " tearr member Shannon M ' Donald said after leading the team witr a 10th best score of 236. The inexperience still plagued thei mpeteinanvtou team however, as a strong first-day effort vanished in the latei ,;: Ktuiningfo rounds. " The second and third days we never picked up tha jj on this eira lead, " M ' Donald said. " We weren ' t used to playing that welf XWCOIK and the other teams picked up their strokes. " The team finally found the confidence needed to showcase it! talents during the Lady Eagle Invitational in early May. With Zimmermar shooting a 1 67 and placing second among all competitors, and McDonald anc Jverinehi ' Jiat itkj little conM For the Books Tournament SPARTAN INVITATIONAL HAWKEYE INVITATIONAL LADY NORTHERN INVITATIONAL LADY BADGER INVITATIONAL MIDWEST GOLF CLASSIC NIU SNOWBIRD INTERCOLLEGIATE INDIANA INVITATIONAL SOUTH FLORIDA INVITATIONAL IRISH INVITATIONAL LADY EAGLE INVITATIONAL BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIP Finish 12th 8th 14th 4th 4th 12th 15th 14th (tie) 3rd 1st 10th 132 Sports Seemingly unaware of the penalty resulting from putting with the flag in. Shannon M " Donald plays the right to left break with skilled perfection. The sophomore was Michigan ' s most consistent performer, averaging just over 83 shots per round and leading the Wolverines with low rounds in 5 of the 1 1 tournaments, including a round of 74 at the Indiana Invitational. ime Result In Subpar Performances Vestfall tying for fifth place overall, the Wolverines posted a 668 total score o win their first tournament in two years. Teichert attributed the win to the [rowing confidence of her players, and hoped the players ' skills were finally teginning to show after the shaky start and adverse circumstances that had bscured them early in the season. The team could not sustain their improvement for the Big Ten Championship in May, finishing a disappointing tenth and placing no Wolverine higher than 34th overall. Yet the team had demonstrated that vith a little confidence, a few more sunny days, and a little luck it could ompete in any tournament and even come away victorious. With several ' layers retuining for the 1994-95 season, Teichert and her players hoped to uild on this encouragement and finally prove their true abilities in the eason to come. by Adam Hundley h Kalmbach Above Kate Hanson is steeped in concentration as she carefully runs this putt towards the hole. Hanson, a senior, shot well enough for 26th place at the 1994 Midwest Golf Classic. Left Tiffany M ' Corkel follows through on a drive. M ' Corkel, a junior, averaged 86. 39 strokes per round throughout the 1993-94 golf campaign and shot a round of 79 at the Lady Badger Invitational. She was named Academic All-Big Ten Conference as well as Golf Coaches Association All-American Scholar. Sports 133 Runners Outdistance Competition Women ' s track team rewrites the record books on their way to its second straight Big Ten Championship. throughout the 1994 outdoor season, opponents were chasing after the Michigan women ' s track and field team, literally and figuratively. Literally, because the Wolverines were usually running faster, jumping farther, and throwing better than their _ _ competition, winning many individual honors and placing first or second in the first four meets of the season. Fig uratively, because the Michigan women constituted the best team in the conference and successfully defended their Big Ten title for the second straight year. The team entered the outdoor season with the 1993 cross country title and the 1994 indoor Big Ten conference championship _ _ under its belt. The strong performances con- tinued with a second-place finish at the Alabama Relays and first-place finish at Michigan State.. The best indication of the Wolverine ' s depth and strength came April 22 and 23, though, as the team sent runners to two different races, the Kansas Relays and the Western Michigan University Invitational. At the Relays, Michigan captured four titles, as Laura Jerman swept the hurdle events with victories in the 100- and 440- meter races and the two-mile relay team crossed the line first in under nine minutes. The medley relay team, fresh off an NCAA indoor championship, was also victorious, as Kristine Westerby, Richelle Webb, Molly M c Climon and Courtney Babcock finished the race in just over eleven and a half minutes. Amazingly, the talent at Kansas did not stop the rest of the team from posting an impressive second-place finish at the Western Michigan Invitational. The team won five events at the meet, and dominated the throwing events as Kathy Tomko won the javelin with a throw over 43 meters and Ronda Meyer took first place in both the discus and shot put. M ichigan fared well in the races also, as Karen Harvey won the 800-meter run and Chris Szabo was victorious in the 1500-meter race. Success continued as the team reassembled for the Penn Relays and quadrangular with Penn State, Michigan State, and Purdue in early May. Participants were in a festive mood as the Penn Relays celebrated its 100th annual competition, and the Wolverines had much to cheer about as Jerman broke the U-M 400-meter hurdle record she had set earlier in the season. Four Michigan relay records were also set, while the 4 x 1500 relay team finished an impressive second. The team won the quadrangular a week later with victories in several sprint and distance events, and looked forward to defending its indoor title in the upcoming Big Ten Championships. The team entered the championships as the favorite once again, and it didn ' t disappoint with an impressive victory and meet-record 179 points. The distance runs were especially successful, as M c Climon took the 5,000 meter title, Babcock won the 3,000 meter crown, and Szabo lead the way in the 1 ,000 meter race. " It was definitely a good feeling to finish 1 -2-3, " said M c Climon of the sweep. " It didn ' t matter how we finished, we just wanted the team points. I just wanted to go out there and run strong. " Senior 134 Sports Webb dominated the spotlight in the sprints, winning the 100-meter an 200-meter dashes. " It ' s my senior year, and I wasn ' t going to go out wirf anything less than first, " Webb said. " I ' m glad I ' m going out on top anc _ _ helping my team. " Of course, success was no new to Webb, who broke the University ' s 100 meter dash record three times during the yea and the 200-meter dash record twice. Indeed, throughout the season the Michigan women often found that their bes competition was their teammates and thei own best times, as they far surpassed thei competition in many of the outdoor distanc __ _ _ sprint, and relay events. In doing so the tean not only won many individual honors am records, but also established the 1994 team as one of the best in the histor of Michigan track and field. by Adam Hundle ir Heather Grigg and Jen Barber lead a field of runners toward the home stretch at the Paddock Invitational in Ann Arbor, intent on leaving the rest of the pack in their dust. The Invitational was the only meet held on home turf and the Wolverines ' final preparation for the Big Ten Championships. Grigg and Barber were both given Academic All-Big Ten Conference honors. Bob Kalmbach Photo courtesy of Sports Information Linda Stuck just misses an attempt in the high jump event. Stuck tied with teammate Monika Black for second place at the Big Ten Championships. She also eatned All-American honors with a 10th place national finish at the NCAA Championships. Collette Savage completes a relay exchange and explodes around the corner toward the finish line. Performances such as this helped the Wolverines cap off their best season ever. The squad swept both the indoor and outdoor conference crowns. For the B o o Meet ALABAMA RELAYS MIAMI INVITATIONAL MICHIGAN STATE MT. SAC INVITATIONAL WESTERN MICHIGAN BALL STATE KANSAS RELAYS PENN RELAYS PENN STATE LEN PADDOCK INVITATIONAL BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS TUSCALOOSA, AL OXFORD, OH EAST LANSING, MI WALNUT, CA KALAMAZOO, MI LAWRENCE, KS PHILADELPHIA, PA STATE COLLEGE, PA ANN ARBOR, MI MADISON, WI Finish 2nd 1st 2nd 1st 1st Sports 135 Hen ' s Track Shines in Big Ten Competition x .r the beginning of the 1994 outdoor set two goals for itself: to improve with each meet and to finish in the top three in the Big Ten Championship. The team fell two-and-a-half points shy of the second goal, placing fourth at the championships, but undoubtedly improved throughout the season and had many bright moments to remember. season, the men ' s track team Men ' s track team comes together to take fourth place at the Big Ten Conference Championships. Photo courtesy of Sports Information The team opened the spring outdoor season in a second-place tie at j the Alabama Relays and then posted strong individual scores at the Texas Relays and , Eastern Michigan Open. A third-place finish at the Central Collegiate Conference Championships a month later firmly established the team ' s strength, as Wolverines posted victories in four events and finished in the top three places in five other events. Freshman Kevin Sullivan was especially impressive, as he set a school record with his victory in the 1 500-meter run and earned Athlete of the Meet honors. Neil Gardner also enjoyed victory in the long jump and Stan Johanning won the javelin, while Jon Royce claimed the high jump title by clearing just under seven feet, two inches. The team warmed up for the Big Ten Championships by running and jumping to victory at the Len Paddock Invitational a week later. Sullivan continued to improve on his record 1500-meter time, and in the process qualified for the NCAA Championships in June, while Todd Burnham and J im Finlayson also claimed impressive victories. In all, three school records went by the wayside, and Coach Jack Harvey hoped his team could sustain their momentum for the conference championships the following week. After a disappointing seventh-place finish in 1993, the team entered the Championships with ambitions to return to the top. Harvey said, " At this point we haven ' t shown enough to look like we can challenge for the title, " but he knew several outstanding individual performances and a solid team effort would earn a high finish. The team struggled through the first day of competition, finishing in ninth place, but rebounded on Sunday and placed fourth overall. The competition highlighted some outstanding individual efforts, j Michigan tailback and Heisman Trophy candidate Tyrone Wheatley, for example, surprised everyone with a first-place finish in the 1 10-meter hurdles, beating Wisconsin sensation Reggie Torian by five-hundredths of a second. " Coach (Jack Harvey) told me I was in a field with some great runners and I needed to put together a good race, " Wheatley said. " I knocked over some hurdles and that will work in football, but apparently it didn ' t hurt me here. " Sullivan added to the j honors with another first-place finish in the 1500-meter run, ; 1 and freshman Neil Gardner helped the team by scoring points ; in the hurdles, long jump, and triple jump. 136 Sports X Wl " ' Pho urtesy of Sports IntorrmitU point we Even after the season ended, the team enjoyed honors and distinctions, as several members competed at the NCAA Championships in Idaho. Like any good team, however, the members downplayed their individual accomplishments and praised the successes and skills of the squad as a whole. Indeed, the athletes said they would have to revise their goals for the upcoming season; instead of aiming for the top three or four places, the athletes had their sights set on nothing less than number one. by Adam Hundley jiforaiancesaK Hror tne JD o D KS r . imWiBiOT anJiJaKT Meet ALABAMA RELAYS UM tied 2nd wirfiaiiistfl TEXAS RELAYS isainsinsfl 1 n i-Coach(] EASTERN MICHIGAN OPEN oreainm " 1 EASTERN MICHIGAN W CMU, MSU 2nd j lieatlev J; PENN RELAYS Ainfootf CENTRAL COLLEGIATE CHAMPIONSHIPS 3rd an Jto1 PADDOCK INVITATIONAL eliW-meK " 1 ysconngP ' BIG TEN CHAMPI ONSHIPS 4th NCAA OUTDOOR CHAMPIONSHIPS No team scores kept Front Row: Scott Campbell, Chris Lancaster, Ben Ludka, Bryan Happel, head coach Jack Harvey, Dave Millett, Paul Krumenacker, Jay Schemanske, Stan Johanning, Brian Smith Second Row: Sean Clancy, JeffWood, Jon Royce, Trinity Townsend, Andre Hewitt, Tyrone Wheatley, Todd Burnham, Andy Shoelch, Brian Renaldi, Mark Kwiatkowski Third Row: Equipment manager Dave Marich, Neil Gardner, Dan Thompson, Edzra Gibson, Brian Wildfong, Aaron Spalding, Damon Devasher, Jon Aubuchon, Mike Mahler, Don MacDonald Fourth Row: Asst. coach Kent Bernard, asst. coach Ron Warhurst, Dave Barnett, Kris Eggle, Robert Frangione, Ryan Burt, Ken Kozloff, Nick Watson, Ryan Yoder, Adam Serlo Fifth Row: Volunteer asst. coach Dan Heikinnen, Biff Buntin, Mack Wiggins, Kevin Sullivan, Jeff Beuche, Ian Forsyth, Theo Molla, Sean Sweat. Facing page Theo Molla hits the homestretch and eyes the finish line at the Big Ten Conference Championships. Molla was a member of a team which captured its first indoor championship in 1 1 years and placed fourth at the outdoor championships. In addition, the distance medley relay team of Nick Karfonta, Trinity Townsend, Scott MacDonald and Kevin Sullivan kicked off the indoor season with a world record time of 9:33.72 at the U-M Track and Tennis Building. Sports 137 Spikers 1 Talent Shines Through Losses K JLhe Michigan women ' s volleyball team was able to maintain its enthusiasm throughout a difficult season as team members sought to improve on last year ' s injury-riddled season that saw them finish 7th in Big Ten standings. The squad suffered from a lack of leadership and experience as six seniors gradu- ated, including three starters. In addition, eight newcomers, consisting of six freshmen and two sophomores joined the team. Despite these set- backs, the team was determined to enter the 1 994 season on a high note. " We won ' t be as steady as a team as we were my first two seasons, but we will be a very talented unit, " said coach Greg Giovanazzt. Giovanazzi, in his third year as head coach, saw his team rebound from early losses. The Wolverines fell in their first five games but regained their focus and headed into Big Ten competition with a 4-6 record. Unfortunately, this point in the season was the closest that the team came to a .500 record during the season. Suffering from injuries to key players and a lack of consistency, the team took a nose dive in the middle of the year. It lost 13 straight matches despite coming very close to victory in a number of these matches. The netters snapped the doldrum with an inspired five-game performance against Jimmy Bosse Women netters lacked consistency but showed flashes of enthusiasm and promise during difficult 1994 season. Michigan State at Cliff Keen Arena. The Wolverines entered the match prepared and hungry. The lead changed hands several times but in the end Michigan came out triumphant. " We knew if we played hard, we could beat them, " said Shareen Luze. Although the Michigan netters fin- ished the season with a disappointing 8-23 (4- 16 in the Big Ten) record, they did manage to close out the year on a positive note. On its final weekend, the team won back to back matches against Wisconsin and Northwestern. The Wolverines came out strong against the Bad- gers, sweeping the match with a season-best .351 efficiency percentage. Shannon Brownlee led the team with 14 kills and Sarah Jackson added 13 kills of her own with a .476 efficiency. Against Northwestern, Suzy O ' Donnell netted; 15 kills while Brownlee contributed 14 and Jackson 12. As the season came to a close, the Wolverines bid good-bye to seniors Julie Sherer and Aimee Smith. Both left behind outstanding marks., Sherer finished sixth on the all-time list of assists; Smith notched fourth place in career block assists and fifth in career digs. While these players would most definitely be missed, with some experience, the remainder of the squad would certainly be a force to be reckoned with in the future. by Howard Sidman Left: Darlene Recker readies for a kill off the set from junior Suzy O ' Donnell Right: Recker prepares to serve the hall over the net Above Right: Freshman Chereena Tennis drops to the floor for a dig while freshman Linnea Mendoza and junior Suzy O ' Donnell ready for the next hit 138 Sports k to back natch Western. d Sarah Jacks b.ffieffit O ' Donnell ih notched tat hesepkyerswou linderofthesqu For the B o o Opponent UM 3 FLORIDA 3 STANFORD 3 NORTH CAROLINA 2 3 EASTERN MICHIGAN 1 3 MICHIGAN STATE 2 1 VIRGINIA 3 1 PITTSBURGH 3 KANSAS 3 3 WILLIAM MARY 1 VIRGINIA TECH 3 3 NORTHWESTERN 3 WISCONSIN 1 3 ILLINOIS 1 PURDUE 3 3 OHIO STATE 3 PENN STATE 3 NOTRE DAME 3 MINNESOTA 3 IOWA 3 MICHIGAN STATE 1 3 INDIANA 3 PURDUE 2 3 ILLINOIS 1 3 PENN STATE 3 OHIO STATE 1 3 IOWA 2 3 MINNESOTA 2 MICHIGAN STATE 3 3 INDIANA WISCONSIN 3 1 NORTHWESTERN 3 Sports 139 Women Kick Off Program with Winning Season A. he year 1 994 marked another successful chapter in the annals of the University of Michigan ' s athletic program as the women ' s soccer team hegan its inaugural season. Starting a women ' s soccer team was nothing new to coach Dehbie Belkin who hegan a program at Fairfield University and led the squad to a 12-4-3 record in only her second season before taking over at U-M. Belkin, a member of the 1991 World Cup Champion US National Team, enjoyed the idea of having control over a new program. " The advantages are that 1 bring in the athletes. I don ' t have to deal with last year ' s record or a different coach ' s style. Everybody is new and we can build our own style, " she said. The first step to laying the foundation for a solid program was recruiting, and Belkin brought in 13 new players for the 1994 season. Four were Division I transfers, including Kim Phillips from Butler University, Whitney Ricketts from Temple, Jory Welchans from the University of Detroit, and Clare Loftus from Hartford. These players had seen action against the top teams in the country. To add to their experience, Belkin brought in eight freshmen to round out the team. New programs historically struggled in their first few seasons of existence as they built for the future. However, the U-M women ' s soccer team accomplished many goals this season despite playing in the powerful Big Ten Conference. Freshman Debbie Flaherty achieved the team ' s first milestone when she scored U-M ' s first goal ever in the opening game against the University of Wisconsin at Green Bay. The game ended in a 1-1 tie. The first win for the team came in the next game, as the Wolverines defeated Northern Illinois 3-1. This victory saw the team ' s first ever assist by freshman Becky Dalton. The season had its share of ups and downs, with most losses occurring in conference play. While finishing 11-7-1 overall, the Wolverines had a Big Ten record of 1 -6, with the lone victory over Northwestern in the regular season. Despite tough conference competition, the Wolverines posted 10 wins and 5 shutouts in non-conference play. The team roared into the Big Ten tournament after successive wins over traditional soccer powerhouses Arizona and Nebraska. Against Arizona, the Wolverines exploded, scoring five unanswered goals in a 33 minute span to break a 1 - 1 second-half stalemate. The team entered the tournament seeded seventh. In perhaps the best game of the season, the team pulled off an upset of second-seeded Penn State in the first round. 140 Sports Transfers, freshmen lead women ' s soccer squad to strong showing in inaugural season. Capitalizing on an early goal by Karen Montgomery, the Wolverines held tough, surrendering just one goal to the high-powered Penn State offense. After surviving an overtime period, the Maize and Blue outkicked the Nittany Lions 3-1 in the shootout. The victory was enormous and made up for an earlier 1-0 loss to Penn State. Despite the big victory, the team exited the tournament with a 3-0 loss to the eventual champions, the Badgers of Wisconsin. There were numerous bright spots in 1994- This team was to be remembered as an offensive power as it outshot its opponents in 1 1 of 1 9 games. The team ' s record for those 1 1 games was 9- 1 - 1 . Veterans played a key role as Phillips led the team with 8 goals and 17 total points. Additionally, goalkeeper Welchans posted a 9-7 record with 5 shutouts. Freshmen also made significant contributions, as Flaherty and Ruth Poulin finished first and second on the team in shots and tied for second in total points. Flaherty was named to the Big Ten ' s All-Conference second team. The Wolverines hoped to build on the successes of the 1994 season as there were players whose enthusiasm and talent could take the team far. As Phillips explained, " The future is definitely bright. We established ourselves as a team that must be taken seriously. That will definitely help attract more recruits, and the experience gained as a team will help us in the coming seasons. " by Tej Arora SS ' - - ' - . . v - r . f _ . -, ...- ; -; - - ' - ' iS 4t % . : ?- ' iIijff ' " v ' : ' K ' tf v S ' " nee seconJ team, if the 1994 season take die team tar. Front Row: Shelby Carey, Clare Loftus, Michelle M ' Quaid, Alicia Treadway, Carrie Taylor, Karen Jones, Kim Phillips Second Row: Mindy Longjohn, Jaime Ross, Amanda Gauthier, Siobhan Norman, Betsy Axley, Maria Marcis, M c Kenzie Webster, Nicola Armster, Becky Dalton, Karen Montgomery Third Row: Trainer Cath Simonsen, assistant Alicia Edwards, head coach Debbie Belkin, Whitney Ricketts, Debbie Flaherty, Jory Welchans, Katie Roek, Alicia Smith, Ruth Poulin, Carrie Povilaitis, asst. coach Peter Kowall, assistant John Trechea, trainer Kate Hallada For the B o o Chip Peterson 1 bove Debbie Flaherty maneuvers around a Michigan State player and moves in for the kill. ,j:ft Karen Montgomery fakes out her opponent from Michigan State with quick feet. Opponent UM 1 WISCONSIN-GREEN BAY i 1 NORTHERN ILLINOIS 3 3 INDIANA 1 DETROIT I 2 OHIO STATE TIFFIN (OHIO) 4 2 MINNESOTA 1 VALPARAISO 5 NORTHWESTERN 4 2 WISCONSIN 1 BUFFALO 2 1 SIENA HEIGHTS 2 ST. FRANCIS (PA) 3 1 PENN STATE 1 MICHIGAN STATE 1 ARIZONA 6 NEBRASKA 2 1 PENN STATE 1 1 3 WISCONSIN Sports 141 Field Hockey Team Excels Despite Youth w. 1 omen ' s field hockey coach Patti Smith entered the 1994 season with a load of talent and wealth of inexperience. Smith had led the 1993 Wolverines to their highest ranking ever (eighth in the nation) and eagerly looked forward to her sixth season as head coach. Inexperience figured to he an obstacle from the outset as graduation claimed five seniors who had accounted for over half of Michigan ' s point production last year and only one senior remained on the squad. In fact, the lineup that took the field at Oosterbaan Fieldhouse for the season opener against Kent State University included only two players that had previously played for the Maize and Blue. Among the newcomers were members of a recruiting class considered among the best in the nation. These freshman soon displayed their youthful exuberance, stepping up and taking up the slack. The opener against Kent State proved to be a challenge, but the Stickers managed to pull it off in the end with a 5-4 victory. The team won three of its next five games including impressive victories over Miami University and Saint Louis University. In the Miami game, freshman Carolyn Schwarz scored her first career goal to put Michigan ahead early in the second period. However, Miami stormed back to tie the match just twenty-three seponds later. Then, off an assist by Aaleya Koreishi, Gia Biagi countered with what proved to be the game winning goal. The Wolverines outshot the Redskins by an incredible 20-3 margin. After a tough loss to Southwest Missouri State, the Maize and Blue battled right back with a 1 -0 defeat of the Billikens of Saint Louis. Junior Jennifer Lupinski flipped in the only goal of the game, and goalkeeper Rachael Geisthardt recorded her first shutout of the year. Three days later, the Wolverines defeated state rival Central Michigan University by a score of 3-2. Heading into the game versus the University of Maine, the 4-2 Wolverines felt that their play had answered critics ' questions concerning the team ' s lack of experience. But they fell short of tacking up another " W " against Maine despite playing stifling defense. The Wolverines lost 1-0 at the paws of the Black Bears. Another 1-0 loss to the 5th-ranked Wildcats of Northwestern dampened the team ' s spirits. Once again Geisthardt played impressively, limiting the high-powered Northwestern attack to only 1 goal, but the Wildcat defense smothered Michigan ' s own scoring chances. The women suffered a four-game losing streak, as they dropped their next two games to 13th-ranked Iowa and Ohio State. The young, banged-up Michigan squad entered October with a clean slate and rejuvenated spirit. The team regained its emotional fire with a 1-0 upset over 6th-ranked Penn State. Freshman defender Julie Flachs scored the game-winner in the first period off an assist from Gia Biagi. The Wolverine defense led by Bree Derr and Selina Harris played exceptionally well and Geisthardt recorded her second shutout of the season. She also made eleven saves including two penalty corners in the final minute of the match. The momentum carried into the next game as sophomore Michelle Smulders ' two goals in front of the hometown crowd in Ann Arbor led to the 2-0 defeat of the Spartans of Michigan State. However, the Ball State Cardinals quickly extinguished the U-M fire, as they orchestrated a crushing 2-1 double overtime defeat of the young Michigan squad. Just ten days later, the field hockey team again fell in a similar fashion to Iowa 3-2 in double overtime. " Both of those games were heartbreaking, especially against Iowa. We ' ve never beaten Iowa before, " said Nancy Irvine, the team captain, who missed all but 8 games Sticker recruits prove themselves worthy of opposition during tough building season. (if the 1994 season due to a hack injury. " To he so close and then lose, it ' s tough. But it was a great game, we played well and we showed everybody what we could do. " The team concluded its regular season with a 3-2 victory at East Lansing over the Spartans. In the game, Biagi and Smulders each scored once and junior Sherene Smith, who notched hat tricks in earlier games versus Ohio State and Villanova, flipped in the winning goal. Michigan entered the Big Ten post season tournament ranked 20th in the nation and riding a wave of momen- tum. However, the inexperienced Wolverines were heaten by the Buckeyes of Ohio State 3- 1 in the first round to end the season and dash the team ' s championship dreams. With a young core of players, the Michigan field hockey team played at an extraordinary level throughout the 1994 season. They were pitted against some of the top teams in the nation. In fact, at one point of the season, five of the six Big Ten teams were nationally ranked, including Northwestern at 1. The Wolverines showed a great deal of promise, particularly in the defensive backfield. The team also proved itself one of the fastest and best conditioned teams in the nation. " This year we were just really up and down which is the sign of a young team, " said Irvine. " Watch out for us next year. The program has a lot of potential. " by Paul Fredenberg 142 Sports Abm ' e: Michelle Smulders protects the ball from her opponent. Facing Page: Smulders fends off an Ohio State player. " J then lose, hat tricks is (e ttganenterd iraament rar i nv c ,im : ncdWvei : of Ohio eseasontm ams. ell hockey ason. They lonepoimofi ankeJ, incliiiiiiir; deal of prom ;J itself one of veanvewere] iJImne. ' Wai Above: Carolyn Schwarz, Sandra Cabrera, and Julie Flachs celebrate a Michigan goal. _. For the Books Opponent 4 KENT 4 PROVIDENCE 1 MIAMI UNIVERSITY 2 SOUTHWEST MISSOURI STATE ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY 2 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 1 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE 1 NORTHWESTERN 1 IOWA 3 OHIO STATE PENN STATE MICHIGAN STATE 2 BALL STATE 5 OHIO STATE 5 PENN STATE VILLANOVA 3 IOWA 6 NORTHWESTERN 2 MICHIGAN STATE 3 OHIO STATE UM 5 2 2 1 3 1 1 2 1 4 1 3 2 3 1 Sports 143 Women Harriers Place Second it National Tournament Michigan women ' s and men ' s cross country teams both began the 1994 campaign with high expectations after garnering Big Ten crowns in 1993. The women ' s team, led by coach Mike M c Guire, figured to be at a disadvantage at the start of the season. The Wolver- ines, ranked 5 in preseason polls, were expected to struggle at first due to the loss of Ail-American Molly M c Climon and All-Big Ten Chris Szaho to graduation and junior Courtney Babcock to a season-ending knee injury. However, with the help of newcomers Deanna and Pauline Arnill, Eileen Fleck, and numerous veterans including senior All-Ameri- can Karen Harvey, senior Jessica Kluge, sopho- more Jennifer Barber, and juniors Katy Hollbacher afid Molly Lori, Michigan began the season without missing a step. The team did not disappoint as it cap- tured team and individual titles at the Miami University Invitational, its first competition of the season. A one-three-four finish by Harvey, Barber, and Fleck wrapped up the title for the Wolverines. Two weeks later, the U-M squad successfully defended its 1993 Mountain West Classic title by edging out Brigham Young Univer- sity 70-63. Deanna Arnill, competing in her first intercollegiate meet, stole the show as she took second place in the six kilometer race. Harvey crossed the " " finish line in fifth, while 10th place went to Fleck. the nation with a second place finish to Villanova four spots better than the previous year. All i f American performances were turned in by twin ' i " v u,[ij Deanna (tenth) and Pauline Arnill (16th). Ir addition, Harvey and Kluge ended their illustriou " ' .tes slowly, Women ' s cross country team earns 9th straight conference title and second place at NCAA Championships The g u 1 a r season ' s only r e Michigan careers with 22nd and 24th place fin ishes. " I definitely would have to say finishinj second at nationals was a great way to end m career, " Harvey said. " I think we shocked a lot o people. " , by Paul Fredenburg and Doug Steven; Mcll S C teboum ,; gates s ..ehisan and ton 144 Sports blemish was a second place finish at the Rocky Mountain Shootout, a finish which snapped a 13-meet regular season winning streak dat- ing back to September 1992. For the second straight time, Deanna Arnill led the team with a second place finish overall while Kluge finished 42 seconds behind to place 1 2th for the Maize and Blue. The following week, at the Michi- gan Intercollegiate, the squad re- gained its form with a one-three- four- five finish. In only her second meet of the year, Kluge took first place hon- ors. Kluge, Fleck, Pauline Arnill, Harvey, Barber, Lori, and Hollbacher teamed up to grab seven of the first ten places. The closest competitor was Michigan State, finishing 68 points behind. After winning both the Michigan Intercollegiate and the Wolverine In- terregional, the women were poised and ready to earn their third straight Big Ten title. The harriers dominated, capturing four of the top eight spots. Deanna Arnill won the race by an impressive 1 5 seconds and earned All-Big Ten recognition. Harvey finished third. Pauline Arnill, Kluge, and Fleck rounded out the top five performances for the conference champs. " This was a big meet, " said M ' Guire. " We got great races, really, across the board. " The squad coasted through the District IV Championships and headed into the NCAA Championships eyeing the top spots. The Wolverines impressed second, third, Afterasa nnelr tv to defend the :: ( nn -He did no tpetitionan] H e Ten crown ro record held : J efforts hy then isconsi For the Books Meet Place ; ileet Miami (Ohio) Invitational 1st (ichira, Mountain Classic West 1st R Mo ln Rocky Mountain Shootout 2nd : Michigan Intercollegiate 1st ft Vsrin 1 " me m,. Wolverine Interregional 1st uiterrj Eastern Michigan Classic NTS !;i ' T Big Ten Championships 1st ' ' " Qianipio NCAA District IV Championships 1st NCAA National Championships 2nd - wious year. AQ Araill (| i i, -tt place ;in my to dt. . Ven ' $ Cross Country Etrns 7th Place it NCAA Meet o, n the shoulders of All- Americans Kevin iullivan and Scott MacDonald, as well as captain an Forsyth, the Michigan men ' s cross country earn entered the 1 994 season with similar Big Ten Championship dreams. The Wolverines got out of he gates slowly, finishing second at Eastern Michigan and fourth at the Rocky Mountain hootout in Boulder, Colorado. The men finally proved worthy of high Men ' s cross country rebounds from early losses to capture 2nd place in conference and 7th at NCAAs reseason billings by dominating the Michigan ktercollegiate. The 1 1 th ranked Maize and Blue laimed four of the top five places. Sullivan once bain topped the Wolverines while MacDonald, |mior Kris Eggle, and sophomore Dave Barnett ok second, third, and fifth respectively. After a second place finish at the Wol- |erine Interregional, the runners traveled to Iowa !ity to defend their conference title. Sullivan nee again entered the Big Ten meet as the ivorite. He did not disappoint as he dominated ic competition and captured his second consecu- ve Big Ten crown. His time of 24:15.4 broke a urse record held by former NCAA champion pb Kennedy of Indiana. However, despite val- nt efforts by the remainder of the team, Michi- m fell to Wisconsin by 12 points. " It was a great For the Books Meet Place Place 1st Eastern Michigan 2nd 1st Rocky Mountain Shootout 4th InJ Michigan Intercollegiate 1st 1st Wolverine Interregional 2nd 1st Eastern Michigan Classic NTS STJ Big Ten Championships 2nd 1st District IV Championships 2nd i-t - NCAA National Championships 7th win for Kevin (Sullivan), " said head coach Ron Warhurst. " But he ' s ready for the NCAA ' s. . .we ran well up front with four guys in the top 14, but Wis- consin beat us with their fifth runner. " After a second place finish at the District IV Championships, the harriers headed to Arkansas for the NCAA meet. Despite muddy course conditions, the Wolverines improved on their tenth place 1 993 finish with a seventh place finish. Sullivan crossed the line third. Other finishers included MacDonald (17th), Forsyth (34th), Molla (67th), Ryan Burt (101st), Barnett (121st), and Eggle (134th). " 1 was hoping for a closer finish, but we had a great season and the kids worked real hard, " Warhurst said. Although their ultimate goals were not achieved, both the women ' s and men ' s cross country teams showed great promise with their underclassmen. They all hoped to re- turn and help Michigan dominate cross country in the years to come. by Paul Fredenburg and Doug Stevens Above: which way did he go? Below, man huffs and puffs down race course Left: All-American Courtney Babcock was unable to compete in 1994 due to. a knee injury Facing Page: Karen Harvey ended her career at the University of Michigan with a 22nd place finish at the NCAA Championships Jimmy Bos Sports 145 H I Great Expectations The Michigan football team entered the 1994 campaign with a tremendous number of talented veterans, a Heisman contender, as well as the high expectations of a Big Ten title and an elusive national championship Story By: John Taylor Whelan Photos By: Chip Peterson T he 1994 Michigan Wolverine foot- ball team entered the 1994 campaign with all the necessary essentials to contend for a Big Ten title, or even a national champi- onship. However, for the first time since rienced offensive unit with a capable backfield and four experienced linemen. Headlining this offense was Wheatley vere i Indeed, Lawn Thesf who returned for his senior year, much to Ktea the m the surprise of most of the campus and the 1988, Michigan began the season without a Big Ten title to nation. He returned despite the lure of money that awaited him Uerelefttol defend. Yet, with 14 starters returning, the Wolverines hoped as a first round selection in the National Football League draft, placekicker, a that they would win their sixth Big Ten championship in the last seven years. Among the returning starters were Heisman Trophy candidate Tyrone Wheatley, Davey O ' Brien Award candi- date Todd Collins, and Butkus Award candidates Matt Dyson and Steve The defense and the special teams units were greatly affected by graduation. The returning groups on both units were still very solid with several standouts of their own. The linebacking corps was exceptionally strong, led by Dyson and Morrison. Assist- ing them were Bobby Powers and Jarret Morrison. Along with these standouts, Michigan had an expe- Irons. Irons had set a Michigan freshman record for tgckles in the 148 Sports i a caoatle need linemen. was fclei [year,n :ampusandthe 11 League iaft, The retumm? previous season, lenge of playing the The defensive front toughest schedule in the was anchored by Se- nation. In addition to the nior nose guard Ja- always powerful Big Ten, son Horn. Backing Michigan ' s non confer- them up in the sec- ence opponents included ondary were returning starters Chuck Winters and Ty Law. Boston College, Colorado, and Notre Dame. All of these teams Indeed, Law received accolades as a pre-season all- American, were filled with skilled veterans and had strong traditions of The special teams were af- fected the most by graduation. Remy Hamilton and Erik Lovell were left to battle for the job of placekicker, and sophomore Nate DeLong assumed the punting re- sponsibilities. excellence. With all of these obstacles and expectations in place, the Wolver- ines looked to work diligently in the 1994 season as a means by which to atone for their poor per- formance the previous year. They (OS t ort k Despite this tre- hoped to restore the re- mendous amount of spect that Michigan foot- depth and talent ball had always enjoyed. throughout the team, the Wolver- ines faced the chal- Sports 149 BC T he 1994 football campaign opened with a home game against the Boston College Eagles. The Eagles returned a major- ity of starters from a team that had gone to the Sugar Bowl the previous year. In the weeks leading up to the opener, the Wolverines were struck by a series of key injuries to several players. Senior co-captain Walter Smith was toppled during the final preseason scrimmage with an injury to his knee. This injury proved to be :k Deon the hall he coo gan defense juash eback in ._ ing an on-s t k Michigan Opens By a season-ending tear to his anterior cruciate ligament ( ACL) , an injury which often ended players ' careers. An even larger blow occurred when Heisman Trophy candidate Tyrone Wheatley separated his shoulder in practice, This injury prevented him from competing in the first two games of the season. Futhermore, me shoulder all but ended Wheatley ' s Heisman aspirations. | The game opened on a sour note, with Boston College connecting on a 70-yard pass for a touchdown on the first play I from scrimmage. The Eagles opened a 12-0 lead over the Wolverines before Michigan firrally awoke. Senior quarterback Todd Collins began to connect with nis stable Jf talented receivers including Mercury Hays, Amani Toomeji and Seth Smith. Collins completed 70% of his passes (17 ofR4) for 258 yards and two touchdowns, allowing only one interception. Collins carried the offense during the first half as tailback Ed Davis was held to only 22 yards on 13 carries in the first half. Not until the third quarter did the Wolverines break -PI I Chip Peterson :the game pen, thanks to the performance of tailback . " Touchdown Tim, " as he was accu- jrately named by the fans, rushed for a touchdown and 1 28 yards against a strong Boston College rushing defense. By the end of [Michigan ' s scoring barrage, the score stood at 34-12. The final 6 minutes of the game saw the Michigan defense collapse. The collapse did not prove to be detrimental, however, as the Wolverines held on to win by a final score of 34-26. Story By: John Taylor Whelan Notre Dame- E very year the Michigan faithful held their breath until after the Notre Dame game. A win produced talk about national championship hopes and a 1 ranking in the polls. A loss, however, left fans lowering their expectations to the tried and true Big Ten Championship and the Rose Bowl. Although they would not meet in 1995, the two teams had clashed early in the season nearly every year and treated the nation to an exciting Chip Peterson trotte Pays BacK match up, year in and year out. 1994 was no different as the fifth ranked Wolverines traveled to South Bend to play the third ranked Fighting Irish. The Wolverines were once again without preseason Heisman candidate Tyrone Wheatley while the Irish ttea out tneir own Heisman hopeful in freshman quarterback RoJ Powlus. Powlus would prove to be no match for Michigan soiior quarterback Todd Collins who threw for 224 yards and a toucnaown witlwut an interception. Collins was instrumental in helping the jjC olverines overcome a slow first half. Collins, however, will be best remembered for engineering the game winning drive. Downey one pomt with under a minute to play, Collins drove the offense to th| Notre Dame 24 yard line which allowed the game ' s real nero to emerge. Sophomore kicker Remy Hamilton entered the game as an unheralded kicker on a team with a dismal kicking game in recent years. However, Hamilton emerged a giant when he kicked four field goals for the Wolverines, none bigger than the Chip Peterson final one wlh ten seconds to play. Down by one point, Hamilton kick through the uprights as the Wolverines upset the Irish and once again started talk of the national championship which had eluded them since 1948. Story by: John Taylor Whelan Chip f cte I 1 I I I il Thp Irish In special teams rv given tfce Wol aBditts. ver South Bend defense teamed u e running mters, Stev s.all get an Colorado _ ne pass; one desperate heave with no time left on the clock. That was all it took for the Colorado Buffaloes to shatter the dreams of Michigan fans and players. Over 106,000 fans stood in disbelief, not wanting to move or talk as Colorado quarterback Kordell Stewart launched a 64-yard touchdown bomb with no time left on the clock to win the game 27-26. The launch was played and replayed ad infinitum on various highlight films for the rest of the weekend and the rest of the a saw little yine lime as ToJJ Oolin i.i. t, rhack. However starting tight end. Here he makes a Chip Peterson Michigan Falls On Last season. Perhaps even more remarkable than the pass was the breakdown in Michigan ' s play. In the last 2:16, the Wolverines allowed the Buffaloes to score twice, with 85 yards given up in the last 15 seconds. Before that happened, however, the two teams entered the contest undefeated and highly ranked. Michigan was number 4, and Colorado, number 7. The game ' s high visibility was also due to the return of Michigan running back sensation(Tyrone Wheatley. Wheatley rushed 17 times for 50 yards, and whatever hi did not pick up, sophomore Tshimanga Biakabutuka did, asJie carried the ball 19 times for 81 yards. However, these effds were overshadowed by the high-powered offense of the Buffaloes wnicn rolledtnlough the Wolverine defense. The loss was one which nearly obliterated any hopes for the Wolverines to remain in the natronal title hunt. Quarterback Todd Collins said, " The way we lost... we could have won that game so easily. But the national championship isn ' t our number 1 goal. " After such an emotional loss, there was little to be said. Senior nose guard D III J Tim Riakahutuka L-rrKTL:r-l ,i the heir .ipparant to Wheatley with several tremendous performances in Wheatley ' s absence. Here he is lui es for a first down. Chip Peterson Tony HencKrson said, " It ' s going to hurt tonight, tomorrow. It ' s H n t ryft when we watch that film. " The only bright spot that the Wolverines were able to enjoy came when Tyrone Wheatley scored the 41st touchdown of his career. That came on a 5 -yard pass in the third quarter. However, this play was all but eclipsed by Stewart ' s amazing pass. ; Story by: John Taylor Whelan I I I il I I I I I D i ijc h Pass Chip Peterson By Colorado IOWA T he Big Ten season opened in Iowa City, Iowa where the Hawkeyes proved to be a very difficult team to defeat in their home stadium. However, the Michigan defense was the first to step up to the challenge, and let the rest of the Big Ten know that the Wolverine ' s offense was not the only Michigan squad that had to be controlled. Linebacker Steve Morrison opened the game with an interception which allowed the offense to score its first touchdown of the game. Morrison went on to show :ad coach Gary Moeller also makes all pi- decisions on offense, a role he took heat tor frc im critics due to some question- able calls in tujir games throughout the season. Molly Stevens Story By: ]( Molly Stevens -Ti why he was a Butkus Award contender by scooping up a fumble later in the first half, putting the Wolverines in position to score again. The recovery led to a field goal by Remy Hamilton just before the half to give Michigan a halftime lead of 13-7. Meanwhile, Tyrone Wheatley made sure the Hawkeyes would not forget his first start of the season, as he ran roughshod over the lowajlefense. No game plan could contain him, as he j scampered for 182 yards and twb touchdowns on 35 carries. Not ; | : to be forgotten, Wheatl y ' s backfield partner, Tim; Biakabatuka, ran for 84 yards n 1 2 carries. He also continued j to add credence to those who ' calTecl TimTT o ' ucrSdown Tim by adding a touchdown on a seven yard run. It marked the fourth straight game that Biakabatuka had scored a rushing touch- down. The passing game did not prove as successful as the running game. Quarterback Todd Collins completed just 13 of his 23 attempts for a meager 132 yards. The passes he did n i i complete, tftwever, were enough to help Michigan score during 1 WRieal RiBifients in the game. The passing game was keyed by a 34-yard touchdown catch by Amani Toomer which put the game out of Iowa ' s grasp. Toomer ' s touchdown extended the Wolverine lead to a 12 point margin after three quarters. This lead proved insurmountable as the Hawkeyes lost to the Wol- verines by a final score of 29-14. Story By: John Taylor Whelan Senior Todd Collins surveys the sit :vi, ID iv; , .ling an off the Molly Stevens With a Win Linebacl T Michigan State he rivalry between Michigan and Michigan State always provided a competitive, well-fought game. With each passing year, the feud between the two teams grew into a battle of pride between schools, students, and alumni. Thus, both teams wanted to win the game in order to bring home the Paul Bunyan Trophy and establish bragging rights. Michigan entered the game as the favorite, guarding hopes for a national champion- ship despite one loss. The team also counted on returning to the Rose Bowl, following a disappointing appearance in the Hall of Wolverines Run Over Fame bowl last year. Meanwhile, the Spartans came into the game reeling after opening their season at 2-2 and casting doubt on Coach George Perles ' s future with the team. The game started slowly, as Michigan State took a 6-3 lead by the second quarter. However the Michigan offense was Itte hfistemf d on this day as they engineered seven consecu- S i " Si tive scoring dflves. By the time the Wolverines slowed down I the ir scoring brage, the score was 37-13. The Wolverines then tacked on an aroHcflkPMH P al before the end of the game to make the final score 40-20. Tp explain the scoring feast, fans only had to look to the two talented tailbacks who comprised the Wolverine backfield. Tyrone wwlif W Wf tt4 ifee ball 23 times for 153 yards and two touchdowns while alscPreceiving one touchdown as well. Tshimanga Biakabutuka sujj)orted his casej to be Wheatley ' s heir as he dashed for 141 yard )i l : xk for an astounding 9.4 yards per average carry. Todd Collins remained consistent throwing for 2 1 1 yards and one touchdown without any interceptions. The most promising part of the game hog ver, was the Chip Peterson ' Michigan Afense. Suspect at times and prone to give up a lot defense remained steady throughout the game. They denied the Spartans the big play, which had been a weakness of the defensive squad throughout the season. Coach Gary Moeller had said, " The weakest part of the team is giving up the big play offensively. " Despite the strength of the defensive performance, several defenders thought more could be done. Linebacker, Matt Dyson, said, " You ' re always concerned when a team scores 20 points on you, no matter who?in there- first team, second, third, guys from the stands. " He sflnmed up the performance when he said, " I think we ' re stffl coming together. " Though there remained " oom for improvement, the Wolverines turned in a strong overall performance and brought the Paul Bunyan Trophy home. B Story by: John Tzmor Wnelan cond halt of MIJ - ; elil dynamic duo, TV| imai ets wrap] ! play iWot rhe tov tinu ro stt anything Chip Peterson To Victory heat lev tn, defender in Wheatley ' spath would prove no match tor fhe . n All-Ann : Penn State .. y Y ith one loss already, the Wolverines ' national champi- onship hopes had been greatly diminished; however, the team ' s desire to go back to the Rose Bowl after last year ' s absence still remained. Their main obstacle in fulfilling that quest was Penn State. The Nittany Lions entered Michigan Stadium with the number one offense in the country and their own Heisman hopeful, tailback Ki-Jana Carter. Penn State also matched the Wolverines with an experienced quarterback named Collins. Fifth-year senior Kerry Collins was similar to Michigan ' s Todd Collins in most offensive categories. n. Buikab . in eat. ! on, He finish Chip Peterson o n s End Despite the similarities, the first half belonged to Penn State. The Lions scored on their first four possessions of the game and led at the half by a score of 16-3. The second half started out in Michigan ' s favor, however, when Tyrone Wheatley broke loose for a 67-yard touchdown. This play ignited Mich an ' s defense which held the Lions ' offense in check for the|est of the quarter. The Wolverines kept up the attack on offCTise as well. Wheatley took the opportunity to prove yet again why he was lie best running back in the country, as he single-handedly gave Michigan a 17-16 lead, after scoring on a 21 -yard run. Wheatley finished the day with Chip Peterson tw o touchdowns on 144 yards rusning. Both teams thus entered the fourth quarter Mth the Big Ten title and a Rose Bowl bid on the line. Despite eing only the second meeting between the schools (MichigcTrr ' ari W inaugural meeting the previous year at Penn State), the rivalry was intense. Both teams fought tooth and nail the entire length of the field. However, in the end, the Lions ' offensive jugger - d- naut overcame the Wolverines ' defense. The Michigan offense had onelast eries in which to attempt a tie since Michigan was trailing 31-24. With less than two minutes to go, fans were reminded of the Notre Dame game, as Todd Collins began to drive the team the length of the field. Collins had a great day matching Kerry Collins by throwing for 221 yards, although none of Kerry ' s passes had yielded a touchdown. However, the ball came to rest on the Penn State 41 -yard line without any further progress. On third and one, Wheatley ' s run wSstoppea at the line of scrimmage. Then on a questionable four i and one call, coach Gary Moeller instructed Collins to throw the ball. Unfortunately, this pass was interested. The Wolverines were unable to stop the clock as theirjlose Bowl chances slowly ticked away. g tory By . j| hn Tay l or W h e lan Dream Of A tJerensive nickk- [rent Zenxe liimseH ' m State qu cerba ' illinsi i] empi break up ' the ; r Big Ten Title of Michigan prove to he a ib most Penn State Heisman -Jana Carter. Carter on as he did against e nation in the race for the Illinois F ollowing the loss to Penn St., the Wolverine ' s chances of going to the Rose Bowl were minimal. However, Michigan could not allow the rest of the season to slip away from their grasp. Thus, the weekend after the Penn State game, the Wolverines found themselves traveling to Champaign, Illinois to face the Fighting Illini, who were led by their tough defense. Going into the game, the Fighting Illini were 1 7th in the nation in stopping the run. In addition to a tough defense, Illinois was Fightin Illiiii Michigan ivr T eollo Anderson ties up ; ilunce this Illinois receiver h.ij ,-1 _: linini: a tiiM Jtnvn. led at quarterback by Johnny Johnson, the fifth-ranked passer in the nation. From the outset, however, the Michigan offense proved to be the deciding factor as it ground out positive yardage. Michigan running backs rushed for almost 200 yards, twice the amount the Ilfcii defense had given up on average. In addition, Michigan quafterback Todd Collins had another solid game, throwing for |fc : ' J ' ' 25 passes. The game was slow moving, however, as the Illirl defense lived up to its billing as having the nation ' s best cere of linebackers. Butkus award candidate Dana Howard provft to be dominant, being involved on 20 tackles. | The Wolverine defense, however, stepred up to the challenge and showed that the Illini weren ' t the ofly ones in the l Big Ten who could play solid defense. The Wolverines limited Illinois ' Johnny Johnson to 4 of 11 passes and compelled the Illini to replace their starting quarterback following the boos of the Illini faithful. The Wolverines did even better against the Chip Peterson Ij , V Join, givingBp no yards in the second and third quarters, and only U rd tJal for the game. Illinois offensive lineman, Mike Suarez, said, " There was nothing outlandish about their run defense, they were getting to the ball quickly. Their linebackers showed up today. " The Wolverines put the game away on special teams. Amani Toomer ' s 72-yard punt return, the team ' s first since the Hall of Fame Bowl on January 1 , in the third quarter extended a shaky 9-7 lead. Place-kicker Remy Hamilton nailecnour riela goals. A fifth attempt hit the upright; however, the( 2 points {that he scored were the deciding factor as the Wolvexines won 19-14. Story by: John Taylor WhelJh jnkedpaseriij ' Match for Michigan Wisconsin - - H k.omecoming weekend was always a favorite weekend for Michigan fans. With alumni returning, plenty of events were scattered around campus for students to attend. Additionally, the football team was expected to win and impress all Michigan supporters. Nineteen-ninety-four was not supposed to be different as the Wisconsin Badgers arrived to play in " The Big House. " A preseason Top Ten team and Rose Bowl contender, the Badgers had been racked by injuries that left their team decimated. They entered the game with a 3-3-1 record, and many doubts as to what bowl, if any, they would attend. e, tic lame, Collins ' 1 Ijtactorsinhisf the game arm return by Sea Aside I [ ' acted in enrol i ust (lat day. Homecoming Game The Badgers found inspiration and came to Michigan Stadium ready to play. Unfortunately, the same could not be said about the Wolverines. Michigan ' s offense worked hard but , lacked proper defensive support the entire afternoon. The 1 JPf fc iHle isconsin tailback Brent Moss look like Tyrone : Wheatley, deroite the fact that Moss had missed the previous two games dufto an ankle injury. Moss ran for 107 yards, 63 in I the first half. He saia after the game, " I definitely think I gave this team a lift. I think this wj the best game we ' ve played by far. I think it was bigger than the Rose Bowl. " Wisconsin I I I quarterback Darell Bevell he threw for three touchdowns and 200 yards. " Coach just vanted me to keep the ball, " Bevell said, " He didn ' t want any tirnovers. " The Michigan defense ' s frustration was vocalized I Steve Morrison, " It ' s disappointing right now, the way we ' ve played. We lost to Penn State, then we put it together and beat Illinois, then we do this. " Chip Peterson X e to Michigan e could not te Mifcigan ' s offense was led yet again by Tyrone Wheatlgy JjVheatley rushed for a game high 132 yards on 20 carries. The Wolverine offense suffered a serious setback early in (the game, however, when Todd Collins was knocked out of bounds, thus injuring his hip. Although he later reentered the game, Collins ' ability to throw was severely hampered. The injured hip, as well as a bruise on his elbow might have been factors in his two interceptions. Perhaps the only highlight of the game came on Michigan ' s first score, a 100-yara kickoff return by Seth Smith. | Aside from this kick return, the Wolverines severely r .....l lacked in emotion. Coach Gary Maeller explained, " We were just flat today. For what reasons I din ' t know. What we ' ve got to do is find out who wants to playJDotball and who doesn ' t. " Story by: John Taylor Whelan Wrecked Offensive Tackle. Mij Hj tSiuls out in any emn B nen eighing 300 pdiV Miclitean offensive ' li against n ppeineffsin 1994, a rhe li vears. (temoon. The i oklikeTyrane dthe previous If think l I Purdue n what would be its highest scoring game of the 1994 season, the Michigan football team dazzled the West Lafayette, Indiana crowd of 43,162 with its offensive dominance. The Wolverines seemed to notice neither the rainstorm overhead nor the soggy turf underfoot as they came two hash marks shy of gaining 500 yards against a flustered Purdue defense. When the smoke cleared, Michigan fans celebrated an impressive 45-23 victory while Boilermaker fans sadly said good-bye to a post- season bowl invitation. The Wolverines main weapon of attack was the running game, which earned 307 yards. The rushing game opened at the start as tailback Tyrone Wheatley ran for 34 yards on the first play from scrimmage. Wheatley found openings in the Purdue defense throughout the game, finishing with a game-high 148 fass resU total rushing yards on 20 carries. Wheatley also glided past the; scotekeepe connection 1 goal-line twice to raise his career touchdown total to 51. However, Wheatley was not the only threat to Purdue I coach Jim Colletto ' s defensive line. Tailbacks Tshimanga Biakabutuka and Ed Davis were also familiar faces in the Purdue end zone. Biakabutuka ran for 100 yards while Davis finished this score put ;,ircins; Pur Joe -in Offensive Champ Boston College Notre Dame Colorado Iowa Michigan State n j Toomer Collins Hays [enkins Collins leat Defensive Champ Johnson Morrison Irons Morrison iorn Dyson Offensive Hustler Hays Biakabutuka Riemersma Sullivan hooper - Defensive Hustler Zenkewicz Henderson Henderson Horn 3 ryce Morris Special Team Champ Parini Hamilton Floyd King iamilton Swett Scout Team Champ Williams Ries Norment Huff one None Rookie of the Week Feazell Jensen Butterfield Copenhaver 3 arker Quinn U 166 Sports e Penedatth e nds on the fj :s in the Purdue I I with 41. Efh player had a touchdown. Fullback Jon Ritchie, I who had sejn limited action on the gridiron prior to this game, ran for a 24-yard carry. Michigan did not rely solely on its running game to keep scorekeepers busy. Quarterback Todd Collins took to the air and connected on 15 of 18 passes, covering 191 yards. Two of those passes resulted in touchdowns. Collins ' longest pass was a 31- yarder to receiver Mercury Hayes which set up the touchdown, this score put Michigan ahead late in the second q Jttit. I Michigan ' s offensive efforts were well supplemented by a smothering defense. The Wolverines covered recovers well, forcing Purdue quarterback Billy Dpcen to run meDall himself. rushing with 5 1 yards. Purdue was also foWed to turned the ball over twice while Michigan was able to maintain possession. The Wolverines also managed to stifle Purdue ' s running game, holding the Boilermaker offense to 355 yards. Try as he might, All-American candidate Mike Alscott gained only 70 yards against the Wolverines. With two games left in the regular season and coming off a disappointing loss to Wisconsin, Michigan knew it had to win andwin big. " It was a must win for us, " Davis said. " We knew we had to get a tough victory and we did. " Story By: Onuka Ibe .vis finished : In the first half it was Dicken vmo led the Boilermakers I I in m. m. m m f+ r m 1 1 1 ligan State Penn State Illinois Wisconsin Purdue Minnesota Wheatley Collins None lunyan Collins Dyson Thompson Zenkewicz Morrison Winters Riemersma lunyan Runyan 3 ayne Davis Morrison Waldroup Law ohnson Steele Swett Toomer S. Smith Howard Hamilton None Huff None Cancer Morgan Hi rinn Laws Campbell Howard Simmons lay Tuman Sports 167 A Minnesota -- fter a sluggish start, Michigan turned in an award- winning performance to beat Minnesota 38-22 in the last home game of 1 994. This game marked one of the oldest rivalries in the Big Ten conference. In the end, the Wolverines came away with the Little Brown Jug for the eighth straight year. Early momentum was with the Gophers, who allowed Michigan only one positive rushing yard in the first half. Minnesota scored first with a 23-yard field goal two minutes into the first quarter. The Gophers scored twice more in the second quarter, on a 6 7 -yard pass from quarterback Tim Schade to Chris Darkins and with a 32-yard pass from Schade to Aaron junior vviJeout U ' l : lor ;i MM dow Hays tini.-hcd trv for 80 yards. Hays also otN (or 61 vards, enough into fifth pl.i r .ill -nine in the Wol mi. ' record book. Chip P Michigan Wins Eighth Osterman. With only a few minutes left in the half, Minnesota led Michigan 15-7. However, a Remy Hamilton field goal jump started the Wolverines, who would not allow Minnesota to score again until the fourth quarter. Michigan scored on its first five possessions in the second half and thus stayed on top for mmmm Michijfein quarterback Todd Collins threw for three touchdown Basses. His 352 passing yards eclipsed Jim Harbaugh ' s s gSiW pls hg record of 310 yards against Wisconsin on October 4, 1936. Collins also helped another Wolverine to enter the Michjan football record books. In the third quarter, Tyrone Wheatl|g L I t |: reen pass from Collins, ran to the outside, and flew down the fiHd for a 57-yard I touchdown, his second of the game. Wheatley fiipshed the game with two touchdowns and a career total of 3 18 pmrU|. TJi s i broke the record for the most career points by a Michigan player, a mark that was previously held by Mike Gillette. Wheatley also led the Wolverines in rushing with 90 yards. Collins and Wheatley were not the only stars of the Chip Peterson Wtl ' !;, I Wolverine ffense. Amani Toomer led the Big Ten in recep- tions and rfteiving yards entering the game, and left the game with six catches for two touchdowns and 147 yards, a team high. This game also marked the return of senior co-captain Walter Smith, who had torn his anterior cruciate ligament in August and had been expected to sit out the entire season. Smith recovered quickly, surpassing doctors ' expectations, and was able to run just three months after surgery. Smith wore pads two games earlier against Wisconsin, although he did j that game or the next against Purdue. The wide receiver entered his last home as a I Wolverine with just over a minuff lertTiackup quarterback Jason Carr threw a screen to Smith,who gained two yards before being tackled. Smith got up and ceCbrated his first reception of the season with his teJIillltillfeWiBbver 100,000 spectators. Story By: Onuka Ibe Straight space while protectin Collins- Jonk md uvidieJ in at Brown Jug T JL h Ohio State he annual game against Ohio State was always more than just a game; it was a battle. The final game on the Michigan football calendar could be circled and highlighted since it meant the annual renewal of one of the greatest rivalries in collegiate athletics. In 1994, the game took on added significance because the winner would finish second in the Big Ten and advance to the Citrus Bowl, while the loser would finish third and be sent to the Holiday Bowl. The game was fought hard with the Michigan offense A typical RuckeyefimloM ' - , .:, t--t in lus ream andguestrasy. He ran unto the fielJ, struck rlie Chip Peterson Bucks End Michigan outgaining the Buckeyes on the ground and in the air. It also marked one of Michigan ' s best defensive efforts of the year. The defense posted six tackles for losses and held the Buckeyes to just 85 yards rushing-the fifth game of the season in which they had managed to hold their opponent under 1 00 yards rushing. Jarret Irons registerej two of the tackles that were losses to add to his game total of Jl. Steve Morrison proved his merit to the team by leading the? W h gr n w jh 12 tackles. Morrison led the team in tackles in nine out ofeleven games. The Buckeye defense managed, however, to match their counterparts. The Buckeyes djd not allow Michigan a touch- down during the entire game, a feat that had no been accom- plished since 1985. In addition, the Ohio State defense opened the Buckeyes scoring with a safety in the first Quarter. Ohio State then added a quick touchdown which opened a 1 2-0 lead. The Wolverines struck back with a 59-yard pass from Todd Collins to Amani Toomer. However, the Wolverines could not score a touchdown and instead, settled for a B rny Hamilton Chip Peterson or a I -ny H field goal tojnake the score 12-3 at the half. Jhejecond half did not prove any more successful as the Wolverines settled for another Hamilton field goal. This lack of scoring came despite outgaining the Buckeyes 271-210 in total yards. The Buckeyes added 10 more points and defeated Michi- gan by a final score of 22-6. Michigan had several consolations despite the loss. Tyrone Wheatley ' s 92 yards rushing broke the 1,000 yard rushing mark for the third consecutive season. Also, Amani Toomer had 95 yards receiving to become the thirdjvlichigan receiver to gain 1,000 yards receiving in a season. Story By: John Taylor Whe an n- f the year. The uckejestojust hich they had Reran Over 1 Chip Peterson Ohio State Holiday Bowl T, he Wolverines headed to California for the bowl season, which had been their goal at the start of the season. Unfortu- nately, the team left for San Diego instead of leaving for Pasadena due to their third place finish in the Big Ten. Their opponents were the Colorado State Rams, ranked number 10 in the country and champions of the Western Athletic Confer- ence. The Wolverine entered the game with something to prove. They knew that they were a better team than their record or their national ranking indicated (7-4 and number 20 respec- Michigan cat scoring atten They ' re the si Collir jowsandlG, senior, Tyron king a prac Matt Dyson, Wolverine linebacker and MVP of the 1 loiula Bowl, get:, credit for : k ot Rams ' quarrer- back Anthonev Hill. Chip Peterson TaRes A lively, entering the game). It would also be the final game for a talented group of seniors, several of whom were slated to go into the NFL to demonstrate their abilities. From the outset, the Wolverines demonstrated their talent and ability. Many observers had expected this type of command oufcof the team, yet had not seen the team play up to its ability during much of the season. The defense set the tone with a tenacitue itf W ef4?lay ihat had finally begun to materi- alize during the final weeks, of the season. They limited a talented Colorado State offerlse to only 14 points and 51 yards rushing, far below State ' s seapon averages. The Wolverine ' s aggressive style of playaled to 5 sacks, two interceptions, and two fumble recoveries. Taey were led by senior outside linebacker Matt Dyson, who wps named the MVP of the game. Dyson, who had a sack and forced a fumble, said, " We came in, and we kind of had something to prove. We wanted to end the season on a really high note, and I think we did that. " touchdown Biahbatuka, after the gam -H Story ByfJ - Chip Peterson malgametora latedtogointo instated their I ed this type of A gaal ' line stand in the third quarter was the high point Qf iheilifeBse. The Rams had the ball at the two yardline, and Michigan came up big on four consecutive plays to halt the scoring attempt. Todd Collins said, " I ' m still a little bit dumbfounded by our defensive performance, holding a good offense like that to 14 points and causing four or five turnovers. They ' re the story of the game. " Collins paced the offense by throwing for two touch- downs and 162 yards on 1 4 of 24 passes. Collins ' fello f backfield senior, Tyrone Wheatley, played despite an injury K) his foot during a practice prior to the game. Wheatley pla-ped a solid final game for the Wolverines, rurming for 80 yards and one touchdown on 16 attempts. Jiis heir apparent, Tim Biakabatuka, rushed for 70 yards dh just 9 carries. Collins said after the game, " We wanted to go out the right way. " Hot! day in Icrcurv Hays is mobbed in rhe enJzone by his team- mates,fbtfowin.g his toucbfr down reception on a pass from quarterback Todd Story By? Whelan _j Chip Peterson Tim Biakabutuka runs aloiiu the sule- me rvl . : - i tir-a J- k A n 8-4 record, a victory in the respect- able Holiday Bowl, and several team members bound for the NFL. Almost any team that could make these claims could consider their season a prestigious success. However, the University of Michigan football team was not End of the Road liiA to spirit 1 : ' " " (BWlttllK . - .. ' .. The Wolverines finished their 1994 campaign with a final record of fetthe 8-4, great by some standards, but not by those set by the Michigan faithful ... like most other teams. Nothing less than the best was expected Thus, 1994 proved to be letdown for the team and their Windier; from them. Students, alumni, fans, and even the players and fans. ' Following an injury plagued and dismal 1993 season, [tuple cau; coaches themselves had expected to maintain Michigan which amounted to a paltry appearance in the Hall of Fame Be letdown; Despite football ' s winning tradition. This tradition had come to mean Bowl with a 8-4 record, the team, and most everyone expected trer. tew winning the Big Michigan to come back with vengeance. From the onset how- Ten title consis- ever, things would not go Michigan ' s way. Key injuries in the il ' olvennesren tently, beating pre-season to Tyrone Wheatley and Walter Smith handi- their rivals, and capped the team at the beginning. However, other players remaining in con- stepped up and the team managed to hang on and win their first tention for the two games, including a nailbiter at Notre Dame ' s home in elusive, though South Bend, a huge accomplishment in any season. The game not impossible, that killed most of the spirit in the Wolverines, though, was the national champi- game against Colorado. The Buffaloes had no right in winning onship. the game, but Lady Luck bestowed a victory upon them. The 174 Sports ::- foment. defense suffered a collapse in the closing minutes of the game ; which allowed Colorado to crawl back into the game, thus allowing the final play, a pass thrown on a wing and a prayer, to cost the Wolverines the game. running backs the country. defense took some time to For the rest of the season, Michigan played like a team come together with no spirit. A hard fought loss to Penn State at Michigan squad, however Stadium sapped the team ' s enthusiasm and excitement. The i n The as a team went through the motions for the remainder of the sched- ule, losing games that they should have won, and never putting an opponent away. Critics of the team ecordof i faithful cited head coach Gary Moeller as the season, principle cause for the letdown; how- yoneexpecteJ sever, few coaches he onset ho- could have given the injuries in tiie Wolverines renewed - confidence after the tough early season losses. few individuals remained stellar throughout the season. Line- backers Matt Dyson and Steve Morrison showed that they had NFL potential whileTy Law remained a threat in the secondary. The 1994 season marked a rare occasion where the talent on the team was spread out among different years of the players. The seniors leaving however, would leave a lot of questions the following year. Per- haps future Michigan teams could look to this squad in order to avoid the letdowns which hit teams during the season. Re- gardless, the winning football tradition would march forward into another year. A little tarnished, but rher plw ' s Despite the disappointing season for the team, several still the strongest in the country. , . [ irfirst individuals stepped up and displayed their potential and talent , i ome j n throughout the season. Todd Collins displayed an awesome son. - j. anie ability to lead an offense and remain consistent against any aithe opponent. Tyrone Wheatley showed why he was a legitimate Story By: John Taylor Whelan Photos By: Chip Peterson Football Section : Heisman trophy candidate before his injury. Tim Biakabatuka arrived as the heir to Wheatley ' s legacy as one of the dominant Layouts By: Wen Chao Sports 175 Retooled Women Hoopslers Challenge Opponents A he Michigan women ' s basketball team entered the 1994-1995 season with nowhere to go but up. The previous season, the cagers finished in the cellar of the Big Ten with an 0-18 conference record and an overall record of 3-24. They struggled through the year with only seven players, five of whom were freshmen. Michigan began its 1994-1995 campaign in much better shape as it fielded an experienced team of fourteen players. The Wolverines also added a recruiting class ranked llth in the nation. These seven freshmen arrived ready to contribute to the team. At the start of the season, it seemed as though Michigan would be highly competitive and pose a serious challenge to the top teams in the Big Ten conference. The team opened its season with a 75-62 win over Georgetown. The Wolverines had already eclipsed 1993-1994 ' s total victories of three by the sixth game of the season. " We took a positive direction from last year, " said sophomore Amy Johnson. The Wolverines played with a young For the B o o UM Opponent DENMARK NATIONAL TEAM (EXHIBITION) IOWA STATE TOURNAMENT: 2nd 62 GEORGETOWN 75 77 WEBER STATE 68 62 ILLINOIS-CHICAGO 48 82 SOUTH CAROLINA 78 63 GEORGIA STATE 79 67 EASTERN MICHIGAN 82 99 NEBRASKA 81 67 WISCONSIN-MILWAUKEE 81 77 OHIO UNIVERSITY 63 53 KANSAS STATE 62 85 WISCONSIN 81 53 IOWA 36 75 MICHIGAN STATE 80 55 NORTHWESTERN 74 92 PENN STATE 44 68 ILLINOIS 64 94 OHIO STATE 79 76 MINNESOTA 58 78 INDIANA 77 85 PURDUE 34 69 ILLINOIS 64 82 PENN STATE 65 69 NORTHWESTERN 62 70 MICHIGAN STATE 65 71 IOWA 43 WISCONSIN 64 BIG TEN TOURNAMENT: 81 MICH. STATE 59 team. The club ' s oldest player was Brzezinski, the only junior on the team. With five sophomores and eight freshmen, Brzezinski tried to provide Talented new faces and added depth bring favorable results to women ' s cagers squad. guidance to the younger players. " I mainly led by example, " she said. " I went to practice everyday and gave 110% to get everyone fired up. The freshman transition from high school to college is tough. I tried to help out and make it easier for them. " Freshman Molly Murray also realized the commitment that it took to play on a varsity team. " It ' s very difficult, " she said. " We have study tables, but it still can be hard to get all your work done. I give graduating athletes a lot of credit. " Brzezinski agreed with her teammate. " We didn ' t get much free time, " she said. " If we were not playing, we were studying or sleeping. " The Wolverines experienced highs and lows during the course of the season. The team ' s best performance of the season was against Northwestern. The Maize and Blue, led by a balanced attack, beat the Wildcats by a score of 74-55. " That game was our best effort, " said Murray, who led the team with 20 points. The Wolverines, however, did not fare as well in their next contest. Against the 12th-ranked Penn State Lady Lions, Michigan suffered one of its worst losses of the season, 92-44. That loss put the Wolverines below .500, a mark they would not reach again. " We lost a lot of enthusiasm when we lost to Penn State, " said Murray. In the second meeting between these two teams, the Michigan women gave Penn State all that they could handle. The Wolverines stayed close to Penn State throughout the game, but eventually fell to the Lady Lions 82-65. " We played really well against them, " said Brzezinski. " We played as a team. " Coach Trish Roberts was proud of her team ' s performance. " If nothing else, I look at it compared to the last game as a moral victory, " she said. Although the team found itself at the bottom of the conference throughout most of the season, it had made significant progress since the previous year ' s campaign. " The difference between this team and the ones from the past couple of seasons is that we started out this season with more players, " junior Jennifer Brzezinski said. The sophomores fflje recruiting i lelpel ' Despite Mverines ' thun wiimbletod Peresttkthevi Doii K l:is Kmter TlieMai 176 Sports " The sophomores this year were more prepared and we got a large recruiting class. The large numbers and experience helped. " Despite the initial added depth, much of the Wolverines ' thunder was stolen by a rash of injuries. Roberts was unable to make frequent substitutions and give her players the rest that they needed to keep up with their opponents. " We started strong, but all the injuries really hurt us, " said Roberts. " At the beginning of the year I never thought we ' d finish 8-19 (overall). I had higher hopes. " The Maize and Blue ended its season with a first round loss to Michigan State in the Big Ten Conference Tournament. The Wolverines fell to the Spartans 81-59 and finished with a conference record of 3-13. Despite having a losing record, the Wolverines never gave up trying to win. " We enjoyed playing even though the season was somewhat disappointing, " said Johnson. " In our hearts, we were having the greatest time. " The Wolverines, with a young club and a lot of talent, thus remained hopeful that they would find higher success in the coming years. " We ' ll be good in a few years, " concluded Murray. by Brian Sklar Photo courtesy of Spurts Information Douelas Kanter Above: The Michigan women ' s basketball team. Front Row: Head Coach Trish Roberts, Asst. Coach Sandy Thomas, Jennifer Kiefer, Amy Johnson, Semelda Elverton, Mekisha Ross, Akisha Franklin, I Silver Shellman, Maritza DuBois, Asst. Coach Kathy Miles, Asst. Coach I Carol Owens Back Row: Molly Murray, Tennille Caruthers, Catherine DiGiancinto, Pollyanna Johns, Jennifer Brzezinski, Tiffany Willard, Shauna Sikorski. Left: Catherine DiGiancinto actively defends her opponent in hopes of forcing an errant pass during the Nebraska game. Right: Mekisha Ross and a Nebraska player dive for a loose ball. Sports 177 Out With the Old, In With the New A he 1994-1995 season was one of transition for the men ' s basketball team. The combination of the ' number one high school recruiting class in the nation as well as the remaining members of Michigan ' s legendary " Fab Five " , Jimmy King and Ray Jackson, caused the team to be the subject of a lot of hype and high expec- tations from the media. However, the season proved to be much tougher than anticipated. The Wolverines struggled throughout the season, due, in part, to the awkward combination of experi- enced talent with new talent. The team worked toward achieving a bal- ance. King explained, " It was a mat- ter of getting to know each other, and that ' s on the court as well as off. " With the loss of Juwan Howard and Jalen Rose to the NBA, the role of leadership fell on the shoulders of seniors King and Jackson. Giving advice to the freshmen and stepping up their own games, they proved their ability to lead. Jackson had strong, consistent performances all season. As a result, this year he amassed 500 rebounds and became the fifteenth player to score 1,000 career points. King, a preseason All-American, became the 16th player to surpass this mark. As Coach Steve Fisher stated, " Ray Jackson has turned into a guy that you look at the stat line at the end and you ' re disappointed if he doesn ' t have 15-20 points, 6 or 7 rebounds, and a solid defensive job on the best wing player of the other team. " Along with Jackson and King, sophomore Makhtar Ndiaye proved to be a much needed improvement. Ndiaye not only used his size and abilities in games but gave the team a lot of emotional play and inspiration. " Makhtar has 178 Sports played with a great deal of intelligence in how he does his work Hoops squad struggles to find balance between veteran stars and fresh legs in final season of the " Fab Five Era. " inside. A lot of it doesn ' t show up statistically... he doesn ' t get enough credit probably, " said coach Fisher. A talented crop of freshmen caused quite a stir for the Maize and Blue. Maurice Taylor, Maceo Baston, Willie Mitchell, Travis Conlan, and Jerod Ward (whose season was tempo- rarily interrupted due to a knee injury) provided a bright look into the future for the men ' s basket- ball team. They be- gan their season as five individuals and by the end, gelled into a solid team. Taylor made Michigan ' s all-time freshman scoring top ten list and joined Baston and Ndiaye in averaging over one blocked shot per game. He was also named Big Ten Freshman of the Year. Although the season seemed in- consistent, the bas- ketball team man- aged to have big wins and some very close games. Their strong defensive play ended Indiana ' s 50 home game winning streak and had close games with highly ranked teams such as Michigan State. The late season win over Penn State marked the 50th conference win in the " Fab Five Era. " Though the Wolverines faltered a bit during conference play, they managed to make the NCAA tournament for the fourth consecutive year. Entered as a 9th seed in the Midwest, they faced a tough Western Kentucky team. Despite an intense effort by all team members, Western Kentucky beat the Wolverines and advanced to the second round. Off the courts, the members of the team bonded. " Everybody on this team is like one big family. It ' s far more than friends. We ' re all like brothers, " said Taylor. The closeness of the team always made Michigan basketball fun to watch. As far as next year, the team was looking forward to a better season. Said Jackson, " I think they ' ll do well. We went through so much this year that they can ' t do anything but improve. They have a lot of talent and ability so they ' ll definitely improve. " by Monica Polakov Greg Kessler 5 made Michigan WckAsfaras am w looking w season, j Left Maurice Taylor shows Penn State ' s Phil Williams the defense that helped him gain Big Ten Freshman of the Year honors. uch this year that ung hit improve, talent and ability (improve. " snicaPoIaliov Facing Page The Michigan men ' s basketball team comes together in the pregame huddle. 3 Sports 179 Makhtar Ndiaye calls for the crowd to get involved after a spectacular Wolverine play. For the Books Opponent UM 73 TULANE 75 79 ARIZONA STATE 62 69 UTAH 73 78 ARIZONA 57 71 UT-CHATTANOOGA 83 76 DETROIT 87 69 DUKE 59 62 PENNSYLVANIA 60 81 JACKSON STATE 87 84 PORTLAND 88 65 WASHINGTON 61 61 PURDUE 71 73 PENN STATE 63 82 IOWA 83 70 NORTHWESTERN 92 59 ILLINOIS 69 ,. 73 MICHIGAN STATE 71 52 INDIANA 65 82 ST. JOHN ' S 77 1 58 WISCONSIN 62 80 MINNESOTA 58 58 OHIO STATE 72 70 WISCONSIN 65 50 INDIANA 61 67 MICHIGAN STATE 64 : 51 ILLINOIS 63 64 NORTHWESTERN 81 89 IOWA 69 60 PENN STATE 67 73 PURDUE 67 82 WESTERN KENTUCKY 76 Greg Kessler 180 Sports Dugan Fife shuts down Nittany Lion Dan Earl. JuC ;RISLER ARENA BNCU FIMU5T GtoHe Greg Kessler Above Maceo Baston boxes out his opponent and prepares to rebound a free throw. Freshmen Travis Conlan and Jerod Ward are intent on stopping the pass into the lane. Sports 181 U-M Bids Fab Farewell to Seniors UT " 1 Ahose who stay will be champions. " The athletic department slogan accurately described the two stars honored on March 9, 1995, the date marking the final appearance at Crisler Arena for the two remaining members of the " Fab Five, " the greatest recruiting class in NCAA basketball history. Seniors Ray Jackson and Jimmy King were all that was left of a group of phenoms which included Juwan Howard, Jalen Rose, and Chris Webber, all of whom forfeited the rest of their NCAA eligibility to shine in the NBA. Webber, Rose, Howard, Jackson, and King were arguably the most influential team in college basketball ever. They put Michigan back into the national spotlight as a basketball power and brought the athletic department huge revenues in the form of increased ticket sales and an endorsement deal with Nike. The Five impacted in the world of hoops with their tongue-wagging, swaggering, baggy shorts, black shoes and socks, spectacular dunks, and, of course, bold and cocky trash-talking. But their bite was often worse than their bark. As freshmen, the Five challenged and beat team veterans in early scrimmages. By mid-season, they all had fought their way into the starting lineup. Then, in 1992, they went on to do what no other team had ever done: start five freshmen in the NCAA championship game. They repeated as starters in the finals a year later. Though the quintet fell to eventual tournament champs Duke and North Carolina, respectively, they proved that despite their youth, they could hang with the best in the nation. The legend and the mystique which changed the face of Michigan basketball (a.k.a. University of Nike basketball) finally came to an end as the Wolverines hosted Penn State. Before tip-off, Jackson and King were Heidi Messnei accompanied at center court by their parents and presented with framed jerseys by coach Steve Fisher. Both King and Jackson elevated their games over their four years at U-M. As freshmen, they I were often overshadowed by Rose, i Webber, and Howard. But as seniors, i the duo from Texas ranked among i the top Wolverine players ever. King j stood second in career steals, third in three-pointers made, seventh in assists, and 12th in points. Jackson f was 5th in steals, 10th in assists, and 18th in rebounds. Both emerged as team leaders in their final season in the Maize and Blue. Both Wolverines went out in style with spectacular plays and high-flying dunks. At one point in the game, King stole the ball and sprinted, smiling, down the court 182 Sports eve Fisher. " 8 nd jacks rawer their feu s Mimen, the) playersever.Kmj wsteals, third! .ade, seventh ig j up OK Jain Both emerged e. Iverines went 011 tacular plays an . At one point ii fflj before launching into the air and jamming it home. In the final moments of the game, King and Jackson left to a standing ovation from the 13,562 fans in Crisler Arena, as well as the entire team and coaching staff. The game clinched a NCAA tournament berth for the team, which had struggled through the season. " It was a fitting way for Ray and J immy to end their careers, " said Fisher. King agreed, saying, " It was great to get a victory with my parents here. " Both Jackson and King realized that it was finally time to move on. The media regarded the evening as the end of an era in bas- ketball. But much more had come to an end. After the game, Jackson said of his collegiate career, " We ' re done here, both academically and athleti- cally. " The Fab Five brought the nation to its feet, revolutionized the game of basketball, and put Michigan back amongst college basketball powerhouses. Though they are no more, they have been immortalized forever in Michigan basketball history. by Onuka Ibe Below and far left Ray Jackson and Jimmy King score their final points as Michigan Wolverines. Left Jackson and King hug each other in the waning moments of the game. Center Coach Steve Fisher presents Jackson and his parents with a framed Michigan jersey in honor of his contribution over the past four years. Sports 183 Tankers Crack " Big Three " at w, ' ith eight consecutive Big Ten Championships under its belt, the Michigan women ' s swimming and diving team entered the 1994-1995 season with quite a reputation. However, the tank- ers did not let the _ pressure to repeat overwhelm them. Instead, they chose to focus their atten- tion on a loftier goal: a national champi- onship title. " Obvi- ously we wanted to win the Big Ten, " said senior captain Alecia Humphrey, who holds Big Ten records in both backstroke events. " This year our emphasis was on the NCAAs. I knew we ' d have to swim out-of-our- minds, but we were shooting for number one. " Bottom Alegra Breaux, a first-year student from Houston Texas, does the butterfly as part of the individual medley. Newcomers were key to the team ' s success, with eight freshmen qualifying for the NCAA meet. Facing Page Competing in a freestyle event, Melissa Stone, a sophomore from Mansfield, Ohio, gains points for the team. Women tankers ' deep squad glides through regular season and makes a strong run for NCAA Championship. Eleven first-year students joined the 1994-1995 team adding both depth and diversity to the existing squad. Although new to intercollegiate competition, these swimmers were definitely not . __ __ _ _ pushovers. " The freshmen were not inexperienced, " coach Jim Richardson stated, " They ' d all been to senior nationals and faced big-time experience. " The new- comers wasted no time in diving Wolverines were second to none. They easily won the meet and qualified several swimmers for the NCAA meet, including eight freshmen. At the NCAAs in Austin, Texas, the women ' s swimming team did what no other team has ever done at the championships: take one of the top three spots from perennial powerhouses Stanford, Texas, and Florida. Michigan finished second to Stanford by only 19 points. Humphrey, a 1 2-time All- American and the American record holder in the 200 meter backstroke, captured three national titles. She swept the backstroke events and also competed in the winning 400 medley relay. Sophomore Rachel Gustin turned in an outstanding performance in the 200 breaststroke. Although Gustin finished second to Arizona State ' s new NCAA record holder Beata Kaszuba, she finished below the existing record in that event. She was also a member of the champion 400 medley relay. Youth was king at the NCAAs with Bendel leaving the competition drifting in her wake. Not only did Bendel participate in the 400 medley relay, she also set seven Big Ten records during the three day meet. (All totalled, Michigan was responsible for 11 conference records and 13 school records over the weekend. ) The second day of competition, Bendel competed in back-to-back events, placing fourth both and setting conference records in both. Three events later, she anchored the 800 free relay, which placed fourth. Other swimmers of distinction included Megan Gillam, freestyle sprints; Jennifer Almeida, backstroke and freestyle; Anne Kampfe, IM; Jodi Navta, IM and breaststroke; and Melisa Stone, freestyle sprints and backstroke. In his tenth year with Michigan swimming, Richardson, named Coach of the Year, said, " For the first time since I ' ve been here, we had no glaring weakness, and we had depth in every event. This was the Mid " - Despite ise iinA the ie NCAA meet to-Am Games. Mshtthftt fa. Although ' . jckofconcerafci ) wed throughoi 184 Sports ' (INCAAs ' ' inning 4J(j deepest and most balanced team we ' d ever had here at Michigan. " Despite the strong performances and close finish, the championship was marred by controversy. Zarse elected not to participate in the NCAA meet but to instead compete at the Pan-Am Games. Zarse ' s presence could have brought the Wolverines the title they had sought after. Although the Pan-Am Games were a once-in-a-lifetime shot and a possible ticket to the Olympics, many criticized the decision as a lack of concern for the team. Regardless, the team proved throughout the year that it could come together with help from each and every member to be a dominating force. " There were no superstars; it was more than a team of individuals, " said Gillam. by Heidi Messner Front Row: Martha Wise, Anne Malley, Lidia Szabo, Gabby Devereux, Karen Todd, Erin Racht, Wendy Gendler, Jennifer Richards, Jennifer Mayman, Kerri Hale Second Row: Assistant coach Chrissi Rawak, undergraduate assistant Nicole Williamson, Jenni Almeida, Ellen Fraumann, Kim Johnson, Talor Bendel, Kara Kaltenbach, Karin Bunting, Melissa Sullivan, Jodi Navta, Melissa M ' Lean, Carrie Zarse, Brook Ashley, manager Shawn Koernoelje, head coach Jim Richardson Third Row: Stephanie Morey, Megan Gillam, Alecia Humphrey, Rachel Gustin, Linda Riker, Leigh Bassler, Beth Jackson, Melisa Stone, Dana VanSingel, Anne Kampfe, Alegra Breaux, Michelle Plaxton, Lisa Butzlaff. Sports 185 Swimmers Claim 11th National Title .Lhe men ' s swim team improved steadily over the last ten years with 1994-1995 proving to be the icing on the cake. The swim team held a 1 ranking the entire season and finished off the year by claiming its first NCAA championship since 1961, 86 points ahead of three-time defending champ Stanford. " This was the culmination of 10 years of work, " said coach Jon Urbanchek, who received Coach of the Year honors. ___ _ _ __ The Wolverines finished the regular season 3-0 in the Big Ten and 9-1 overall and captured its 10th straight Big Ten Championship. One of the reasons for their conference success was the abundance of highly talented athletes, two of whom were seniors, Marcel Wouda and captain Gustavo Borges. Borges won both the 100 and 200 freestyle events for the fourth year in a row. " Between those two " guys, they ' ve already won 10 NCAA championships not counting this year. These are two very elite athletes, " said Urbanchek. At the NCAA meet, Borges ' three wins brought him up to a total of 10 titles in four years. Borges won the 50, 1 00, and the 200 freestyle events. Talent abounds as men ' s swimming completes decade of Big Ten dominance. Sophomore Tom Dolan was a tremendous part of the team. A world record holder in the 400-meter individual medley, Dolan surpassed even his coaches ' expectations of his performance. Dolan set conference records in the 1650 freestyle, 400 individual medley, and 800 freestyle relay events and was named Big Ten Swimmer of the Year. Dolan did even better at the NCAAs. He set American and NCAA records in ______ _ each of his three events, the first to do so since Olympian Matt Biondi in 1987. Dolan won the 500 and 1650 freestyle as well as the 400 individual medley. He also anchored the winning 800 freestyle relay which finished 0.26 seconds off the American record. Dolan also claimed NCAA Swimmer of the Year honors. " All three were great swims, " he said. " It is a great honor to be mentioned in the same sentence as Matt Biondi. The great thing about swimming is that you can always cut time off of the clock until you hit zero. " Urbanchek ' s swimmers were not the only athletes to turn in strong performances during the season. Although they often took a back seat to the | swimmers, the men ' s diving squad, led by coach Dick Kimball, also had great ' Photo courtesy of Sports Information Above Ten-time NCAA champion Gustavo Borges glances down the lane and prepares to start yet another lap. Right Junior Ail-American Royce Sharp knifes through the water. Sharp was the American record holder in the 200-meter backstroke. Facing Page Sophomore All-American John Michael Piersma readies for his next flip-turn. 186 Sports ferei records i n i lerelj y events anf better any ratodosogjj " : bn,-,r. " -i ' tetindivijj I ' innin; ; MwoniofftM claimed NCM II three were steal I at honor to ta I i{ is that you c mtilywhit:era ' stotnmin J . " W J - ' - II Bob Kalmhach finishes. Senior Abel Sanchez placed third in the one-meter event and llth in the three-meter event at the Big Tens. At the NCAAs, he placed 7th in the 10-meter plat- form and 15th in the one-meter springboard. Senior Alex Bogaerts also had a great season in 1995, placing 10th in the three-meter dive at the conference meet and 14th in the 10-meter platform at the national meet. Although the seniors would no longer be competing at the University of Michigan, fans could look forward to seeing them at the 1996 Olympics. However, the athletes would not forget Michigan. Borges stated that Michigan gave him " the whole experience of the collegiate competition and good academics. It ' s life experience and I ' m really glad that 1 was part of it. " These quality athletes made Michigan ' s swimming and diving teams one of the best in the country. by Monica Polakov Sports 187 Women Dominate Conference Championships I Ihe ic women ' s g ymnastics team made 1994-1995 a season to remember. Gymnasts turned in spectacular performances throughout the year, breaking records, achieving perfect scores, and capping it all off with their fourth consecutive conference championship. The 13-2 Wolverines began their winning ways at the very start of the season. At their season opener, the Blue Gold Invitational, Michigan topped West Virginia and Pittsburgh. This win initiated a streak in which Michigan defeated ten straight opponents before suffering its only two losses of the season, first to Utah and then to a tough _ _ _ Georgia squad. However, Michigan did not go down to Georgia without a fight. Despite finishing behind the Bulldogs, it managed to set a school record for total points with 196.450. Women ' s gymnastics team caps off record setting season with its fourth consecutive Big Ten title. The Wolverines quickly got back on _ _ track and went undefeated for the rest of the season. Along the way, they broke the total point record two more times, bring- ing up to 197.225 against N.C. State, UMass, and Penn State. In 1995, the Wolverines posted school records in all four events as well as total score. Several solid performances were turned in at the Big Tens in Champaign, Illinois. Although the Wolverines ' 196.500 did not break the school record at the Big Ten meet, they did manage to beat the total points score of last year ' s confer- ence meet (194.850). Senior Beth Wymer ' s efforts brought her the dis- : tinction of Gymnast of the Year for 1 995 . Wymer tied her Big Ten record with a 10 in the vault, and broke her ' floor exercise mark with a 9.925. She i also tied her all-around record ! (39.675) winning the all-around); honor for the fourth time. Over the i course of the season, Wymer posted five perfect 10s in five meets. Another star for the; Wolverines was freshman Heather Kabnick. Kabnick followed Wymer ' s 10 on the vault in Champaign with a 10 of her own, bringing her season : total to four. She was named Big Ten i Freshman of the Year for her performances over the season. Wymer and Kabnick were not the only Wolverines to be honored. Head coach Bev Plocki shared the Big Ten co-Coach of the Year title with Minnesota ' s Jim Stephenson. 1995 was Plocki ' s fourth consecutive Coach of the Year honor. The combined efforts of the team secured the Wolverines a 2 seed for the NCAA regionals, the final stepping stone in their quest for a national title. by Onuka Ibe 188 Sports nit For the Books i Left Heather Kabnick attempts to earn another perfect score in the vault event. s w ft Above Wendy Marshall thrills the crowd with her floor exercise routine. a ' s , 2 sew " Opponent UM BLUE GOLD INVITATIONAL 1st 190.450 186.650 MINNESOTA ILLINOIS 193.725 188.575 IOWA 194.450 STATE OF MICHIGAN CLASSIC 1st 187.775 OHIO STATE 194.350 196.375 UTAH 194.675 197.300 192.925 GEORGIA FLORIDA 196.450 193.350 KENTUCKY 195.475 RYKA INVITATIONAL 1st 191.175 188.025 151.575 N.C. STATE UMASS PENN STATE 197.225 BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS 1st Sports 189 Gymnasts Finish Sixth at Big Ten Meet JLhe 1994-1995 season was pivotal for men ' s gymnastics. Faced with its second consecutive delay of execution, the team strove to prove that it deserved to retain its varsity status. Due to a thorough research effort and successful lobbying, the program was permitted to continue another season. The team studied other programs that had faced the possibility of losing their funding. They then sought support from individuals and organizations not directly affiliated with men ' s gymnastics. Team members Royce Toni and Evan Feldman even put together a presentation to convince the regents to continue support for the team. Men ' s gymnastics team uses strong perfomances to lobby for varsity status. Additionally, the team received continued support throughout the season hoth from fans and from within the program itself. For example, whenever they competed at Cliff Keen Arena, the members of the team were greeted by numerous spectators. Audience turnout reached levels of 600 to 700 fans. The actual season was characterized by numerous successes and positive events. Ranked seventh last year, the team, at one point, attained a second-place ranking. The grapplers also claimed sixth place in the team competition at the Big Ten meet. A focus on _ technique was cited as one of the team ' s strong points. Team pride and confidence in the gymnasts ' abilities also fueled a positive season. Coach Bob Darden was full of praise for his team. Referring to one of the senior captains, Darden said, " Raul (Molina) is a strength and an asset to the team and definitely a power to reckoned with in the Big Ten. " Other team members also elicited such responses from the coaches. At the Big Ten individual competition, Brian Winkler finished second on the floor exercise and fourth on the parallel bars. Rich Dopp also took a second place on the horizontal bar and a fourth on the floor. Kris Klinger was fourth on the horizontal bar. In the team competition, Winkler tied for first-place all-around and second on the parallel bars. Dopp was 10th all-around and eighth on the floor exercise. The Wolverines had a strong floor performance. Corey Huttenga, Flavio Martins, and Bob Young score career highs while Winkler scored a season high. Indeed, the men ' s gymnastics team proved to be a very capable team. In fact, as Coach Darden pointed out, " It means we can put it together when we need to. We will just keep improving in the future. " by Maia Yabut Left Chris Onuska practices his parallel bar routine. Right Royce Toni competes in the rings. 190 Sports GYMNASTIC YEA ENDUS? m 9fiH POL HE CHAMPIONS B G TEN NAAU . NCAA MAAV ihach Front Row: Cory Huttenga, Brian Winkler, Raul Molina, Rich Dopp Second Row: Head coach Bob Harden, Evan Feldman, Paul Bischoff, Chris Onuska, Jason MacDonald, Boh Young, Flavio Martins, Kris Klinger, trainer Jamie Blake, Jason Taft, assistant coach Mike Milidonis Third Row: Justin Semion, Tim Lauring, Jin Bin Im. For the Books Opponent UM UMASS OPEN 3rd WINDY CITY INVITATIONAL 4th 217.200 WESTERN MICHIGAN 226.850 227.650 227.050 ILLINOIS OHIO STATE 226.650 226.050 MINNESOTA 223.225 223.150 BRIGHAM YOUNG 222.800 227.150 ILLINOIS-CHICAGO 223.950 225.750 MICHIGAN STATE 225.500 223.200 221.350 W. MICHIGAN ARMY 223.950 MICHIGAN INVITATIONAL 2nd BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS 6th Sports 191 - " Wounded Grapplers Struggle In Post-Season JL he 1994-1995 season proved to be a tough one for the men ' s wrestling team. Despite bettering their record from the previous year in the regular season, injuries prevented the team from duplicating its 1994 post-season performances. The Wolverines got off to a rocky start with a close early season loss to Illinois. They fell to the Fighting Illini by only one point. However, the grapplers came back strong to beat Eastern Michigan and Morgan State by a combined total of 87-7 before losing to Lehigh 18-13. Michigan would not suffer another loss until one month later, when Indiana pulled off a five-point victory on their home mats. Heading into the post-season, the Wolverines (7-3-2) were on pace to finish higher in both the Big Ten Championships as well as the NCAA Championships than in the previous year when they finished the regular season 6-9. But the team was struck by a rash of injuries to key wrestlers. At the Big Ten Championships in Kn Bloomington, Indiana, juniorjesse Rawls, Jr., an All-American in 1994, re-injured the knee that he had hurt in January. He was forced to forfeit two matches. Ironically, both injuries came while wrestling Rohan Gardner of Northwestern. Also injured were freshman Jeff Catrabone and senior Chad Biggert. Catrabone and Biggert were both hurt while practicing for the NCAAs. Catrabone dislocated his shoulder and Biggert suffered strained ligaments in his right knee. The Wolverines, despite the injury to Rawls, claimed the fifth spot at the Big Ten meet. Biggert scored two falls at the competition, including one against Charles Gary of Illinois to win the conference title in the 167-pound class. Catrabone fell 3-1 against Michigan State ' s Dan Wirnsberger to take second place in the 158-pound division. Catrabone had twice beaten Wirnsberger 3-1 earlier in the season. " It was kind of a bittersweet championship round, " said head coach Dale Bahr. " It was great for Chad, being a senior, but it was bitter for Jeff, a freshman, who wants to get in on the money now. " Five wrestlers qualified for the NCAA meet: Biggert, Catrabone, senior Jehad Hamdan (who finished 3rd at the Big Tens in the 190-pound class), Rawls (6th at 177), and freshman Airron Richardson (6th 192 Sports at heavyweight). Due to Rawls ' injury, Brandon Howe was substituted as an alternate. Hamdan and Biggert finished 6th and 8th in their respective weight classes to earn All-American status at the Championships in Injury-ridden wrestling team sends five to NCAA Championships. Iowa City, Iowa. Howe, in his first varsity season, defeated Mike Clayton of Navy to advance to the Round of 16 in the 126-pound class before falling to Ohio ' s Shawn Enright and Wayne Jackson of North Carolina State. These performances earned the wounded Michigan team a 22nd place finish in the nation. Catrabone summed up the feelings of the squad when he said, " I ' m really disappointed. I went all year without an injury an then I dislocated my shoulder with one practio to go. I should have placed and been a All-American, but I have three years left an the time will come. " by Onuka I n Schaefer Left Chad Biggert immobilizes his opponent. Above Brandon Howe attempts to gain the advantage. Kristin Schaefer For Books Opponent UM EMU OPEN MICHIGAN OPEN LAS VEGAS CLASSIC 17 ILLINOIS 16 THE MIDLANDS 3 EASTERN MICHIGAN 42 4 MORGAN STATE 45 18 LEH1GH 13 15 MICHIGAN STATE 18 15 PENN STATE 17 15 NORTHWESTERN 20 13 PURDUE 25 20 INDIANA 15 19 MINNESOTA 19 12 OHIO STATE 20 16 WISCONSIN 16 BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIPS 5th NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS 22th No team scores kept Sports 193 leers Dominate Competition In Quest lor Championship A he Michigan hockey team looked to its core group of seniors and talented sophomores to defend their CCHA title and to return to the NCAA Tournament in the 1994-1995 season. Led by captains Mike Knuble, Rick Willis, and Steven Halko, as well as experienced defensemen (untouched by losses due to graduation), Michi- gan ranked high in preseason polls. However, due to the losses of three high scoring seniors and two outstanding goalies, the team focused on the freshman class, rated by the Central Scouting Service as the " top incoming class in collegiate hockey, " to provide the returning veterans with support as the team attempted to fill goaltending and scoring voids. The season started off well with an 8-0 win over York University with the Wolverines scoring five goals in the first period alone. Michigan led a balanced attack, as seven different players scored a strong indication of great depth up front. " It was a good game for the freshmen to get their feet wet, " said senior goalie Al Loges. " It was a game we dominated and played well, but that ' s how we have to play every night. It ' s a game to build on and learn from. " The leers did indeed build and learn as the season progressed, from both their successful performances and close calls. After losing one of a pair of games to Colorado College, the Wolver- ines ' record stood at 1-1. Another loss to the Tigers would have given the team their first losing record in seven years. However, with seconds left in the second game of the series, a Michigan power play, initiated by Brendan Morrison, Kevin Hilton, and Jason Botterill, sealed the 5-4 win and a huge early-season victory. " The good thing about Brendan is that he can keep his head when a lot of others are losing theirs, " said Michigan coach Red Berenson. " He ' s got an unbelievable knack for the pass, " added teammate Botterill, " putting it though skates, putting it through sticks, and getting it around to his linemate ' s stick. " Later in the season, the Wolverines ' hoped to advance a five game winning streak against arch-rival Lake Superior State. With Knuble, Hilton, and Morrison on scoring streaks as well, the team thrashed the Lakers 5-1 with confidence on Friday night. However, the next night, in front of a record crowd of 3,7 1 1 at Norris Arena, the Lakers fought back. " We knew in the first five minutes that the game would be a dog- fight, " said freshman goalie Marty Turco. Bill Muckalt clinched a come-from-behind victory 194 Sports and weekend sweep with 2:09 elapsed in the overtime period. " I knew if the puck came across, it was going in, " said Muckalt. The star of the weekend, however, was Turco, who stopped 34 of Men ' s hockey team takes regular season opponents by storm while striving toward an national title. the Lakers ' 35 shots on Friday, and accumulated 42 saves on Saturday. " Turco kept us in the game with save after save, " said coach Red Berenson. " You have to take your hat off to him. " Although at times the team played as if it was asleep on the ice, the Wolverines still man- aged to maintain a month-long winning streak i January. In that time, the team also successfull defended its seventh consecutive title at the Grea Lakes Invitational. Last minute scoring drives overtime victories, and the team ' s incrediblt talent and depth landed Michigan the No. spot in the WMEB college hockey poll in Feb- ruary. " Our team is not on a roll right now, even though our team is on a roll (in terms of its recent record), " said Berenson. The squad had much higher playing standards for itself. Cap tain Rick Willis added, " We expect to play wel all the time. " Shortly following their first place na tional ranking, third-period explosions landed the leers sole possession of the top spot in the CCHA for the first time all season. They en tered the CCHA tournament as the top seed. InJ the first round they swept Ohio State at Yost. Buti the Wolverines ' dream of a repeat CCHA cham-l pionship were stymied by Lake Superior State in a tough semifinal game at Joe Louis Arena. Neither team scored in the first period, hut the Wolverines IB the boarj a ::.:. jecoikin iiuidi minutes ot |UletieJtlie ! , nidi only iH ilmkedhisJid " into the oven plot another o " Jals we scoring Jnv 8 : team ' s incrd;H (in tew o! it- on. The squad ra: ink for itself. Cap- expecttoplayui kit first place iia- explosions knJei: fa top spot in ie 1 season. They en- as the top seed k ) State at list. r xatCCHAcki- Superior State ids vis Arena. Neithe: [the? :ria f 5 ' w " ,.. . I iug Kanter 3t on the board early in the second, scoring two goals ithin 37 seconds of each other, the first by Knuble and le second by Mike Legg. The Lakers fought back and by ic final minutes of the third period, they led Michigan 4- Knuble tied the game with a slap shot, keeping his team ive, with only 0.4 seconds left in regulation time. The )al marked his 35th of the year. But despite his efforts and le efforts of his teammates, the Lakers put the game away 19 into the overtime period, dashing the Wolverines ' Dpe for another conference title. Despite the loss, the olverines retained their NCAA championship hopes id entered the tournament at full speed. by Lynn Kayner ' .ft Jason Botterill muscles his way to the puck. bow Mike Legg squeaks an off-balance shot past the goalkeeper. ' ght Ron Sacka gives the Great Lakes Invitational trophy a hoist. Doug Kanter Sports 195 For the Boo ks Opponent UM YORK UNIVERSITY 8 7 COLORADO COLLEGE 4 4 COLORADO COLLEGE 5 3 FERRIS STATE 2 1 FERRIS STATE 6 2 OHIO STATE 10 2 LAKE SUPERIOR STATE 3 MICHIGAN STATE 1 3 BOWLING GREEN 7 4 MIAMI UNIVERSITY 3 ( MIAMI UNIVERSITY 7 2 WISCONSIN 7 4 MINNESOTA 3 2 NOTRE DAME 11 2 OHIO STATE 7 3 WESTERN MICHIGAN MICHIGAN TECH 13 4 MICHIGAN STATE 5 TEAM CANADA 2 Kevin Hilton mixes it up with a Bowling Green player. Doug Kanter Doug Kanrer 196 Sports r W Matt Herr prepares to fire a pass toward the goal. Doug Kilmer Harold Schock advances the puck over the hlue line. For the Books Opponent UM 1 LAKE SUPERIOR STATE 5 3 LAKE SUPERIOR STATE 4 3 BOWLING GREEN 4 3 NOTRE DAME 9 3 WESTERN MICHIGAN 8 4 ILLINOIS CHICAGO 5 3 WESTERN MICHIGAN 8 3 MICHIGAN STATE 5 4 ILLINOIS CHICAGO 5 5 ILLINOIS CHICAGO 4 3 BOWLING GREEN 4 1 MICHIGAN STATE 7 2 FERRIS STATE 6 6 NOTRE DAME 3 MIAMI UNIVERSITY 2 2 OHIO STATE 10 2 OHIO STATE 7 OHIO STATE 4 5 LAKE SUPERIOR STATE 4 Sports 197 HERE WE COME! Jc Madden leads the Michigan offensive attack against Ohic State. The men ' s hockey team had one of its best! seasons ever in 1994-] 1995, completing the regular season with record of 29-7-1. One For the SAY " CHEESE! " Th women ' s cross country tea claimed the top spot in the B Ten and finished second the nation. Front Row: Jacki Concaugh, Holly Logue, Kel Chard, Karen Harve Courtney Babcock, Tiff Goodman, Jessica Kluge Second Row: Mayrie Richards, Amy Parker, Michelle Spannagel, Tanya Manson, Katy Hollbacher, Ashley Zongker, Michelle Slater, Emily Shively, Wendy Robertson Back Row: Bridget Mann,; Pauline Arnill, Jennifei Barber, Molly Lori, Susan Kaminski, Heather Grigg, Cristie Wilson, Deanna Arnill, Eileen Fleck. 198 Sports ' TEE TIME. Erica Zonder practices her putting. Despite inexperience and uncooperative weather, the women ' s golf team managed to win its first tournament championship in two years at the Lady Eagle Invitational. Road " LET ' S Go BLUE! " Two U-M cheerleaders keep the crowd going during a lull in a basketball game. Throughout the year, the squad provided Wolverine athletes with a sort of " extra man " with their spirited cheers and dazzling stunts. Sports 199 DOWN AND DIRTY Nicola Armster protect the ball from a Michigar State player. In the firs ever season of U- women ' s soccer, th Wolverines amassed record of 11-7-1. HAIL TO THE VICTORS ! Rob Swett and Clarence Thompson celebrate a fumble recovery with the rest of the defense during the Boston College game. Despite an injury-plagued and disappointing season, the Wolverines still were able to come together and show that they were among the finest teams in the nation. 200 Sports AND] ' feilfch season of y. ! " ' ! soccer, tl, REVERSE THE POLARITY! A Scoreboard malfunction suddenly caused the force of gravity at Crisler Arena to double during the last home game. Wolverine Jimmy King attempted to find the ball while Penn State Nittany Lion Pete Lisicky struggled to stay on his feet. Sports 201 9 omen I he University of Michigan Women ' s Lacrosse club had been established for almost a decade, and it looked like the team was here to stay. In its first years, membership was small and attendance dwindled. But with each passing year, attendance and membership both increased and grew until the 1994-95 season when the team even had to turn prospective members away. Although social activities and school may have interfered, attendance at practices also increased. Four years ago, the club was begging members to travel to tournaments, but the past season had enough committed women that there was enough for two teams of women to travel. Being a member of a club team could be trying at times. Events and practices were canceled at the last minute, leadership and coaching changes abounded, and equipment was sparse. However, the women on the lacrosse club were warned before they joined about the instability of the organization. Consequently, the women that did join and stayed with the team, did so due to their love of the sport. As the team ' s treasurer and ' 94 captain, Kate DeRosayro said, " You do not join this team for glory or recognition, you join for the love of the sport. " Each year, players on the team committed themselves to organizing the team and its events: a necessary, but often mundane duty that kept the club afloat. Michigan ' s team usually played other club teams in the Big Ten, and throughout the M idwest. Because Michigan was one of the few schools in the Midwest to attract many students from the East coast, the women ' s lacrosse team was loaded with a lot of experienced players. As a result, the team was able to rely on their talent and win many of their tournaments. Ashley Johnson, club president and ' 94 captain, said, " We do well despite the lack of organization and we have a good time in the process. " During the 1 994- 1 995 season, the team joined the Women ' s Collegiate Lacrosse League which greatly expanded the number of teams they could play. The new league meant a more organized season and a unified league. The winners of each of the divisions within the league played each other in a final tournament in the spring. The team ' s vice president, and ' 94 captain, Laura Forman, concluded, " We ' re not used to playing with a goal in mind, so the final tournament should add incentive and make this year even more exciting. " by Ashley Johnson 202 Inside Sports theteamjoiiK f he men ' s 1995 Lacrosse club returned over 24 players to a team that had won the Big Ten title the year before. They began the season not playing up to the lofty expectations that had been set for them. Their record in non-conference play amounted to one win and two losses, including a tough loss to Lake Shore Lacrosse of Chicago 23-1 1. Among the expla- nations for the slow start for the squad was that among the 4 key players that they did lose were its top two scorers and top two defensemen from the previous year. Even in practice the 95 squad was just not satisfied with how the season was bigger picture. This will hopefully get guys focused and hopefully will improve our play. " The team looked to its midfielders, like Kolakowski, in order to find an offensive attack. " This is the first year we have felt confident about our three or four lines of midfielders, " Kolakowski said. The team was among the most established of the club sports, however its woman ' s brethren would be the one that received consideration for varsity status and not itself due to the gender equity stipulations. Club sports, such as men ' s lacrosse or men ' s crew, with solid leadership, competitive play, and strong traditions, did not whack because of the disproportionate amount of scholarships that it was allowed to have. Their was no comparable women ' s sport that could equate to this. Until administrators got their heads out of their asses, this sorry state of affairs would continue indefinitely. Story by: JohnTaylorWhelan starting out. Senior midfielder John Kolakowski s aid, " Lately, in practice, we just haven ' t seemed to have much focus and we haven ' t been playing well at all. " Despite the rocky start to the season, Kolakowski was confident about the team ' s chances entering Big Ten play. He said, " I think it ' s good that we are starting our Big Ten season because it gets guys thinking of the receive the attention that they deserved for varsity status because of the inability of the athletic department to then make the 60-40 ratio necessary to fulfill the Big Ten ' s gender equity mandate. Until schools get their acts together, and discard the football behemoth from its gender equity puzzles, small sports, though popular, would never receive their just cause. Football threw the entire scheme out of 203 Inside Sports yncl: w i mm 1 11 The synclii ' onirod s vim team cojiducreu .ijjht tor t vo t ' iccJ " ike most other club sports, the University of Michigan synchronized swimming team received little recognition from the University itself, and even less from the students and fans of the University. However, this did not stop them from competing strongly in the Big Ten and against nationwide competition. These teams were always among the top teams in the conference, and usually among the top ten in the country. The sport was recognized hy the Interna- tional Olympic Committee as a fully sanctioned medal event. Throughout the United States, there existed enough talent and drive to help place the United States in medal contention at each Summer Olympic games. Almost all of the members of the national team participated at the collegiate level where synchronized swim- ming had found a niche. The sport had risen into favor with athletic departments due to 204 Inside Sports gender equity mandates at the collegiate level. Schools often found that the female dominated sport of synchronized swimming could help counter balance other sports which had widened the disparity between the ratio of male and female athletes at universities. In order to compete on such a competitive level, the Michigan team usually practiced five times each week at Canham Natatorium. Practices ran year round, though actual competitions did not begin until January each year. Once competitions began, the team traveled to several Big Ten competitions, including the Big Ten Invitational which Michigan hosted at the end of January. The climax of each season came at Nationals where the Wolverines went head to head with the best schools in the country. In 1995, Nationals were held at Stanford University at the end of March. Chip Petei The team consisted of 1 1 active members. During competitions, the team would compete in a number of events in which they were judged on their routines. The events included: solo, duet, trio, and team (which consisted of 4-8 members depending on the competition). Captains of the 1995 squad were Sheri Gritt and Chrissy Jacobs. They helped coach Becky Trombley develop a strong team while promot- ing the sport and the program within the university in order to draw fans. One of the activities that they established in order to increase public awareness was the public swim which was held in April at the natatorium each year. by John Taylor Whelan H ' .petition tr " ' osityofMk er travel cc Members WK t heir jockey for poMtio the line. Photo Courtesy of the Sailing team o o hthev events inclui ichconsiiteJol ie competition coac One of fe lac nother club team that faced varsity competition from other universities was the University of Michigan sailing team. The team was comprised of approximately 35 members, each of whom had to pay minimal dues in order to cover travel costs and other expenses. Among the schools that they competed against and visited in their travels were: Navy, Tufts, Stanford, Brown, University of Hawaii, Tulane, and Old Dominion. Members joined following a mass meeting in the fall. Many people on the team had joined without having any prior experience. The regattas were competitive, however, as older team members were able to teach newer members techniques in practice. Practices were usually three days a week, arranged in order to accommodate the schedules of team members. They practiced on Baseline Lake which was located 1 5 miles from campus. The season lasted from the beginning of September until Thanksgiving. Then, the team stopped competing during the winter except for an occasional race over winter or spring break. Following spring break, the team resumed practice, and competed until June. They did so despite the fact that team mem- bers ' leases ran out at the end of the winter academic term in April. Like many club sports, the non-coinciding calendars between the racing and academic sessions led to many inconviences for team members. This was just one example of the many conflicts which must be overcome by members of club teams. Despite these and many other inconviences, the sailing team continued to recruit and attract many university students to the team each fall. Like all club teams, this initial recruitment pro- cess, and throughout the year, were crucial to the continued vitality of the clubs. by John Taylor Whelan 205 Inside Sports While they may not have graced the cover of Sports Illustrated or received endless reviews by the national sports media, the University of Michigan cheerleaders were as important a part of M ichigan athletics as any other sports team. The same degree of excellence and commitment was demanded from cheerleaders as from the football and basketball players they supported. The team ' s purpose was to add an extra team member on the field or court: the fan. Selection to the squad was as serious as that of other teams. The 16 men and women on the squad were selected from a field of 100 students through a series of tryouts. Those who made the cut showed up on campus in August to prepare for the upcoming year. The varsity team cheered not only for the football team, but also the men ' s basketball team. However, the commitment did not stop there. The team had other goals: regional and national competitions and performances. The 1994-1995cheerleadingteamwas one of the strongest teams in the nation, as well as the best cheerleading squad to represent the University in a very long time. Early season practices and weightlifting conditioned the squad for their difficult routines. Yet, through all the hard work, the team managed to keep their pep by mixing up workouts with fun. " Every practice or game was a 206 Inside Sports Of to Chip Peterson new mystery. We never knew what to expect, " said J ayson Terres. Often routines were not completely perfected until right before the performance. " It was a last minute operation, " said Dan Acciavatti. The nature of their sport brought the cheerleading team closer together. Bonding experiences abounded and laughter was a familiar scene among members. According to members of the team, it was definitely an exciting and eventful year. Competitions included the UCA (University Cheerleading Association) r camp in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. At this 1 camp, the squad placed first runner-up in ] three categories. Later in the season, Michigan claimed the first place trophy at the Americheer Competition. In April, the Wolverines traveled to Orlando, Florida to compete in the UCA National Competition. The cheerleading squad played an integral role in maintaining energy and enthusiasm on the playing field and on the court. But being on the team benefited team members as much as fans and athletes. Terri Fioritto described the togetherness of the squad saying, " Being a member of Michigan athletics has been one of the best experiences of my college years. The friendships, laughter, and memories kept the team strong throughout the year. " by Holly Horvath 207 Inside Sports nd NOA.tHntil-.il ' :. e court eluding defenders who ach year Michigan students had the oppor- tunity to act out their competitive fantasies on the athletic field. The Michigan Intramural Department attempted to accommodate thou- sands of amateur athletes in dozens of sports. The types of sports offered for competition varied greatly. Some intramural sports included: three-on-three and five-on-five basketball, soft- ball, table tennis, tennis, swimming and diving, racquetball, and ice hockey. Some of the more popular sports were flag football, volleyball, and basketball. The basketball league was even partly sponsored by Right Guard. The company helped 208 Inside Sports advertise the tournament and passed out jerseys to the champions at the end. All the sports however, shared one common denominator as all partici- pants put forth tremendous amounts of effort in order to win. The basic format of most of the sports was that games and matches were played over a season which amounted to several weeks of play. The leagues were divided according to level of ability, so as to keep the games close and competitive. In most sports, there were several independent and fraternity leagues on which players could partici- pate. Leagues were established for both sexes while Greg Kessler a co-ed league also existed. Teams could joint q, v j CIlW simply by paying the entry fee and putting to- gether a team. Teams approached competitive play in several it- different manners. Some teams deemed it neces- , sary to practice on their own prior to league play, } while others simply showed up at the athletic site at game time. As Jacob Gin, LSA junior who was : lc participating in the five-on-five basketball tour- nament said, " I always try to keep an open mind prior to every game, but when I get on the court, I play to win. " Following weeks of season play, the playoffs " ' The five-otvfive intramural basketball tournament found a sponsor in 1995. Right Guard Deodorant advertised the playoffs, and also gave the champions of each league a t- shirt and a stick ot deodorant. I eg Greg Kessler SJ egan in each of the different leagues. The play- ffs were structured to match up teams and indi- ' iduals with similar records from the regular sea- on of play. Competitors met in the playoffs in ingle elimination games with the winner, ad- ancing to the next round while the loser went lome. This process continued until a champion ras victorious in each of the divisions. Not every sport had a multi-week tournament r season. Some intramural sports and tourna- nents were concluded in the course of a weekend )r a single afternoon. Some of these events in- luded the free throw and three point contests, Ke swimming and diving competitions, and the ire-season volleyball tournament. In each of these ports, a winner or winning team could be de- lared by the end of a day or two of competition. Most of the players welcomed the opportunity :o showcase their talents in competitive play. They were given a chance to see if all their :raining and hard work at the CCRB or IM huilding had paid off. Jeff Burtka, a LSA Junior said, " All those hours of sweat and toil at the CCRB hegin to show their worth when you make a great play in the IM tournament. " LSA sophomore, Onuka Ihe, summed up the idea hehind intramural sports best when he said, " you really learn to appreciate everything that an athlete goes through to maintain or promote their level of play . It ' s hard enough for us, and we are only doing this in our spare time. Winning a tournament would he great, hut as long as I get to play, I am happy. " by John Taylor Whelan 209 Inside Sports tfjfc Few Tiff an ;tices down on upon River. The Women ' s Crew team was the subject of severaljumoriabout thn aJhieving-University spgnsored-varsity-sWIus. This recognition would grnount to new equipment for the team, and the ability m - - compete antiwfn with the best schools in the country T he Michigan Crew team continued to strive towards several goals in 1995: hard work, rec- ognition, and victory. In order to meet all of these goals, the team worked and trained in order to perform their best at the CICR finals in May. The races, held in Worcester, Massachu- setts, represented the culmination of a season composed of sweat, toil, and anguish. The team raced head to head against some of the best competition in the country. Before CICRs could be raced however, the men ' s and women ' s teams had to make it through a season of practices both indoors and out. During the fall, the teams began the season by rowing on the Huron River each morning. The team was divided into two squads; the veteran rowers, the varsity, who had at least one year of rowing experience, and the novices, who had just joined the team and had relatively no experience in a boat. The novices practiced each afternoon, quickly becoming familiar with the eight person shells in which they had to row. The varsity squad awoke every morning at 5:30 AM for practice. The 2 hour practices enabled the squads to get ready for several races in the fall in such places as Boston, Pittsburgh, and Colum- bus, Ohio. The main preparation for the spring racing season, however, took place during the winter after the river froze. Each day the squads would labor on the ergometer rowing machines trying to increase their boat speed, stamina, and strength through constan and continuous practice. Var- sity men ' s coach, Greg Hartsuff, realized the importance of training indoors. He said, " You beat other boats by training harder than them during the winter. It is this time that is most crucial to building fast boats. " Varsity rower, Zole " Zoltan " Gombosi, added, " I realize the impor- Chip Perersor tance of training on land, however, it becomes quite grueling and monotonous after awhile. I really hate those machines. " The winter training reached its apex during spring break. The team headed to Tampa Bay, Florida for a week of intense training. Andrea Haas, a novice rower, said, " It is nice to train in Florida and get back outdoors, but it is a lot of hard work, not a vacation at all. " After the team returned from their trip, they began to prepare for their spring racing season which included races against such well-known schools as Georgetown, Virginia, M.I.T., Ohio State, and Wisconsin. With enough victories to qualify for CICR ' s, the team then headed off to Worcester for their national championship in May. by John Taylor Whelan 210 Inside Sports One of the Varsity men ' s boats moves along the river cousse as the coxswain, Darcy Niven, attempts to steer the ;.hell through the bridges-;- ' " " Chip Peterson Tin- Varsity men warm-up morning workouts, despi such as: below freezing temperature rain, snow, and Chip Peterson 211 Inside Sports A united group devoted to persuing one interest through friendship, growth, and involvement. ITHLETlWill 9EPRE - v IIGAN EW WANTING TO K j-M IN COMPETITION TTENO OUR ITINGS 14 7PM| BALLROOI UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER Served as the largest student- organization on campus. Ran mini-courses as alternatives to other classes. Selections included Wine Tasting, Massage, and Ballroom Dance. Helped bring the Violent Femmes to Hill Auditorium for Homecoming 1994- Sponsored Amazin ' Blue, a co-ed a capella singing group. Ran " Musket, " a musical theater and " Comedy Company, " a sketch comedy company. Hosted speakers such as Maureen McCormick who played Marcia Brady on " The Brady Bunch. " Amazin ' Blue Goes " A Little Crazy! " Amazin ' Blue was an a capella group sponsored by UAC. 1994 proved to be a very successful year for Amazin ' Blue. They cut their second CD entitled " A Little Crazy " which fea- tured rock, rap, classical, and traditional a capella renditions of many favorite songs. Included in this compilation was their rendition of Sting ' s " An Englishman in New York " which appeared on a national amateur a capella compilation. In addition to recording the disc, the group per- formed to sold out crowds at their Fall Concert and made several smaller appearances in the Nickels Arcade and at events across campus. In the spring they toured southern California, per- forming with their colleagues at universities and colleges in the area. FRONT: Heather Gordon, Jon Fish, Jennifer Shires, Christina Ing, Laurie Remer, Parag Vora, Setul Pardanani. SECOND: Anup Popat, Robyn Schiff, Michelle Trump, Sangita K. Popat, Maria Brinks, Shree Kilaru, Kathryn Burda. THIRD: Matthew Loewengart, Jeff Babe, Akkida McDowell, Jacqueline Richardson, Sarah Yanta, Joe Lora, Jessica Neville, Nicole Kim. BACK: Erik Olsen, Shefali Pardanani, Andrea Y. Lee, Tami Goodstein, Sandeep Sood. NOT PICTURED: Jay Agarwal, Suzanne Bertman, Anju Chopra, Jennifer Gaylord, Amanda Kowal, Joe Magee, John Motherwell, Wendy Pell, Randy Schwemmin. Photo by Tina Rivera. DON ' T: Welt H trcJraiiin; ckit), ; JrtelTkrnsDtC Comedy Company was just one of the seventeen fun committees students can get involved in through UAC! Members pictured (from left to right): Chris Cieltnski, Lee Berger, Sarah DeLassus, Dana Kelly, Steve Kime, Tyler Patterson, Mark Schatz, Stu Sandier. Photo courtesy of University Activites Center. 214 Organizations R PHI SIGMA PI on, Sttul Paiimii rJi Served as a national honor fraternity based on scholarship, leadership, and fellowship. Performed community service for institutions such as Habitat for Humanity, Mott Children ' s Hospital, and the Humane Society. Organized fundraisers for the Palace of Auburn Hills and for Crisler Arena. Sold chocolate roses and hearts for Valentine ' s Day. Participated in many social events throughout the year, such as skating at Yost Ice Arena. FRONT: Danielle Hamilton, Jennifer Miele, Arana Fossett (initiation chairperson), Lorelei Lugartos, Ribka Khan (president), Ron Virtue (vice-president), Sunita Dutta, Jennifer Minton, Whitney J. Begeman. SECOND: Adrianne Hogland, John Kasiborski (rush chair), Ashley Miles, Craig Wolfangel, Thara Nagarajan, Amy Kelly (historian), Larissa Chism, Jeffrey Fleming, John Landosky. BACK: Christina Uranga, Celina Uranga, Bonnie Dickler, Scott Waclawik (fundraising chair), Amy Schuler, Elizabeth Simon, Jennifer Swint, Theodore W.C. Chen, Gregory Sabatini, Rachel Tartof, Thomas De Geus (treasurer), Ephraim Simon, Alisa Rosen, Karen Fashoway (service chair), Shera Gittleman. Photo by Tina Rivera. STUDENT ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY fjlirPaltf Served as an organization for students interested in astronomy. Sponsored lectures to discuss issues such as the future of NASA and the comet- Jupiter crash results. Held open houses on Friday evenings to promote the use of the new telescope in Angell Hall. Organized study sessions for astronomy students. FRONT: Daniel Berman, Sarah Winfrey (president), Ken Banas (vice-president). BACK: Jeremie Lande, Brent Fisher (sergeant at arms), James Brauher (treasurer), Charles Sukenik, Albert Valdez III. Photo by Tina Rivera. Organizations 215 INVESTMENT CLUB INLI Held informational meetings to learn investment techniques as well as research methods. Hosted lecturers who spoke about financial strategies and investment. Held eight different AT T Challenge Groups that served as a part of a stock simulation in which group members participated. Sponsored speakers such as John Hussman, CNBC ' s market maven and owner of Hussman ' s Econometrics. FRONT: Jacob Bourne, Tej Sheth, Gene Keselman, Xavier Olave, Mike J. Knezevich. SECOND: Amit Naftali, Matthew Muscarelle, Scott Morrow, Marnie Snyder, Dave Hoard, Daniel Chamberlain. BACK: Sean Williams, Richard Eichmann, Matt Stachnik, Scott Triemstra, Seth Merl, Brian Foltyn, Douglas Schwalm (president emeritus). Photo by Tina Rivera. Investment Club Enjoys an Inside Look into the World of Finance -ROM: Ame Jail The 1980s proved to be a very impor- tant time in the field of investment. Many people became interested in finance due to the takeovers and mergers that occured during the decade. It was during the 1 980s that Hal Varian began a class here at the University entitled " Financial Markets. " Varian is noted for his efforts in starting finance work in the Economics department. Professor Varian also taught Economics 401 at the University of Michigan Business School, a class that every Economics major was required to take and pass. Professor Varian spoke to the members of the Investment Club last fall on topics ranging from investment strategies to the world of fi- nance. In particular, Professor Varian spoke of strategies pertaining to the stock market simula- tion that the group was involved in over the year. Varian, who authored many books relat- ing to the fields of finance and economics, proved to be very informative and educational. Speaker Hal Varian u as instrumental in the implementa- tio7i of the financial market classes in the Economics Department. Photo by Tina Rivera. 216 Organizations INLINE SKATING CLUB FRONT: Anne Jenkins, Janet Mihalyfi, Anne Mihalyfi, Grant Cook. Photo by Tina Kit-era. (Above) Anne Mihalyfi and Qrant Cook push the cube as they practice their skating. (Left) Skaters slow things down after a great workout. Photos by Tina Rivera . United students interested in in-line skating. Sponsored rollerhockey competitions against teams from other universities. Coordinated group skates for members at Gallup Park. Organized indoor in-line skating events at the Silverdome and Cobo Hall. Organizations 2 1 7 S IGMA GAMMA TAU Served as the national honor fraternity for outstanding scholarship and achievement in aerospace engineering. Held biweekly meetings with speakers to discuss practical applications and upcoming events. Sponsored the Third Annual Paper Airplane Design Contest. Held the first ever Great Lakes Regional Conference to unite aerospace engineering students. Coordinated the second annual Li ' l Pewter Mug Football Game. FRONT: Amber Thweatt, Reena Sooch, Jason Urso, Michael Akkerman, Randy Schwemmin (historian), Emily Aldrich, Mike Smith (treasurer), Angle Kelic, Joe Corrado (secretary), Dan Bonn. BACK: Simon Tan, Wee-Lih Koh, Michael Pixley, Gustav Freitag, Dave Acton, Todd MacDermid, Rich Mrozinski, Rob Richason, Mark Buschbacher, Curtis Mischler, Mohan Krishnan, Dan Thunnissen, Eric Kosmowski (vice-president), Trevor Harding (president). NOT PICTURED: Dave Galonek, Bob Berries, Rob Gerard, Rob LeMoyne, Aaron Drielick. Photo by }immy Basse. JONI: ROT Voi illlaKI, Julia C RK, Lauren Ft WOMEN IN COMMUNICATIONS Served as a networking group for students interested in careers in the field of communications. Searched for available student internships at organizations such as CNN, CBS, various newspapers, magazines, and the Detroit Pistons publication. Helped coordinate the national campaign against sexual harassment. Brought in speakers, ranging from newspaper editors to lighting experts to discuss the field of communications. FRONT: Amy Scherzinger, Angela Fong, Alana Jardis, April Opper, Danielle Disch, Lisa L. Drayton. SECOND: Rachel Anderson, Katie Barrett, Amy Tortora, Bea Gonzalez, Erica Moss, Loretta Bowen, Heather Finnegan, Vanessa Tate, Holly Monacelli, Julie Freedman, Denise Barnes. BACK: Jennie Albert, Kristin Dipple, Lisa Wyrock, Julie Wexler, Carrie Fine, Anyika Turner. Photo by Michelle Roe. 218 Organizations UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AGAINST CANCER BudUtt, Curtis [Iprtsky. SOT FRONT: Ryan Yoder, Karin Hensley, Shoma Khasnabis, Amy Copeland, Debi Khasnabis, Joel Mendelin, Leigh Schultenover, Julia Chung. SECOND: Gretchen Ritter, Shoma Pal, Renee Burke, Jessica Me Hie, Emily Sollinger, Jeffrey Schwartzman, Ed Hoopman, Rebecca Fitch, Tiffany Darling. BACK: Jonathan Choe, Nguyen Park, Kim Coggan, John Rose, Lauren Fox, Jennifer Degeus, Parag Rajpal, Stanley Forfa, Amy Benner. NOT PICTURED: Mike Petrilli (president), Susana Ugarte. Photo by Tina Rivera. (Above) USAC member Shoma Pa! hands out information on the diag during the Qreat- American Smoke-Out. (Left) Mr. Butts, a life-size cigarette, stops by for a visit. Photos by Jimmy Basse . The Great American Smoke-Out In 1994, the University Students Against Cancer hosted the Great American Smoke-Out on the Diag. Students were encour- aged to quit smoking for the day or help a friend quit. Literature about lung cancer and quit- smoking packets were handed out . Due to the gratitude of the American Cancer Society, Mr. Butts, a life-size cigarette came to celebrate the day. Overall, the day was a huge success. Close to 100 students quit smoking for the day. Served as a service group dedicated to the fight against cancer. Raised money for the American Cancer Society and the Michigan Cancer Center. Helped to raise awareness of cancer prevention. Visited cancer- stricken children at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital. Sponsored a meal sacrifice, a holiday card sale, and a breast cancer awareness day. Organizations 219 MICHIGAN POLISH ASSOCIATION Dedicated to appreciating and teaching Polish culture and language. Sponsored Polish folk singers and dancers at the Dance Ensemble. Participated in social activities, such as the Haunted Hay Rides. Organized Polish tea hours at local Ann Arbor cafes to develop interest in Polish language and culture. Offered tutors tor students interested in Polish studies. Coordinated movie nights for students to view various films. Corresponded with pen-pals in Poland. FRONT: Agnieszka Was, Agnes Mazuf, Jennifer Dombkowski, Yvonne Paprocki, Kristen Dombkowski, Todd Rocak. BACK: David Kue, David Wartowski, Katberine Kaufka, Adam Chodkowski. Photo by Jimmy Basse. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL NT:LiaPill KOXDiAlwiDu i:.i Green. Knul it IkBaler.GirvCi Held weekly meetings to discuss topics concerning the violation of human rights. Organized a Write-a-Thon to protest the abuse of human rights throughout the world. Coordinated the Adopt-a-Prisoner plan to assist incarcerated individuals. Sponsored the benefit concert at the Blind Pig to assist victims of human rights violations. Held book and t-shirt sales for fundraising purposes. FRONT: Tiffany McLean (publicity coordinator), Kerry Thompson, Maya Agarwal, Deepali Potdar (coordinator), Katherine Evans, Abigail Schlaff. BACK: Phil Dinehart, Matt Thorburn, Praveena Gadam (treasurer), Lori Mercer, Lisa Wilson, Christina Patrianakos (coordinator). Photo by Tina Rivera. 220 Organizations ON FILIPINO AMERICAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION FRONT: Liza Palad, Jennifer Caraan, Michelle Villarete, Deosil Solano, Liz Momblanco, Arvil Ancheta, Al Uy. SECOND: Alyssa Duarte, Nanette Lara, Rochelle Arceno, Gary Guevara, Lareena Thepveera, Angela Napili. THIRD: Emma Green, Kristal Aliyas, Valerie Querijero, Sidney Regalado, Michelle Capobres, Edda Toting, Veronica Arriola. FOURTH: Jasmine Pai, Marquita Tinio, Alan Morales, Jose Soliman, Jonetta Warner, Ernie Querijero, Monica Alvarez, Mike Antiporta, Brian Garcia, Larah Faye Ostanol, Eileen Gumayagay, Dean Costales, Eric Galvez, Jens Abbariao. BACK: Mike Asuncion, Peter Yang, Joe Mejia, Reno Ursal, Natalie Ayala, Jason Moraleda, George Arriola, Bobby Uy, Dale Baker, Gary Castenada. NOT PICTURED: Kim Agaton, Paulo Aquino, Mike Bielec, Alvin Borlaza, Bien Bui, Althea Capul, Ella DeLeon, Marita Etcubanez, Pancho Garza, Gary Horton, Min Jung Kim, Ken Lee, Philip Lipscomb, Adrian Melicor, Colette Montilla, Madeline Neri, Charity Paniamogan, Rob Roco. Photo by Tina Rivera. Served as an organization that educated the University community about the Filipino culture and traditions. Organized a " Christmas Extravaganza " : a formal dinner followed by a dance where members could display their talents. Held cultural dinners to promote unity within the group. Organized a dance troupe which performed at various locations including Washtenaw Community College, and Lunar New Year, a semi-formal sponsored by the American Asian Association. Sponsored a Valentine ' s Day Date Auction to raise money for local charities. G REEK WEEK STEERING COMMITTEE FRONT: Katie Horvath, Angie Hills, Shelly Oudsema, Sandy Postell, Greta Grass, Shelly Soenen, Jen Gorecki. SECOND: Jeff Polich, Julee Mertz, Matt Pauli, Charlie Spies, Jon Nash, Goldie Morton, Emily Lumpp, Keith Brady, Brad Hendrick.BACK: Pat McGinnis, Maryll Weatherston, Royce Bernstein, Jenn Cowan, Hershel Wancjer, Andy Hwang, Carrie Thorpe, Bea Gonzalez, Bob Jasak. NOT PICTURED: Jen Scott, Julie Neenan, Erica Boyse, Todd Krieger, Susie Levin. Photo by MicheSe Roe . Served as a non-profit organization whose principal interest was to support local and national philanthropies. Organized Greek Week, a ten-day event that brought together the 5,000 members of the Greek system to raise money. 1994 was the first year that Greek Week events were open to all students on campus. Held many events including a jello jump, an arm wrestling tournament, a kickball competition, and a Mr. Greek Week pageant. Performed 1 500 hours of community service and donated approximately $50,000 to philanthropies. Organizations 221 NAVY ROTC Group of men and women who were commissioned into the U.S. Navy and Marine Corps upon graduation. Met once a week for a drill period which included marching, battle studies, or lectures on topics such as nutrition. Participated in the sale of fall programs before football games to raise money for various activities. Organized a haunted house along with Air Force and Army ROTCs. Cooked for families every Sunday at the Ronald McDonald House. Sponsored intramural teams for sports including soccer, basketball, and volleyball. Included a pistol team that competed against other Navy ROTCs throughout the midwest. Held the annual Military Ball in March with other ROTCs on campus. Worked and donated at Red Cross blood drives held at North Hall throughout the school year. Included a drill team, a precision marching unit, that went to Tulane over spring break to compete in the National Tournament. Members were required to take ROTC course each semester. FRONT: Max Doerfler, Rene Urban, Tyson Oberg, Mike Mendelsohn, Richard Weitzel, Philip Rosi, Jason Glowacki, Andrew Shough, Raymond Bi ziorek, Gregory Griffin, Warren Johnson, Coby Moran. SECOND: Jason Williams, Brandon Marsowicz, James D. Jackson, Kristin Kersh, Lee Perla, Larico Harley, William Sheridan, Robin Moore, Angela Judge, Ryan Ona, Steve Kaman, James Jordan, Rebecca Vanderlake, Michael Tiefenbach. THIRD: Dan Mirelez, Daniel Fillian, Matt Kelly, Tyrone Voughs, Joseph Wong, Marlon Estrada, Cameron Taylor, Craig Raisanen, Karme Kraus, Kevin Branson, Eric Munson, John Lepak, Mary McAvoy, Matthew Totilo. FOURTH: Danny Levallus, Kevin McHugh, Mark Thomas, Lindsay Morga, Mechele Chav, James Young, Kristine Black, John Foradori, Bill Johansson, Matthew Erk, Larry Gruss, John Opalinski, Henry M. Vegter Jr., John J. Hart. BACK: Dave Kozminski, Johnson Kyla, Andrew Lemanski, Joseph Tirrell, Will Rubley, Stephen Sarar, Erich Krumrei, Jon Stephens, Brian Cepaitis, Jennifer Henderson, Anthony Salvatore. Photo fry Tina Rivera. Kiteon-l, Prinnk msWiAtaJG EiecutmBodilt OFFICERS: Warren Johnson, Tyson Oberg, Michael Mendelsohn, Richard Weitzel, Philip Rosi, Jason Glowacki, Andrew Shough, Raymond Biziorek, Gregory Griffin, Rene Urban. Photo by Tina Rivera. 222 Organizations PRE-MED CLUB FRONT: Madhavi Kamlapurker (speaker chairperson), Cara McDonagh (symposium chairperson). BACK: Shilpa Patel (secretary), Priyanka Gupta (president), Shyam Bhakta (newsletter editor). NOT PICTURED: Nick Pahade (vice- president), Anand Ganger (treasurer), Lesean Giu (social chairperson), Taryn Weissman (service chairperson). (Only Executive Board Members Pictured) Photo by Tina Rivera. PHOENIX Educated students about pre-med classes, medical school, and health care options. Sponsored an MCAT Test Preparation Face Off with Kaplan, Princeton Review, and Columbia Test Preparation Centers. Held Volunteer Fair to acquaint students with local community service opportunities in the health care industry. Organized a Student Faculty Mixer to familiarize students with the University of Michigan, Michigan State, and Wayne State University Medical Schools as well as University of Michigan ' s undergraduate faculty. Participated in Halloween Party at Mott Children ' s Hospital. Organized a Symposium whi h discussed recent topics in medicine including Medical Malpractice, Ethics, and Health Care Reform. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Roheth Garg, Michele Villarette, Meta Datwani, Felix Amerasinghe. Photo by Greg Kessier. Served as a community-service based organization that coordinated group activities at the locations listed below: Arbor Heights a center focused on caring for youths at risk. Women in Transition -- a cooperative living arrangement for women and children in transition from violent or abusive backgrounds. Peace Neighborhood Center a center dedicated to working with underprivileged " at risk " youths. Organizations 223 AIESEC UNI Served as the largest non-profit student organization in the world present in 83 countries and 63 U.S. universities. Sought to promote global understanding through an international student-exchange, program. University chapter hosted National Conference that brought in 500 U.S. college students and 100 international students. Implemented program in 1 994 that would bring interns from China to work in U.S. companies. This program proved to be one of the first initiatives of its kind. Active in intern training program between U.S. students and South African students. MEMBERS INCLUDED: Jason Jarjosa, Karen Raiti, Colleen Ruble, Indraii Malik, Julie Warner, Chad Zagel, Tonya Fuhs, Humberto Sanchez, Maru Muller, Erin Randolph, Amy Georgatsos, Purvil Tailor, Dave Naczycz, Cindy White, Todd Chaney, Amy Andriekus, Lindsay Shwiel, Adam Anger, Jen Hewitt, Kenya Phillips, Amisha Amin, Brian Smith, Jen Rissi, Carrie Swan, Carrie Sudds, Andy Maystead, Dilokpol Tomarat, Deanna McElhaney, Chris Geisler, Jocelyn Jensen, David Dewitt, Lori Cloutier, Jenny Lee, Bonnie Wong, Lisa Starowitz, Minda Vendemelio, Paul Deuticke, Horng Jye Oh, Chris Fruendt, Baiju Malde, Heike Robbins, Tracy Suykerbuyk, Amy Rozelle, Jen Seers, Todd Stawicki, Betty Shein, Jessica Sysak, Brad Steven. Photo by Tina Rivera. BLACK UNDERGRADUATE LAW ASSOCIATION SONTiUraJe liiperml. BACK it-prate), fc Provided support and information to black undergraduates interested in getting into law school. Sponsored a trip to Chicago to look at different law schools. Held a panel commemorating black women in law. Participated in a mentorship program with University law school students. Participated in various community service projects. FRONT: Ja ' net Barber, Bernadette Pass, Verynda McClain, Alicia Moten, Michelle Wilson, Paula Osbourne. SECOND: Michael Fralin, Tiffany Coty, Tanya Clay, Keisha Hariston, Kristen Carethers, Rosalyn Collins, Moya Foster, Larthell Hasan. BACK: Ruqaiijah Yearby, Kia Berry, Bryan Sanford, David Abernathy, Bidget Byrd, Tammie Byrd. Photo by Michelle Roe. 224 Organizations UNDERGRADUATE LAW CLUB -hris Geisler, Jou-lra Educated undergraduates interested in the field of Law. Celebrated the group ' s tenth anniversary on the University ' s campus. Held a conference in which current law school students and attorneys from various disciplines spoke about the field. Sponsored student visits to various law schools. Hosted well-known author and researcher, Pat Harris, who spoke about law school admissions. FRONT: Kathryn Jesudowich (co-president), Eileen Momblanco (publicity chairperson), Rana Sadek (co-education chairperson). BACK: Kellie DuBay (co-president), Lauren Rocklin (co-education chairperson), Benjamin B. Bolger (vice-president), Harry Graber (treasurer). NOT PICTURED: Thomas Riddle (secretary), James Koukious (lecture chairperson), Javier Vasquez (social chairperson) (Only Executive Board Members Listed) Photo by Michelle Rae. Members listen intently at the pre-law face off. Test preparation centers such as Kaplan, Excel, and Princeton Review were invited to provide informa- tion regarding their resources and the law school application process. Photos by Michelle Roe . Organizations 225 LS A STUDENT GOVERNMENT Represented the interests of the student hody in discussions with University Administrators. Sponsored on-campus debate between author Dinesh D ' Souza and Professor Ron Walters. Sponsored Grad Bash as a part of Senior Days to honor the graduating seniors in April. Held a series of " tour meetings " to discuss academic issues such as the Pass Fail Requirement and the Race and Ethnicity Requirement. Made available new online computer forums for students to express their opinions. FRONT: Paul Garter (external relations), James Kovacs (treasurer), Ryan Boeskool (president), Sherry Martens (vice- president), Susan Levin (secretary). BACK: Joe Cox, James Winschel, Sara Deringer, Frank Brinker, Benjamin B. Bolgef (student chairperson), Mike Christie Jr., Kai Sung (budget chairperson), Brian Gitlin, Tami Reinglass, Adam Pacal, Abdalmajid Katranji (academic affairs chairperson). Photo by Tina Rivera. ECB PEER TUTORS Peer tutors who helped students brainstorm, write, and proofread papers. : Tutors were nominated by an English teacher. Groups were available about thirty hours per week in various locations such as the Michigan Union, the UGL1, Angell Hall and various dorms. FRONT: Amelia Natoli, Julie Wexler, Karen Rumph, Eileen Momblanco, Bich Nguyen, Christina Consolino. SECOND: Brian Abrams, Stacy Robin Meranus, Stefanie A. de Jong, Dyana Pari Naf issi, Barbara Monroe, Helen Isaacson. BACK: Robert Way, Sahil Desai, Jonas Kaplan, Alea Brown, Ande Johnston, Karen Sabgir, Brooke Ingersoll. Photo by Tina Rivera. ; Ml st Al nc . 226 Organizations MUSLIM STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Sponsored Islamic Awareness Week to educate Muslims and non-Muslims about Islam. FRONT: Wahida Baki, Aisha Siddiqui, Shazia Ahmed. BACK: Abdalmajid Khatranji (president), Ronney Abaza, Asif Harsolia, Saif Hafeez, Fazlur Zahurallah, Rizwan Baig, Haaris Ahmad. (Only Executive Board Members Pictured.) Photo ' by Tina Rivera. M.S. A. members listen attentively to Imam Muneer Fareed ' s lecture on marriage. Photo by Tina Rivera. Islamic Awareness Week 1994 Muslim Students Association (M.S. A.) was a University organization known for its dedi- cation to Islam. The group provided a network through which Muslim students could receive an Islamic education while on campus. M.S. A. organized social, recreational, and religious ac- tivities for over 50 Muslim students. Annually, the Association participated in Islamic Awareness Week: a week that con- sisted of lectures, discussions, a bazaar, Islamic art, movies, and an information booth. In 1994, I.A.W. was held during the week of November 7-11 at several universities all over North America. In sum, over 200 Muslim Students Organizations held Awareness Week. M.S. A. sponsored Islamic Scholars from different areas of the United States to come to the University of Michigan. These scholars edu- cated Muslim and non-Muslim students about their varying fields of expertise. Lectures con- sisted of the views of Islam by students of various nationalities and religions. 1994 ' s lectures con- sisted of " Significance and Meaning Behind Prac- tices of Islam " presented by Imam Saleem Khalid and " Islam in America " presented by Imam Abdullah Hakim Quick of Toronto, Canada. The discussions consisted of: " Women in Islam " presented by Sister Caroline Al-Qadi, " The Af- Provided Islamic Literature to non-Muslims on campus. Arranged on-campus Congregational prayers. Produced an Islamic newsletter which discussed various issues affecting Muslims and Islam. Created an Alternate Dormitory meal plan for Ramadan, a holy month of fasting. Coordinated Daily Ramadan Iftars, the opening of fast. Tutored undergraduate students as well as high school, middle school, and elementary school students. Held sports tournaments and events such as swimming, ice skating, skiing, raquetball, and basketball. Managed an Islamic Literature Library. Held weekly Quranic meetings. Held weekly Hulaqas, Islamic learning opportunities which consisted of movies, discussions, and speakers. rican-American Experience " presented by Dr. Mukhtar Curtis while University Graduate stu- dent Kamran Baj wa spoke to various dormitories. The information booth had free pamphlets about Islam and the bazaar sold Islamic books, prayer rugs, miniature Qurans, translated Qurans, and posters of Masjids. Closing I.A.W. week was a Muslim Students Association Islamic Awareness Week Unity Banquet in which nine other Uni- versity M.S. A.s discussed I.A.W. ' s achievements. Over 320 people attended the banquet held at the Canton Mosque. Approximately 2000 people participated in Islamic Awareness Week. Organizations 227 INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIPS Christian prayer and service group which held bible studies, retreats, and prayer meetings. Held a one-week outreach program during which members assisted the Ann Arbor community. Attended week-long chapter camp retreat in the Upper Peninsula at the end of school. Held a fall retreat in October and a winter retreat in February. FRONT: Roy Ting, Ryan Edison, Sung M. Park, Katie Stevens, Jeff Leucht, Amy Vance, Sarah Harger, Ann Shen, Kerry Ojukian. SECOND: Peter Sung, Bruno Chumpitazi, Phread Smith, Dena Chong, Sally Zapp, Wei Ye, Maura Kennedy, Dave Cole, John Kim, William Tsui, Steve Morrow. THIRD: Eric Rowe, Andrew Kim, Heather Crush, Christy M. Sweet, Erica Gooding, Emily Kniebes, Sigrid Bergland, Bonny Wang, Melinda Martin, Jasmine Pia, Beth Mathews, Susie Chi, Sam Leung. BACK: Brian Forney, Ford Cotton, Matt Bressie, Michael Axelson, Joe Allen, Bradley R. Haywood, Greg Hoey, David W. Hindman, Joshua Uy, Chad Edison, Ellen White, Arnold Fang, Cory Culbertson, Chris Becking. Photo by Tina Rivera. leNTiJitmiferRi KOREAN CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST Provided Christian fellowship for the UM Korean-American community. Conducted weekly bible study for interested students. Coordinated daily morning prayer meetings to unite religious individuals. Sponsored the Harvest Crew which spoke to interested students on campus. FRONT: James Cho, Seoung Soo Kim. SECOND: Sejung Lee, Victoria Lee, Sarah Sung, Sora Moon, Young Mee Rhee, Jenny Chung. THIRD: Naejin Lee, John Lee, Eddie Moon, Mrs. Moon, Janie Yoon, Susanna Bahng, Jinhee Lee, Hyunsoo Choi, Jong Mee Lee, Jane Pack, Terry Kim, Yoo Mee Kim, June Suh, Su Ahn, Jeanne Cho, Grace Lee, Noelle Kim, Julie Hahn. FOURTH: Jay Kim, Namhee Kim, Julia Lee, Phil Han, II You, Carolyn Oh, Christina Chun, Esther Lim, Esther Kim, Esther Shin, Anne Rhee, Jinsook Kim, Michelle Chung, Cathy Lee, Linna Kim. FIFTH: Caroline Kim, Steve Chen, Dan Moon, Dennis Jin, John Back, Kenny Lee, Tom Loyd, Dave Lee, Sunyi Yu, Ahrim Kim, Soloman Kwon, Eunbum Rii, James Kim, Jeff Chon, Dave Sung, ReggieKim, Alex Hong, Sujin Lee, Matt Kim, Eunia Lee, Jane Chung, Cindy Moon, Emily Whang, Lynn Kim, Soo Lee, Jae Cho. SIXTH: Jacob Gin, Genesun Han, Un Ho Yi, Emmanuel Jung, Danny Kim, Gene Kim, Min You, Andy Pack, Rob Roh. BACK: Bernard Shin, John Kim, Jimmy Song, John Lee, Patrick Shin, Ken Kim, Que Rhee, Leson Lee, Jung Yim. Photo courtesy of Korean Campus Crusade for Christ. c 228 Organizations SHIP CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION i Ye, Maura KtnneJy, FRONT: Jennifer Riley, Cevan Castle, Abbey Stahlin, Maggie Moon, Sarah Smucker, Heidi Messner. BACK: Chuck Olson, Jim Sherman, Scott Farmer, Todd Rullman, Mark Hoffman, Liz Tibbetts. Photo by Tina Rivera. Mark Hoffman, Todd Rullman, and Scott Farmer discuss plans to bring in a lecturer. The C.S.O. planned to bring in a lecturer to dispel many of the myths surrounding Christian Science. Photo by Heidi Messner. C.S.O. Has A Glorious Year j| Students, faculty, and friends of the University of Michigan met weekly to discuss how God and yieKl Christian Science related to a college campus. Members supported and promoted Christianity by [? ' l 1 ' h " 1 ,0Jv both providing testimonies of benefits that they received through Christian Science, and explained how the Bible helped them to overcome common problems. The CSO also supported the academic ' i. community by providing a lecture on God and Christian Science. -Scott Farmer, President Boasted a membership of nearly twenty students, f aculty, and interested community members. Planned to bring in a Christian Science lecturer to speak to the University at large. Organized an exam prep meeting to discuss the relationship betweenGod and academia. Members learned how to further implement God into their everyday lives. Met every Thursday evening at 7:00 in the Michigan League. Organizations 229 PAKISTANI STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Helped native Pakistani students adjust to both University life and American community. Sponsored dinners to welcome new students and to bid farewell to graduating students. Held social activities such as picnics and sporting events. Discussed controversial issues on electronic conferencing networks. Educated students about the University and career opportunities. Sponsored drama nights. FRONT: Tariq Shamim, Habib-ur-Rehman (president), Farah Islam. BACK: Rubab Hans, Saad Rehmani, Abdullah Malik, Kashan Piracha, Fasih Agha. (Only Executive Board Members Pictured.) Photo by Michelle Roe. INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Supported foreign Indian students at the University. MNT:PnJnPi fal), Vipul ! Organized presentations of popular Indian movies. Presented panel discussions and lectures. Established a networking E-mail system for members. Published I.S.A. magazine, entitled " Pratibha " , once each term. Held cultural shows. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Soumya Mohan, Rohit Ramanand, Kartik Obla, Manish Ballav, Kedar Sathe, Valli majority of |J Senthilnathan. (Only Executive Board Members Pictured.) Photo by Michelle Roe. W u |f 230 Organizations N INDIAN AMERICAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION iRehnanUlxliillil let. FRONT: Pradnya Parulekar (vice-president), Shefali Pardanani (social coordinator). BACK: Sanjay Kumar (social coordinator), Vipul Maheswari (treasurer), Santhi Periasamy (secretary), Steve Madhavan (president), Raoul Shah (sports coordinator), Vashali Bhargava (publicity chair). (Only Executive Board Members Pictured.) Photo courtesy of I.A.S.A. | A Rajostani dance was performed as a part of the Diwali Show by this group of women. Photo courtesy of I.A.S.A. I.A.S.A.Hosts Diwali Show 1994 Indian American Students Association (I.A.S.A.) was a University organization created to support the social, cultural, and educational needs of the University ' s Indian students. Since the majority of the group ' s 450 members were born and raised in the United States, I.A.S.A. i existed to fill the cultural void experienced by these students. The culminating event of the year for I.A.S.A. was the annual Diwali show. Diwali, " the Festival of Lights, " was a holiday celebrated in India and other predominantly Hindu areas. The event symbolized happiness and hope for the coming year. Diwali Show 1994 was not only a celebration for the upcoming year, but it was also a time for remembering the past. Over 350 performers sang, danced, and performed for a packed Michigan Theater on November 5. The Diwali Show performances con- sisted of several dances originating from various Indian provinces, a multitude of songs originat- ing from the numerous languages spoken in In- dia, and dramas discussing comical and contro- versial Indian issues. In past years, the Diwali show had been the largest University of Michi- gan social organization activity. This year was not a disappointment as over 2000 audience members enjoyed the four hour program. Had over 400 members making it one of the largest Asian organizations on the University campus. Organized the Diwali Show, a celebration of the Festival of Lights. Held social activities such as picnics, C.C.R.B. All-Nighters, and BowlingNights. Sponsored Big Sib Little Sib program to familiarize new students to University life. Held various dances throughout the year. Promoted community service with the aid of the L.O.T.U.S. Foundation. Produced a newsletter to assist scheduling for members. Organizations 231 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Performed in the 135th annual Fall concert on November 12. Held an alumni reunion to celebrate decades of music performance at the University. Traveled to Smith College in North Hampton, Massachusetts to participate in a winter singing tour. Held a joint concert with the University Choir, Chamber Choir, and the Women ' s Glee Club on February 1. Jerry Blackstone: An Asset to Men ' s Glee Club Jerry Blackstone was Co-Director of Choirs and Coordinator of the Conducting Department at the University of Michigan where he also conducted the University ' s Men ' s Glee Club. In addition to his work with the Glee Club, Dr. Blackstone conducts the Chamber Choir and the University Choir while also instructing students on the virtues of conducting at the School of Music. During the 1993-94 school year, Dr. Blackstone conducted performances with the University of Michigan Opera Theatre and the Musical Theater Program. In May of 1993, Dr. Blackstone made his Carnegie Hall debut conducting the Manhattan Philharmonic and a FRONT: Michael Burke, Howard Watkins, Christopher Barry, Kevin Camelet, David Yoon, Joshua Osburn, Michael Hsu, Ashutosh Tyagi, Matt Brown, Craig LeMoyne, Matt Clapham, Austin Quinn, Michael Peters, Jonathon Palant, Randy Moreland, Paul Collins, James Eadie, Andrew Pack, John Tang, Ricardo Salazar, Mark Thomford, Jerry Blackstone. SECOND: Andrew Adams, Michael Choi, Daniel Ryan, Mark Suprenant, David Plevan, Andrew Quinn, Samir Gupta, Robert Hatcher, Daniel Christensen, Jeffrey Heilveil, Jerry Kowal, Woojin Shim, Kevin Mylod, Roshan Vatthyam, Alan Susser, Simon Palko, Lyell Haynes, Robert Yuille, Peter Woodhams, David Youngren, Paul Gloyer, Jonathon Leik. THIRD: Jeffrey Douma, Patrick Niven, Scott Parkman, Trevor Sprik, James Stephens, Christopher Dwan, Christopher Smith, Bradley Sierens, Peter Arnold, Stephen Merz, David Hoey, Dan Paradowski, Steven Christensen, John King, David Graham, Jason Menges, Christopher Conrad, Matt Christians, Sam Davis, Brian Grant, Josh Biggs, Ben Salisbury. BACK: E. David Curiel, Greg Peterson, Jack A. Pott, Ross Johnston, Matt Laura, Douglas Ryan, Nathan Robbe, Scott Lefurgy, Adam McGruther, David Chute, William Malone, Scott Sizemore, Tom Vesbit, Jeff Horn, Krisztian Flautner, Paul Mow, Damien Heartwell, Brian Young, Vaughn Lamer, Michael Herrera, Matthew Bejin, Erik Falconer. NOT PICTURED: Jesse Ackles, Greg Fortner, Geoffery Greenlee, Roger Lacayo, Steve Mitchell, Andrew Watchhorn. Photo by Tina Rivera. DNTiHerF areaivl, Maura Iiuil. Jennifer U ier.iiephaiwBi 3ACK:FrabUm chorus of singers. This diverse group performed Mendelssohn ' s Psalm 42. In addition to these efforts, Dr. Blackstone also led the Men ' s Glee Club on singing tours throughout the United States and some regions of Eastern Europe as well as the Far East. Finally, Dr. Blackstone also found the the time to direct the Michigan Youth Chamber Singers, an ensemble of talented high school students from throughout the United States. During the summers Dr. Blackstone directed the University of Michigan All-State High School Choir and Chamber Singers at the National Music Camp at Interlochen. Before coming to the University of Michigan, Dr. Blackstone was the director of chorale activities at Phillips University in Oklahoma, Huntington College in Indiana, and Westmont College in California. Men ' s Glee Club Director, Dr. Jerry Blackstone. Photo courtesy of the School of Music. 232 Organizations WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB :U Peters, )Sabi,Mjik prenuii,DaiiJ do, fan herConmUta ' etersonJiclA. T.DmJCkte, Harwell Brk seAdckGre; FRONT: Jennifer Richardson (president), Amy L. Hornburg (treasurer), Krista Benson, Monica Moore, Joy Struble, Susan Holmes, Shilpa Shah, Indrani Mallik, Jennifer Ping. SECOND: Tamar Galed (business manager), Eleanor Dixon, Deborah Walter, Michelle Low (publicity chair), Sarah Rose Chobanian, Janet Mihalyfi (social chair), Sarah Tigay (secretary), Maureen Walsh (vice-president), Melissa Hopper, Megan Moore, Lisa-Anne Bullaro. THIRD: Andrea Tawil, Jennifer Woodward, Lauren Abrams, Sophia Armstead, Wendy Westover, Melissa Malone, Leah Huser, Sara Miller, Stephanie Brenner, Cecelia Sheridan, Kimberly Yee, Tamar Michelle Finan, Smita Mokshagundam, Terri Kim. BACK: Freda Lynn, Camille Ryan, Holly Ceane, Bo Young Lee (business manager), Jennifer Ballard (alumnae chair), Angelique Durham, Sarah Nickels, Erin McKean, Rachel Hackmann, Sandra Wang, Elizabeth Jahn, Maria Kovac. Photo fc-v Tina Rivera. (Above) The Women ' s Qlee Club practiced often to perfect their singing. (Left) Tamar Finan listens attentively during one practice. Served as a musical outlet for non-Music School students. Coordinated the Choral Festival in which many campus choirs sang together. Sponsored singing workshops for high school students on Women ' s Vocal Arts ' Day. Organized the Fall and Spring Concerts. Participated on a spring tour to Cincinnati and Chicago. Women ' s Glee Club Experiences a Milestone Year The Women ' s Glee Club made their first solo appearance at Hill Auditorium in 1994. Indeed, November 19 was the first time that the Glee Club performed at Hill without sharing the stage with another University musical group. Their debut performance was partly due to their new conductor. Theo Morrison was the Co-Director of Choirs with Jerry Blackstone, the director of the Men ' s Glee Club. Morrison was also a professor of conducting where he taught different directing styles to graduate students. Previous to the hiring of Morrison, directors had always scheduled the Women ' s Glee Club to perform in Rackham Auditorium. According to Jennifer Richardson, President of the Glee Club, Rackham was acoustically poor. Richardson also attributed much of the artistic progress of the Glee Club to the new conductor. Richardson commented that she and the other members of the club were very excited about their first solo appearance. Their spring concert was also held at Hill on April 1. In addition to this milestone for the Glee Club, they also intended to tour again in 1994: a luxury that they had not experienced in four years. The tour was to lasr for six days since the group was to travel to Cincinnati and to Chicago. The year thus represented progress and many changes for the Women ' s Glee Club. The Club hoped to continue to be recognized for their accomplishments and wanted to gain more rec- ognition as a singing group. Organizations 233 THE HARMON ETTES [HI Served as an all-female, student- organized a cappella singing ensemble. Performed a wide variety of music from different eras and genres. Performed in two concerts with the Women ' s Glee Club: one in Hill Auditorium on November 19 and one in the Union Ballroom on April 2. Sang in a joint concert with Amazin ' Blue and the Friars at the Monsters of A Cappella. FRONT: Kimberly Sitz, Lucille Frank, Erin Kelly (rehearsal manager), Lauren Korn, Rachel Ermann. BACK: Melissa i 10NT:TrM$f Miller, Rachael Harrell, Kate Weatherly, Cindi Tarshis, Rebecca Becker. Photo by Tina Rivera. na. Members stop to pose for a picture before their Fall Concert with the Women ' s Qlee Club. Photo courtesy of The Harmonettt ' s. The Harmonettes Enjoy a Year of Unprecedented Achievements The Harmonettes had a very successful year. The Harmonettes, along with the Women ' s Glee Club made their first appearance at Hill Auditorium in 1994- The group was thrilled with the sound that they produced but also pleased to see a crowd of around 1000 people. Additionally, the Harmonettes released their first compact disc entitled " Out of Control. " This CD was significant to the group not only because it was their first production, but also because they worked hard to find the resources to produce it. The CD was dedicated to Rosalie Edwards who founded the Harmonettes and also directed the Women ' s Glee Club. 234 Organizations THE FRIARS i.BACK:Meli.ii FRONT: Trevor Sprik. BACK: Jason Menges, Tom Vesbit, Matt Bejin, Dan Ryan, Dave Hoey, Greg Fortner, Matt Laura. (Above) The Friars enjoy a prosperous night out at the casino. (Left) Trevor Sprik, Tom Vesbit, and Qreg Fortner smile pretty for the camera. Photos courtesy of The Friars . According to business manager Jason Menges, the Friars were a bunch of " light-hearted, spontaneous guys. " As an a capella octet, the Friars performed three major concerts each year in addition to performing for many banquets, concert series, and other events. The Friars, an offshoot of the Men ' s Glee Club, ran and governed themselves and used the money from their concerts to fund activities including a trip to Acapulco, Mexico as well as a trip on the Royal Carrihean Cruiseline. In addition, they celebrated having the best-selling local CD in 1993 through Wherehouse Records. Not all of the members were music majors which contributed to the group ' s " diverse and cool focus " . Their focus in 1994 became a retrospective CD which was to be released in the spring of 1996. The Friars recruited five new members in 1994. What was the criteria to become a member? In addition to being a part of the Men ' s Glee Club, one had to be fun and light-hearted, able to joke around, and, according to Menges, able to pound a few beers now and then! The Friars had many memorable moments. Perhaps one of the most spontaneous of all was when Dan Ryan proposed to his girlfriend on stage much to the surprise of everyone! According to Menges, " ...and that was really great. " Organizations 235 ARTS CHORALE Served as a co-ed chorus made up of between 80 and 100 members. Open to University students and alumni. Held two or three concerts every semester. Invited to sing in the Choral Fest for the first time. Performed various types of music including pieces in German, Welsh, Old English, and Latin. In addition group sang spirituals and American Folk. Held candy sales and bake sales to fund a road trip to Baltimore and Washington D.C. Participated in a community work day each semester. Members found several organizatipns around Ann Arbor such as Recycle Ann Arbor, Interfaith Hospitality Network, and Homeless Shelter to volunteer their time. Organized new fundraiser for the winter of 1995. Members delivered singing telegrams to surprised sweethearts on Valentines Day. FRONT: Ahaviah Glaser, Kendra Barkocy, Maggie LaPietra, Amy Berris, Laura Woodruff, Janet Huang, Kelly Shay, Heather Morgan, Michelle Ingels, Kate Glickman, Mari Snookler, Ruth Kalinka, Pooja Mittla, Amanda Leins, Angela Fong. SECOND: Kristen Ross, Deb Paxton, Katrina Hagedorn, Roxanne Hoch, Katie Hollenberg, Jeanette Bauchat, Julia Greenwald, Manpreet Singh, Amy Thiessen, Betsie Walsh, Elyse Hardebeck, Kate Logan, Liz Annable, Amy Huston, Jenkin Ho, Eileen Zurbriggen, Anthony Johnson, Gregor Rittinger, Abby Grant, Anne Abbrecht, Stefan Treatman. THIRD: Laura Heisler, Jenny Tai, Wennie Huang, Percy So, Christy Johnson, Howard Blank, Tim Hansen, Jason Speaker, Howard Lee, Mike Ingels, Peter Schweinsberg, Bill Leinhard, Horng Jye Oh, Rob Sulewski, John Rogers, Eric Kessell. BACK: Lissa Goldberg, Melissa Shubalis, Aryana Farvar, Su-Chen Chiu, Marija Franetovic, Jonathon Baker, Steve Root, Roberto Karman, Will Voorlas, Michael Peters (assistant conductor), Fernando Hernandez, Dana Howley (assistant conductor), Jonathon Hirsh. Photo by Tina Rivera. HONTiAlanaSar (Above) Members of the Arts Chorale warm up before their performance in the Choral Fest. Par- ticipating in this event for the first time, the choir sang traditional American folk songs. In addition, the group perfomed J.S.Bach ' s " DonaNobis Pacem " from the Mass in B minor with the Men ' s and Women ' s Qlee Clubs, University Choir, and Cham- ber Choir. (Right) Arts Chorale members Eric Kessell and John Rogers warm up before the Choral Fest. Photos by Tina Rivera. 236 Organizations SIGMA ALPHA IOTA FRONT: Alana Starr, Michaela Loughram, Lisa Heath, Kelly Speiran. Photo by Michelle Rae SAI members masquerade as a box of crayons for the annual Halloween concert at Hill. Members pictured (from left to right): Daran Smith, Lisa Heath, Kelly Speiran, Alana Starr, Emily Marriott. Photo courtesy of Sigma Alpha lota. Served as a professional women ' s music fraternity founded at the University in 1903. Included thirty chapters world-wide with 82,000 initiated members. Hosted Province Day which brought together 5 chapters for a conference. Performed with the School of Music throughout the year. Helped local girl scout group obtain their music badge. Performed background music at Martha Cook Dormitory during a monthly tea. Held a chapter recital each term in which members were encouraged to perform. Involved with Ann Arbor Sigma Alpha Iota alumni who reestablished themselves in 1994. Organizations 237 UNDERGRADUATE M CLUB Served as a twenty-two member council which served as a support group for student- athletes. Drafted the " Dream Team " proposal which urged UM to provide funds tor a summer sports camp for underpriveleged children. Sponsored a presentation in Crisler Center for athletes and athletic faculty on MLK Day. Helped raise funds for the United Way. Spoke at different elementary schools on behalf of D.A.R.E. Offered support for one another by attending each others ' sporting events. FRONT: Warren Lockette (faculty advisor), Alicia Smith (soccer), Al Loges (hockey), Chris Veber (mens swimming diving), Grady Burnett (mens tennis), Katev Freeman (wrestling), Rick Turner (track field), Mack Wiggins (track field). SECOND: Tina Miranda (womens gymnastics), Jeff Katchabone (wrestling), Brandon Howe (wrestling), McKenzie Webster (soccer), Rich Dopp (mens gymnastics), Abel Sanchez (mens swimming diving), Kris Eggle (mens cross-country), Courtney Babcock (womens cross-country), Selina Harris (field hockey), Lesa Arvia (softball). THIRD: April Beavers (athletic advisor), Jennifer Brezinski (womens basketball), Jen Zimmerman (womens golf), Scott Dill (mens , swimming diving), Chris Fox (hockey), Alan Sinclair (hockey), Debbie Berman (womens gymnastics), Gia Biagi (field j hockey), Jen Almeida (womens swimming diving). BACK: Whitney Scherer (staff support), Jaimie Fielding (womens tennis), Li Li Leung (womens gymnastics), May May Leung (womens gymnastics). Photo by Tina Rivera. EMBERSLNCLUD iron Bapin, Man ah Bipi Vidud EHUD. Sup SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE Group of architects concerned with the design of habitats that will accomodate a diverse and complex range of human activi- ties. Prepared individuals for professional practice, research, education, industry, and governmental service. University offered a six-year professional program in architecture. Offered international programs with opportunities to study in Florence, Copenhagen, Prague, and Vienna. Accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board who described the program as " vigorous - with a strong curricular design, good funding and exemplary faculty, students, and staff. " Student architects display their work at the annual student exhibit. The exhibit was held at the Slusser Qallery in the Art and Architecture Building. Photo courtesy of the School of Architecture . 238 Organizations (JM SOLAR CAR TEAM trims sngiigl acUigpnsltniii He lntMca 8),KroEsjltta blsoM), THIRD Served as a student-run organization that designed a solar car for Sunrayce ' 95. Sunrayce ' 95 was a solar car race from Indianapolis, IN to Golden, CO during the month of June. Raised $1.2 million through corporate sponsorship. Boasted two national championships. The only team to finish the Sunrayce. MEMBERS INCLUDED: Dave Acton, Carl Adams, Steve Babitch, Joe Balog, Cristina Bares, Ehren Barr, Dave Barrett, Paulina Belave, Peter Beyersdorf , Robert Bogue, Kristi Bosker, Aaron Bragman, Matt Brown, Nathan Buckwalter, Chris Bunto, Dan Burkholder, Grace Chan, Chris Chessman, Julia Chung, Mike Crimmins, Ben Croy, Vipula Dasanayaka, Ryan Deardorff, Birger de la Pena, Tim DeVries, Neha Dharia, Doug Domke, Bejamin Dover, Alyssa Duarte, Stephanie Dumbrys, Brian Dunaway, Jennifer Dziersk, Michelle Dziersk, Vf ichael Eaton, Swapneel Ekbote, Joe Ellis, Russ B. Ernst, Clay Fenstermaker, Peder Fitch, Katie Flynn, Stacy Frye, Michael Garelik, Eric Glover, Aaron Goldenthal, Jordan Gomberg, Alan Gonzalez, David Goodman, Brian Graham, Jill Gra- ham, Holly Griffin, Eric Hammond, Devin Harmala, Jason Harper, Bryan Hauck, William Haynes, Ken Hennings, Randi Herdman, Chris Hibbner, Jonathon Ho, Richard Holt, Amy Hritz, Clay Hunt, Scott Innes, Craig Jacobs, Rob Jaques 111, Brandon Johnson, Kristi Kamm, Seth Katzenstein, John Kavaliauskas, David Klemstine, John Korsakas, Mike Kosim, Keith Kovala, Dan Krauss, Julie Lasko, Milann Lee, Robert LeMoyne, Rick Lesley, Michael Liao, Jerry Lin, James Locke, Todd MacDermid, Joe MacDonald, Rod Mach, Kevin McCalla, Stephen McGillivary, Steve McKinley, Katie Meng, Tony Meyer, Catherine Michel, Mike Morton, YawarMurad, Matt Nauss, Larry Page, Kurt Palmer, Chul Park, Ned Parker, Rahul Pinto, Brian Poggioli, Mike Prange, Veerendra Prasad, Shawn Quinn, David Reyes, Jennifer Reynolds, Barry Rabinowitz, John Rogers, Igor Rozenblit, Andris Samsons, Diganta Saha, Paula Saha, Mira Sahney, Jennifer Schemanske, Andrew Schrauben, Stacey Segowski, Leena Shah, Chan Shin, Angel Siberon, Joey Sima, Carmen Smith, Rory Stace, Mark Stephan, Rachel Sugden, Danny Sussman, Bryan Theis, Adam Thodey, Brian Tobin, Jason Urso, Ameet Vaghela, Richard Verdoni, Angie Veturato, Robert Voigt, Eric Wang, Sarah Wasageshik, Jenny Watia, Dave Watt, Neil Weissman, Betsy White, Jeff Wimble, Sentwali Woodard, Hasitha Yahampath, Nick Yang, Paul (Abmie) " Solar Vision, " the 1995 solar car, is unveiled at the North American Auto Show at Cobo Hall. (Left) " Maize Blue, " the 1993 solar car, is now on permanent dis- play in Chicago. The 1995 solar car, " Solar Vision, " is also pictured. Photos courtesy of the Solar Car Team . Zemboy . photo cowesy of the Solar Car Team. Organizations 239 ALPHA PHI ALPHA Served as a community service-based African-American fraternity. Celebrated as the first black undergradu- ate fraternity established in 1909. Held a tribute to the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Created programs to augment the needs of African- Americans. Participated in the fifth annual Brick Show, a step show using bricks to symbolize the foundation of pyramids as well as their African heritage. Organized a dialogue concerning the issues surrounding African- American male-female relationships on this campus. Participated in the homecoming parade. Helped students move in to Stockwell during Welcome Week in the fall. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Stallworth, Khalil Smith, Phillip Seymour, Felman Malveaux Jr., Matthew Marks, Ron Jackson, Sean Franklin, Julian Norment. Photo courtesy of Alpha Phi Alpha. Alpha brothers perform during the fifth annual Brick Shout held in the union ballroom. Photo courtesy of Alpha Phi Alpha. A Night to Honor Alpha Phi Alpha was involved in many activities during the 1994-1995 school year, perhaps one of the largest being the annual salute to African- American women. The 1994 guest speaker was Clementine Barfield, the founder of a grassroots organization known as " Save our Sons and Daughters " . This organization was made up of parents who wanted to promote a national movement for peace. Additionally, the evening ' s program included the recognition of the Mary H. Gra- ham scholarship recipient. This scholarship was developed in honor of the first African- Ameri-! can woman ever to graduate from the University of Michigan. The $500 scholarship was awarded, to a graduating African-American female who was seeking further education in graduate school. The night also included a presentation honoring an outstanding female African- Ameri- can administrator on campus. Finally, all of the African- American organizations on campus were recognized for their efforts and achievments. It proved to be an evening that celebrated many valuable accomplishments. 240 Organizations KAPPA ALPHA MitthtwMi b 8 [FRONT: Carla Burney (recording secretary), Michelle Gaskill (president), Dana Allen (vice-president), Tomiko Evans I (treasurer). BACK: Livia Hansbru (advisor), Dora Robinson, Vanessa McClinton, Dana McAllister (historian), i| Adrienne Sanders (corresponding secretary), Jonikka Porter, Stacy Anderson (parliamentarian), Jackie Mims-Hickman (assistant). NOT PICTURED: Kila Roberts. Photo by Michelle Roe . Served as a community service-based African- American sorority. First African- American sorority committed to helping others. Members of the Beta Eta chapter founded at the University in 1932. Held a bucket drive for the United Negro College Fund. Sponsored a Halloween party for children at the Huron Valley Boys and Girls Club. Tutored children at the African- American Academy and Scarlett Middle School. ,j sohobrshir ran female loflhe Alpha Kappa Alpha presents " Paint it Black " " Paint it Black " was the annual scholar- ship performance dinner sponsored by Alpha Kappa Alpha. It signified the sisterhood through which the Beta Eta chapter lived. It also honored the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. for his many accomplishments. During the dinner, the members chose a Homecoming Queen who acknowledged and commemorated the first Black Action Move- ment. The theme for 1994 ' s " Paint it Black " celebration was " Mystical Masquerade. " It was Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha pose for a picture during the " Paint it Black " celebration. FRONT: Dana McAllister, LLID c i_ LI Dana Allen, Carla Burney, Jonikka Porter. BACK: Stacey Anderson, Kila Roberts, Vanessa McCImton, Michelle one W3 V ln whlch the Beta Eta chapter symbol- Qaskill, Adrienne Sanders, Totnifeo Evans, Dora Robinson. Photo by Michelle Roe. ized the dreams that the founders had imagined. Organizations 241 UNDERGRADUATE PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Served as a group for students interested in the field of psychology. Held monthly meetings featuring different speakers who worked in the field of psychology. Hosted a panel of graduate students from different areas of psychology who gave advice about approaches to graduate school. Organized movie nights featuring films that dealt with psychological issues. Held a dinner at the end of the year. [y FRONT: Allison Elder (treasurer), Asli Sezgin (vice-president), Laura Tillotson (president), Gina Baslock (secretary), Iran Naqvi (editor of newsletter). (Only Executive Board Members Pictured.) Photo by Michelle Roe. DELTA SIGMA PI lONHrovAnii m. SECOND: A Wi.RujttW ' hiver.Pinl eb TnUBolmacLEr fashi, Allen Meh JAU Served as a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business. University chapter was founded in December, 1921. Participated in pumpkin carving contests with children at a community day care center. Hosted a stress workshop to help members rid themselves of stress. Organized various ski trips throughout the year. Raked leaves for the elderly. Helped organize a Halloween party at the Ann Arbor Community Center. MEM BERS INCLUDED: Chris Adelsbach, Kim Anderson, Marc Ashenberg, Manisha Balani, Kirsten Bennett, Katie Bloomquist, Lance Brownsworth, Tim Cameron, Jennifer Clark, Emily D ' Agostini, Punita Dani, Karen Danko, Jennifer Dean, Tracy Eckert, Amy Everard, Jeffrey Fleming, Jason Fried, David Friedman, Peggy Gahala, Heather Gillow, Suzanne Hall, Paul Heaps, Kathie Horn, Jenni Hunt, Joe Hyde, Pam Jablonski, Saloni Janveja, Kristin Johnston, Anita Kalro, Kathy Kranz, Greg Kwapis, Tanya Lewis, Kady Malmberg, Jason Manheim, Alex Maritczak, Neil McDermott, Carrie McKevitt, Kellie McMahon, Michelle Meagher, Jo Miller, Scot Moceri, Gordie Northrup, Tara Parzuchowski, Katie Penz, Deborah Proksch, Michelle Rensberger, Angela Ryker, Amy Sabo, David Schmid, Fred Schriever, Christa Short, Jennifer Shorter, Brad Sietz, Brent Smith, Shelley Sypniewski, Adrian Tan, Helen Thompson, Jill Weisenstein, Dan Wisniewski, Marybeth Wyngarden, Ben Zainea, Christian Zann, Andrea Zemens, Chris Zuidema. Photo by Tina Rivera. 242 Organizations iUB KAPPA KAPPA PSI Biikklsttteurv), " FRONT: Troy Andreason, Ian Stines, Mark Wilson, Ramon Johnson, Paul Lopez, Michael Lee, Matt Uday, Jonathan Kidd. SECOND: Antoine Pitts, Paul Deschamps, Aaron Duke, Cemal Sozener, Chad Hodde, Jason Grauch, Chris Mordy, Roger Ruedisueli, Brian Ross, Bill Clifford. THIRD: Chris Dupuis, Steve Nunn, Alex Bird, Bill Hicks, Dan Shauver, Paul Grekowicz, Scott Fiedler, Joby Morrow, Isaac Yue, Marc Bos, Jamie Lewis, Rick Lowe, Terry Lorber II, Todd Bohnsack, Erik Jansson, Jamie Hall, Scott Byrd, Harold Waters, Delmar Thomas, Rick Borzymowski, Seiji Shiraishi, Allen Mehler, Brantley Douglas, Clif Smith. BACK: Paul Austin, Chris Witschonke, John Schmidt, Bo Poley, Matt Pickus, Brandon Ivie, Skip Seitz. Photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Psi. JAU BETA SIGMA Served as the honorary service fraternity of the Michigan Marching Band. Along with Tau Beta Sigma, completed $12,000 contribution to the band ' s uniform drive. Organized banquet for parents of band members. Organized band social events such as a Labor Day picnic, a hay ride, and a ski trip. Held a holiday dance for the band. Served as the honorary service sorority of the Michigan Marching Band. Hosted Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma District Convention at Weber ' s Inn. Held a car wash to raise funds for uniforms. Held a talent show for members of the band. Sold band t-shirts and sweatshirts to raise funds for the band. FRONT: Kim Ligi, Elise Schaff, Kerri Oikarinen, Liz Fuller, Holly Ferrise. SECOND: Catherine Lewis, Alice Chu, Corrie Pennington, Danielle LeFevre, Georgette Leonard, Liz Marsh, Katie Konovaliv, Jennifer Jonas. THIRD: Julie Citrin, Mary Beth Lemay, Jennifer Lee, Jill Macklem, Andrew Conant, Jennifer Box, Darci Weinert, Sarah Clark, Anne Hellie, Nicole Walker. FOURTH: Tonnie Andreasen, Jill Yamashita, Chanda Thraser, Rebecca Detken, Megan Tvaska, Shelley Steenken, Laura Thurner, Beth Gondek, Shari Abramovich, Melissa Wrobel, Kristi Bosker, Danika Ford, Claire Branch, Jill Kolver, Cindy Stoner, Annie Culverhouse, Kate Byrnes, Tammy Klosterman. BACK: Heather McKee, Melissa Mease, Kristy Weiss, Angela Bolden, Amy Hetrick, Libby Paletz, Michelle Huffman, Cherie Pinchem, Wendy Berg, Sandra Terry, Karen Walkowicz, Nikki Davis, Carolyn DuRoss, Alicia Huntsinger. Photo courtesy of Tau Beta Sigma. Organizations 243 MICHIGAN MARCHING BAND major second straight year. Pickus for the Travelled to away games at Notre Dame and Ohio State. Made its 21st consecutive bowl appearance at the Holiday Bowl in San Diego. Performed in new uniforms for the first time in a decade. Performed at U.S. Naval Station, San Diego Zoo, and in the Holiday Bowl parade in San Diego. Formed hollow hlock M on the deck of the U.S.S. Kitty Hawk aircraft carrier. The Michigan Marching Band performs at the Holiday Bou I Parade in San Diego. The band does its rendition of the theme song to " The Blues Brothers " during the Holiday Bouil half-time shoui. 244 Organizations The Band forms a block M on the deck of the U.S.S. Kitty Hawk aircraft carrier. The Marching Band performs at home during half-time of the Michigan v. Colorado State game. Marching Band members give it their all. ' Photo by Chip Peterson. For the second straight year, drum major Matt Pickus leads the marching band in its performances. All photos courtesy of the Michigan Marching Band unless otherwise indicated. The crowd at Michigan Stadium goes u ild when the band plays. ' Photo by Chip Peterson. Organizations 245 ORDER OF OMEGA Served as a Greek honor society based on service, leadership, and scholarship. Held a dinner in honor of graduating seniors who had contributed to the Greek system. Helped organize the annual " Heart Walk " sponsored by the American Heart Association. Volunteered at the Humane Society doing clerical work and walking dogs. FRONT: Hershel Wancjer (treasurer), Joshua Cohen, Mark Kihby, Susie Clifford (president), Robyn Schiff, Marni Raitt, Amanda Kowal, Julie Smetana, Jeff Zaretsky. SECOND: Greta Grass, Emily Lumpp, Emily Grossberg, Julie Elins, Allison Brand, Gabi Kepes, Rachel Levy, Stacey Kleinbaum, Heather Schuetz, Pamela Zuccker, Bilge Bayar. THIRD: Anne Boutrous, Stacy Berman, Shannon Dudley, Robin Rademacher, Laurel Goldstein, Kristin Piehl, Pamela McPherson, Stefanie Berk, Heather Harris, Angela Ryker. BACK: Cameron Shahid ' Saless, Ben Weaver, Mark Altschul, Doug Novack, Grady Burnett, Julie Baker, Kit Mastroberto, Stephanie Beauregard, Robert Schwartz, Erica Strawman (secretary), Jason Williams, Nicholas Dutcheshen, Don Banowit. Photo by Tina Rivera. KONHuwPer heiBrimTHIR Jmitine Homing itnoolChiislvBi new Del, Silo Vison, Justin Finnii PHI LAMBDAUPSILON Served as an honor society for students interested in the field of chemistry. Included students majoring in chemistry, pharmacy, chemical engineering, and cellular and molecular biology. Admission required at least twenty credits in chemistry courses and a qualifying grade point average. Offered free tutoring to chemistry students. Organized trips to pharmacuetical and chemical companies to get an idea of possible career opportunities. FRONT: Ed Armbruster, Raju Nayakwadi. BACK: Melissa Eager (activities), Susie Clifford (president). Photo fry Chip Peterson . 246 Organizations ALPHA RHO CHI Served as a professional architecture and allied arts fraternity. Founded in 1914 at the University. Sponsored lecturers to promote interest in the field of architecture. Participated in a hayride during the fall. Sponsored a trip to the Toledo Museum of Art to see the work of the architect Frank O. Gehry. rnSibiftMamiliaitt, ' rasters, Jilie Hits, MjeBayat. THIRD: Sink Mill, Doug in:, Erica Stratum FRONT: Lianne Ferryman, Jill D. Jankowsky, Jason M. A. Soif er, Paul Drayer, Shannon Kile. SECOND: Jason Taylor, Alex Briseno. THIRD: Philip Sprick, Rita Hill, Heather Me Coy. FOURTH: Jennifer Berger, Dean Enell, Gina Martin, Christine Rosenberg, Andrew Miller, Rob Banach Jr., Andrea J. Perri, Robert Geneva. FIFTH: Brad Swallom, Scott Heywood, Christy Bragunier, Eric Chmielewski, Tim Carlson, Steven W. Jiang. SIXTH: Jay Rimatzki, Wayne Tomala, Jeremy Deleon, Salomon Frausto, Shawn Parshall. BACK: Scot Campbell, Chris Kretovic, Elizabeth Huck, Christie Nelson, Justin Finnicum. Photo by Michelle Roe. Newly initiated members (from left to right) Alex Briseno, Lianne Ferryman, Jill Jankowsky, and Chris Kretovic celebrate at the Ohio States University chapter. Photo courtesy of Alpha Rho Chi. . :,r Organizations 247 PHI ALPHA KAPPA been dedicated to brotherhood, education, service, and run. " The Dutch House " received its name from the rich heritage of Dutch men who lived in the house over the years. Most came from the western Michigan area and from schools including Hope College, Calvin College, and Grand Rapids Comm. College. Many members shared the same religious background and spent time helping each other grow in their faith. In earlier years, Phi Alpha Kappa ' s membership was almost exclusively graduate students in medicine, dentistry, and engineering. While those fields were still strongly represented, the Dutch House of today has men in business, architecture, and other studies in science and in the arts. Every year Phi Alpha Kappa chose one or two charities to support. While previous years ' support went to Christian outreach programs, the support from recent years assisted local organizations. The house took part in WIQB ' s Rocking for the Hungry food drive. Pledges of the house also spent time at the homeless shelter washing clothes and helping with various other jobs. Phi Alpha Kappa enjoyed many other activities during the school year including Homecoming Days for alumni and family, Christmas parties, intramural sports, canoeing trips, and whirlyball. The house ' s two annual parties brought attention from other students at the University. The fall ' s " Beacon Bash " was highlighted with a spotlight in the front yard showing the way to the house. In the spring, the house was converted into a mini casino allowing those who attended " Reno Night " a chance to try their hands at gambling. Phi Alpha Kappa provided a chance for its members to come together and have fun as well as serving the community through charity. -Steve DeHorn, President FRONT: Jason Holstege, Jeremy Frens, Todd Ockaskis, Phil Willink, Derk Walkotten, Eric Strom, Jan Ramaker. SECOND: Dan Racey, Tim Dawson, Joel Ball, Matt Brooks, Stephen Genthe, Wayne Stiles, Brad Lamkin, Adam Johnson. BACK: Ryan Parks, Greg Quinst, Randy Beute, Steve DeHorn, Dave Betten, Matt Osenga, Eric Kaminskas, Derek Draft, Dirk Bakker. Photo courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa. Dave Betten, Derk Walkotten, Eric Kaminskas, Matt Osenga, Stephen Qenthe, and Matt Brooks have some fun on the Diag. Photo courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa. (Left) Eric Strom, Matt Qrogan, And Jeremy Frens make last minute preparations for " Reno Night. " ( Above) Hershey, the house dog, stands proudly in front of th e Dutch house. Photos courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa. 248 Organizations Strom, Jan Raila Brad Win, Aii sip. Eric Kiniin ' U, FRONT: Jason Pasatta (promotions director), Carolyn Kreple (news director), Thomas Bentz (programming director). BACK: Jeff Holzhausen (sports director), Danny Schwab (president), Scott Doyne (vice-president). Photo by Tina Rivera. (Above) Sports Director ]eff Holzhausen demonstrates how to use a video camera during a workshop. (Left) Interested students attended many different workshops to (earn the skills necessary to being a part of WOLV. Photos f Tina Rivera. Served as a student television station included in the cable package for all dorms. Created during the 1993 school year; hegan its programming in the fall of 1994. Completely student run and operated. Funded by University housing with the help of MSA. Participation in the group required being a student or a faculty member of the University. Aired interviews with James Duderstadt, Bo Schembechler, and James Earl Jones. Taped many lectures given on campus, including many of the Martin Luther King Jr. Day events. Produced two game shows including the " Dating Game " and " Wolverine Feud " . Produced " Wolverine Wrap-up " a bi- weekly show consisted of sports highlights for all University sports. Produced news programs, including " Inside Ann Arbor " . Produced a music program entitled " Toolbox " that discussed and profiled Ann Arbor bands as well as the national music scene. Conducted and aired interviews with U of M alumni Juwan Howard and Chris Webber. L Produced a political program with host Craig Greenberg, former MSA president. Organizations 249 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Jessie Halladay - Editor-in-Chief Jessie Halladay was a history major from inner-city Detroit. Before becoming editor-in-chief of the Michigan Daily, Halladay was a theater writer, weekend edi- tor, and arts editor for the paper. As a representative of a major campus organiza- tion, she had the opportunity to be a part of the Leadership 2017 Program. Offered through the Dean of Students Office, the program consisted of student leaders who spent their summer improving their organi- zation by collaborating with other organiza- tions. Halladay valued her time at the Daily as one of the best aspects of her college career. She was proud to be a part of the tradition of the Daily. In addition to her work with the Michigan Daily, she was involved as a coordi- nator of Project Smile, a student organization who sponsored " Friendly Days " during the month of March. Halladay planned on pursu- ing a career in journalism. PhowiwMicWeRae PbhfttM Boasted its 104th year of journalistic freedom. Completely student-run and operated. Purchased new photo equipment to work towards full-color photos and to improve quality. Began printing in color every day and in every issue. Alumni at publications such as Time, The Chicago Tribune, and The New York Times. Edit Staff FRONT: Lisa Poris, Mike Rosenberg. SECOND: Kelly Feeney, Ronnie Glassberg, Scot Woods, Zachary Raimi, Michelle Lee Thompson, Andrew Taylor. THIRD: Maureed Sirhal, Jodi Cohen, Amy Klein, Josh White, Jennifer Harvey, Cathy Boguslaski, Lisa Dines. FOURTH: Daniel Johnson, Christy Glass, Patience Atkin, Tali Kravitz, Stephanie Klein, Matthew Smart, Jonathon Berndt. BACK: Nate Hurley, Tim O ' Connell, Sam Dudek, Megan Schimpf. Photo by Michelle Roe. 250 Organizations Harris Winters - Business Manager Photo frv Heidi Messner Harris Winters, a LSA Senior major- ing in both History and Accounting, led the Michigan Daily ' s Business Operations his fourth year at the Daily. " Few organizations at the college- level, if any, would have given me the amount of fiscal responsibility that this paper has allowed me. I am person- ally accountable for a $1.3 million dollar budget. " In 1994, Harris concentrated on in- creasing revenue while at the same time cut- ting costs. The goals that salespeople had to reach each month were increased by 10%. According to Harris, " It is not enough for any organization to simply match the previous year ' s results. " His strategies proved to be successful. Revenue for the paper increased close to 30%, while costs decreased 1 1%. In order to better relations with the Editorial staff, Harris helped to estab- lish a profit-sharing venture whereby top managers and editors shared in the paper ' s success. " It is important that everyone, regardless of the department they work in, work together to ensure the success of the newspaper. " Upon graduation, Harris would use what he learned running The Michigan Daily at a major consumer goods corporation. Business Staff Instituted profit-sharing plan for top managers and editors. Expanded distribution off-campus with four new downtown Ann Arbor locations. Improved wire services coverage with the addition of the Los Angeles Times Washington Post Wire Service Worked out trade agreements with University offices, thus expanding the paper ' s advertising base. FRONT: Michael Calderon, Jen Perry, J.L. Rostam-Abadi, Andrew Van Erp. BACK: Harris Winters, Jenn Cowan, Wanchin Hsu, Monique Rusen, Erin Essenmacher. Photo by Heidi Messner. Organizations 251 Pearls Before Swine Since 1909... MAGAZINE ...Too Rich a Pearl for the Carnal Swine. 252 Organizations Corporate Strategy 1994-1995: Narrowing Down To a Few, Driving Factors Explaining anomalous or surprising actions or patterns Indicate lore so strong that companies must taks unusual steps to cope Strategies (Problem-Solution) Map - Wal-Mart Finance Ann Arbor ' s NEW POWERHOUSE of FINANCE... tCan YOU " cope " with it? v 1995: Year of Financial Transcendence Air financial ledger sheets have recently come to resemble the joyous, violent expres- sions of the mad artist more than the precision and prim rigidity of the Tax Accountant. The reason? A shift in Corporate Strategy that places less emphasis on investment banking and more on simply willing money into existence. The result? Unprecedented Revenue! Unfortunately, this process is quite an ordeal for our Financiers, often involving halluci- nations and speaking-in-tongues. One Financier reported being surrounded by corpulent babies who would hover in midair and repeatedly strike his head with fleur-de-lis woodcarved Louisville Sluggers, thereby forcing his mind to witness unbounded love and market intelligence. " You must ring the bell very hard, " the babies would explain, " to make the bad ghosts go away. " With that the hammer would come down, and petty distraction would give way to true fiscal bliss consciousness. Financial Transcendence: Catch the Wave $oon. Organizations 253 MJCHIGANENSIAN YEARBOOK Put together a 416 page book while creating lasting friendships amongst staff members. Sent staff to St. Louis, MO for an interesting yearbook conference. Plastered the campus with thousands of flyers encouraging seniors to get their portraits taken. Sent staff to the Holiday Bowl to cover the end of another football season. EDIT STAFF TOP ROW (from left to right): Heidi Messner, Vijay Nath. SECOND ROW (from left to right): Elyse Hardebeck, Stephanie Smith, Tara Roehm. THIRD ROW (from left to right): Wen Chao, Maia Yabut. 254 Organizations TOP ROW (from left to right): Howard Sidman, Erin Smith. SECOND ROW (from left to right): Lynn Kayner, John Whelan, Onuka Ibe. THIRD ROW (from left to right): Brandi Horton, Michelle Lewis. Organizations 255 MICHIGANENSIAN YEARBOOK TOP ROW (from left to right): Jenn Filip, Rachael DeGroff. SECOND ROW (from left to right): Lisa Harty, Jenn Hire. THIRD ROW (from left to right): Maria Gerace, Marcie Mantela. 256 Organizations TOP ROW (from left to right): Amy Adams, Chip Peterson. SECOND ROW (from left to right):GregKessler,JimmyBosse. THIRD ROW (from left to right): Michelle Rae, Tina Rivera. Organizations 257 ORGANIZATIONS 1994-1995 390th Cadet Group Abeng Multicultural Council Academy of Students of Pharmacy Adams House Council Advancement of Minorities at Mosher Jordan Advertising Club Aequanimitas African Americans in Art, Architecture, and Planning African American Student Leadership AFROTC Yearbook AIESEC AL1ANZA Alice Lloyd House Council Alice Lloyd Library Alpha Kappa Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Phi Mu Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Rho Chi Alumni Interfraternity Council Amateur Radio Ambatana Council American Indians in Science and Engineering American Institute of Aeronautics Astronautics American Institute of Chemical Engineering American Society for Engineering Education American Society of Mechanical Engineering American Baptist Student Fellowship American Institute of Architecture American Library Association American Medical Association American Medical Students Association American Medical Women ' s Association American Movement for Israel American Nuclear Society American Society of Civil Engineers Amnesty International Amnesty Internaitonal USA Group 61 Ann Arbor Chess Club Ann Arbor Film Co-op Ann Arbor Libertarian League Ann Arbor Tenants Union Arab- American Students ' Association Armenian Students ' Cultural Association Army ROTC Artmage Magazine Asian American Association Asian Business Student Association Asian Pacific American Women ' s Journal Asian Pacific American Law Students Association for Computer Machinery Association of Black Sociology Students Astronomy Organization Asubuhi Automotive Industry Club Baha ' i Club Baits II Coman House Council Baits II Thieme House Council Baits Library Baits Multicultural Council Barbaric Yawp Barbour Newberry Library Barlett-Douglas Wing Council Best Buddies Beta Alpha Psi Betsey Barbour House Council Bichinis Bia Congo Bicultural Women ' s Group Black Arts Council Black Business Students ' Association Black Chemists Black Economic Society Black Greek Association Black Law Students ' Alliance Black Medical Association Black Pre-Medical Association Black Student Coalition Black Student Psychological Associaition Black Student Union Black Undergraduate Law Association Blood Drives United Bursley Community Volunteers Bursley Council Bursley Family Bursley Resident Directors Bursley-Simpson Library Bush House Council Business School Environmental Society Business School Hockey Team Business School Student Government C.A.M.E.O. C-Sharp Productions CAAS Collective Cambridge House Council Campus Chapel Campus Crusade for Christ Canterbury House Episcopal Student Foundation Caribbean People ' s Association Chabad House Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship Chi Epsilon Chicago House Council Chinese Christian Fellowship Chinese Cinema Student Group Chinese Students ' Association Christian Business Association Christian Challenge Christian Medical and Dental Society Christian Median Dental Society Christian Science Organization Christians United Cinema Guild Circle K International Coalition for Social Communication College Democrats College Republicans Comic Opera Guild Committee to Elect Andrew Wright Conger House Council Conservative Coalition Consa 1 Coos The Con Coma Coffins Hi CebTaul Democrats ' Dental Scb Draw EastQiaX EiitQuad! En EnviMirei :..: MB : : : : Family Ha Family bi Filipino At Weed FelWup Fencing Cl Figure Slai Fletcher Hi Force (orB Foreign Lai Galen GentleWo GftataK .: Graduate E 258 Organizations Conservative Minyan of Hillel Consider The Continuum Cornerstone Christian Fellowship Couzens House Council Cross House Council Dante Debate Team Delta Sigma Pi Delta Tau Lambda Democrats for Christie Dental School Student Council Dining-ln Committee Domestic Violence Project Duplicate Bridge Club Dymonz East Quad Camera Club East Quad Music Co-op East Quad Representative Assembly East Quad Senior Staff East Quad Social Support Group East Quad-Benzinger Library Eaton House Council Entrepreneur Club Environmental Health Student Association Environmental Action Environmental Law Society Epeians Episcopal Student Foundation ESP Estonian, Latvian and Lithuanian Club Eta Kappa Nu Family Housing Resident Council Family Law Project Filipino American Student Association The Feed Fellowship of Christian Basketball Fencing Club Figure Skating Club Film and Video Network Financial Management Association Fletcher Hall Council Force for Black Women Foreign Language Association The Forum Fred-Taylor House Council Free China Student Association Friars Friends of Stincfield Woods Friends of Vijay Nath Galens Medical Society Gay and Bisexual Men of Color Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual-Public Health Policy and Administration Gay Liberation Front Gentle World Gilbert and Sullivan Society Golden Key Gomberg House Council Graduate Christian Fellowship Graduate Employees Organization Graduate Organization for Students of History Graduate Student Council in Chemistry 1995 Greek Leadership Conference Greek Week Steering Committee Habitat for Humanity of DM Campus Haiti Solidarity Group Haitian Refugee Project Hamilton-Sanford Wing Council Harmonettes Hawaii Club Health Physics Society Health Services Organization and Policy Student Society Hearing Impaired Students Helen Newberry House Council Hellenic Students ' Association Henderson House Hillel Presents... Hindu Students ' Council Hispanic Business Student Association Hispanic Law Students ' Asssociation Hispanic Professional Engineers Homeless Action Committee Huaren Cultural Association Huber House Council Hear Us Emerging Sisters Human Resource Management Club Hunt House Council Inter-Coop Council ILSSA In-Line Skating Club Indian American Students ' Association Indian Students ' Association Industrial Design Society of America Industrial Hygiene Student Association Institute of Electrical and Electronics Research Institute of Divine Metaphysical Research Institute of Industrial Engineers Inteflex Student Council Integrity Campus Ministries Intellectual Property Students ' Association Interfaith Forum Interfraternity Council International Business Club International Christian Students ' Association International Fellowship International Health International Law Society Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Investment Club Iranian Students ' Cultural Society Japan Student Association Jewel Heart Student Group Jewish Feminist Group Jewish Learning Network of Michigan Junior Citizens for Mike Christie Justice for Malice Green Coalition Kaleidoscope Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Phi Korean Campus Crusade for Christ Kelsey House Council Korean Students ' Association Kuumba La Voz Mexicana Latin American Solidarity Committee Latin and Native American Medical Association Law School Student Senate Organizations 259 Lee House Council Lesbian Gay Bisexual Alliance Lesbian Gay Bisexual People in Medicine Lewis- VanDuren Wing Coucil Los Hijos de Atzlan Los Jibaritos Lou Stefanic LS .A Student Government Lutheran Campus Ministry MAASLJ Conference Maize and Blue DOC Markley Library Markley Multicultural Affairs Council Markley Staff Markley Student Council MBA 1, Section 4 MBA 95, Section 5 Meditation for UniversaL Consciousness Men Against Violence Men ' s Glee Club Men ' s Soccer Club Michigan Telecommunication and Techinical Law Review Michigan Biodiversity Project Michigan Campus Scouts Michigan Cultural Preservation Michigan Diversity Council Michigan Economics Society Michigan Health Care Executives Michigan House Council Michigan Independent Michigan International Nursing Michigan International Rhythms Michigan Japanese Animania Michigan Journal of Economics Michigan Journal of Political Science Michigan Law and Policy Review Michigan Materials Society Michigan Music Theory Society Michigan Party Michigan Polish Association Michigan Professional Engineers Michigan Review Michigan Sailing Team Michigan Ski Team Michigan Speakers Bureau Michigan Students for America Michigan Water Ski Club Michigan Women ' s Issues Network Midshipman Battalion Mortarboard Mosher Jordan House Council Mosher Jordan Resident Staff Mosher Jordan Library Mountain Bike Club Multicultural Nursing Students ' Association Muslim Students ' Association MYSTIC Native American Student Association NASCO National Association of Black Accountants Engineers National Coalition for Student Empowerment National Lawyers Guild National Women ' s Rights Organization Native American Law Students Native American Student Secretariat Navigators New Life Fellowship Nursing Council Nursing Masters Student Organization Omicron Delta Epsilon Operations Management Club Order of Omega Orthodox Christian Fellowship Outings Club Oxford Cultural Council Oxford House Council Oxford Library Oxford Senior Staff Paeon Humor Magazine Palestine Middle East Solidarity Panhellenic Association Parallel Motion Parker House Council People Opposing Weapons Research People for the Advancement of Velour Pharmaceutics Graduate Students Pharmacy Student Government Pheonix Phi Alpha Delta Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Lambda Upsilon Phi Sigma Pi National Honor Fraternity Physicians for Social Responsibility Pi Tau Sigma Point of View Polish Culture Group Political Science Deparment Women ' s Caucus Pre-Med AMSA Pre-Medical Club Pre-Pharmacy Association Premier Productions Progressive Zionist Caucus Project Smile Prospect Psi Chi Public Health Students of African Decent Public Health Students ' Association Public Policy Student Association Puerto Rican Solidarity Organization Quarterdeck Society Queer Law Student Alliance Queer Unity Project Rackham Student Government Rainforest Action Movement Real Estate Association Reform Chavurah Residence Hall Libraries Residential College Players Residence Halls Association Rotvig-VanHoosen Wing Rumsey House Council Russian Coffee S.H.A.R.E. S.I.S.T.E.R. S.U.P.P.O.R.T. sAPAC School School Ski Smith Hous Snouted ' Society Society oil SttietyM ten foil Society ol. 1 Society oti Society of P Society stl SokCarl SodiQiHJ SoithQuad Soudnestl SPICMAC Stanley Ha StillpoiniV StodidlC Stock StodwellS Student El Student Bo Stink En Student IM Student Lai Student Na Student Poi Student ' s P Students ' A Students fa Tau Beta Si 260 Organizations Safewalk Northwalk SAPAC School of Music Lounge School of Nursing Doctoral Students ' Organization School of Social Work Student Union Seventh-Day Adventist Students ' Organization Students Initiating Community Service Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Gamma Tau Singapore Student Association Single Parent Network Sistahs Leading the Next Generation Ski Club Smith House Council Snowboard Club Society of Automotive Engineers Society of Les Voyageurs Society for Creative Anachronism Society for Organizational Studies Society of Automotive Engineers Society ot Minority Engineering Society of Physics Society of Women Engineers Solar Car Team South Quad Council South Quad Library Southwest Detroit Student Assembly SPIC MACAY Stanley House COuncil Stillpoint Magazine Stockwell Cross Library Stockwell House Council Stockwell Senior Staff Student Education Peer Program Student Book Exchange Student Buyers ' Association Student IMPACT Student Labor Solidarity Committee Student National Medical Association Student Policy Advisory Committee Student ' s Party Students ' Astronomical Society Students for Christ Students for Life Students for Research on Latinolas Students for Schall Students In Christ Students of Color Rackham SWAT Hunger Synchronized Swimming Taiwanese American Students for Awareness Talent, Artworks and Production Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma Telecommunications Club Thai Students ' Association The Res Gestae Third Wave Toastmasters Tower Society Toxicology Student Association United Asian American Organizations UM Alcohol Awareness Week UM Arts Chorale UM Asian American Student Coalition UM Ballroom Dance Club UM Business Students UM Chess Club UM Children ' s Theatre UM Cycling Team UM Engineering Council UM Flyers Inc. UM Gospel Chorale UM Hillel UM Hybrid Electric Vehicle Team UM Journal of Gender and Law UM Journal of Law UM Malaysian Students ' Association UM Model United Nations UM Pre-Dental Association UM Rowing Team UM Sailing Club UM Students of Objectivism UMSEDS Undergraduate Anthropology Club Undergraduate Law Club Undergraduate M Club Undergraduate Mathematics Club Undergraduate Political Science Club Undergraduate Psychological Society Undergraduate Research Club United Asian Americal Medical Association United Jewish Appeal United Students for Christ University Christian Life University Christian Outreach University Lutheran Chapel University Students Against Cancer Urban Planning Student Association Vietnamese Students ' Association Volunteer Computer Corps Volunteer Student Tutoring Association Volunteers in Action Washtenavv Women ' s Political Caucus Wenley House Council Wesley Foundation West Quad Barbour Newberry Senior Staff West Quad Barbour Newberry Serve West Quad Strauss Library ' Williams House Council WOLV Wolverettes Dance Team Wolverine Gaming Women Dental Students ' Association Women in Communications, Inc. Women Law Student Association Women of Color Symposium Women ' s Glee Club Women ' s Rugby Women ' s Soccer Club Women ' s Ultimate Frisbee Yoga and Meditation Young Life Young Socialists Ziwet House Council Zora Neale Hurston Society Organizations 261 Cooperation, leadership, and philanthropy with the hope of ensuring one special brotherhood or sisterhood. HjA I I ALPHA CHI OMEGA Fall was th experience the hil aspects of a year o these unforgettable ti The CMOS bega ' down by ovejmtnying era and a new semester ' s stac ason when all Alpha Chi ' s started to unexciting, emotional, and rewarding a sorority house. What generated ' ere move-in, rush, and hayride. ten the AXQ women, weighed :s, Wtcases stuffed with clothes, or books, were reunited after a restful summer. They raced to be the first through the doors of 1 2 1 2 Hill Street and up to the rooms that they shared with one, two, three or thirteen of their sisters. They tacked up posters and plugged in computers, but before they got a ! Go Rush! Go Rush! " were them that that all of the hard chance to se the words which re 1 work and fun was Decoratiqi course, smiling two weeks. M, he rus ' come. jrkshops, practices, singing, and of life of an AX2 for the next itered 1212 Hill Street, each sister took o " rt the ' responllbillty ' of representing the positive and unique values that made Alpha Chi Omega a diverse and interesting sorority. The conversations and caddy-shack golf uniforms became worthwhile when the enthusiastic new members returned to experience what exists in Alpha Chi community, constfjSrirtO atKl respect. TheiC me fun began! y fter a long year of disuse, botas were recovered from thapilt of date party memorabilia. Overalls andflarmels overwhelmed the house on every floor. Blind dates wetie sst up anjra -parties planned. The AXfi sisters boarded bus?siana feluiirep to their favorite barn in Ypsilanti to play in die nay, tuast some marshmallows, and teach their partners with two left feet just where it ' s at when it came to square dancing! Autumn was truly a memorable and exciting season in the Alpha Chi Omega house. Yet, it was only the beginning of a year filled with exceptional experiences characterized by good times, laughter, and sisterhood. Jennifer Angelos-member 264 Greeks ' " " b to Moooosic anyone? At their Halloween pre-party with Beta Theta Pi, Kristy Walker, Andrea Thomas, Rachel Caskey, Julia Kuck, and Caryn Salomon show off their hest farming gear. Halloween parties allowed sorority and fraternity memhers a chance to dress up in their favorite costumes. Photo by Kristy Walker Activities: -Musical Chairs Greek Week event Halloween pumpkin carving for children at Safehouse The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega: Erin Sullivan, Tracey Groper, Jenna Davis, Emily Mann, Sandra King, Lisa Blederman, Anne Bratzel, Suzanne Beute, Kristy Walker, Julie Artzt, Jen Jensen, Kelly Polich, Jin Shin Kwak, Lynette Sanhage, Jen Franklin, Caryn Salomon, Chinwe Oraka, Jody Randall, Sarah Kirk, Lindsay Beller, Aratini Murtni, Heather McCann Photo by Caryn Salomon " Our best pledge prank was when we toilet- papered our own house and it rained the next day. " -Toni Javin Despite the hectic nature of Final Desserts, Jenna Davis and Jennifer Angelos stop to talk things over between sets of rushees. Final D ' s were the last step in the sorority rush process when the rushee narrowed the list down to three sororities and attended each house for fifty minutes dressed in formal clothes. Photo by Bonnie Olsen Greeks 265 ALPHA DELTA PHI The Penii sulW chapter continued to grow and prosper in its HwKyeVr at the University. During the summer, Alpha Data KhiVnternational awarded the Alpha Delts the " Bes (bapAr " Ward for 1994-95. During the summer, severtfybrothersWVked to re-landscape, re-paint, and re-letterpntchapterhpusY Their efforts were rewarded with a renovation of the house TV room paid for by the alumni society of Alpha Delts. The September calendars for most Alpha Delts was filled with rush activities and house parties featuring local bands Daddy Long Legs and Dirty Soil. At the conclusion of Rush, the house wej omed new pledges at the " Carry-In " jrty theme. The Friday night before game was the annual " Run for the Moeller and the team captains Wolverettes, and the Pep band ionally, Craig James and Chris , stayed after the rally to enjoy with an MTV dan the Penn State f( Roses " pep ra spoke, while c electrified th Fowler, ESP, the festivities and play basketball. October and November brought Hayride, Walk-Out, a 6-way Halloween party, and a " Reggae Bash. " House members were also active in philanthropic affairs. For instance, some brothers volunteered at the Ann Arbor Hands-On Museum, while others held a Christmas party fazA isadyantaged children. The fall term {he Second City Comedy Club pa rid " celebration on the last concluded withs in Detroit an ary En i o tn day of classy whe ir ter tarn Alpha Delts sponsored an annual casinoSngbkead fkat riftg an alumni event on Friday ni ght and a sororitynArty cinSaturday night. The house also went on a memorable " Kock-n-Bowl " date party to Detroit in February. The Greek Week volleyball tournament was held in the Alpha Delts front yard at the end of March to benefit the American Cancer Society. Brotherhood events included an afternoon of paintball in Windsor and a 3-on-3 basketball tournament. Winter term ended with a " Senior Roast " where the members gathered for a steak dinner and graduating brothers shared some of their most animated escapades. Clint SchuckelPresident 266 Greeks Wvi- hi " -ail HOOK As Local N BC weatherman Chuck Gaidica gives his report, the cheeleaders get the crowd psyched up at the " Run for the Roses " pep rally. The annual pep rally was highlighted by speeches from Head Coach Gary Moeller and football team captains. Procededs from the event went to the Ronald McDonald House. Photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi Activities: - " Run for t he Roses " pep rally -Volleyball for American Cancer Society -Rock-n-Bowl Date Pary The brothers of Alpha Delta Phi: FRONT ROW: John Austin, Matt Simpson, Seth Halpern, Paul Simpson, Mike Ekdahl, Ryan Boeskool, Jeff O ' Neil, Buddy Hurlbutt, Scott Simpson, Al Aviles, T.T. Yang, Nadav Dujvuny, Chris King, Jim Archer, Mike Payne, Terry Gromacki, Todd Siezdalchek, Enrique Montana, J.B. Baronowski, Chris Chrenka BACK ROW: Jason Koeller, Matt Tomlinson, Chris O ' Keefe, Eric Smith, Dan Kearny, Don Alexander, Wayne Jarvis, John Rumley, Sid Ghatak, Jeremy Hollis, Seth Blech, Todd Trienstra, Boh Williams, Kevin Nawrocki, Rob Swenson, Jon Gregory, Dan Semenak, Ray Lee, mark Chugwin, Craig Moe, Bob Mardis, Clint Schukel, Brent Maitland, Adam Dunn, Charles Spies, Neil Mckermott, Ron Reed, Drew Jurcism, Kevin Early, Jason Wladishlan, Eric Hall, Pat McGinnis, Mike Milman, Chris Spears Photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi " AAO has given me many chances to be involved in worthy causes and have a good time along the way. " -Charles Spies The " Mask " , a few hippies, a jester, and other ghastly creatures relax during the Alpha Delta Phi Halloween Party. The party was a six-way and one of the highlights of an exciting October that included Hayride and Walkout to the Illinois chapter of Alpha Delta Phi. Photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Phi Greeks 267 ALPHA DELTA PI :st, parties, leaf raking, Rush, 1 Saturdays, pumpkin carving, ams, late night talks, Pizza House rooms, changing classes, visit- d Sisters, Dating Game, semi- 722 Soutr formal dinners, Hayride ; and Stucchi ' s ' ing out-of-hoy formal, pric We are lucky to spend these times together. But through all that we do, the truest symbols of our sisterhood are the smiles we have for one another. For behind our smiles lies the knowledge that we are part of a special friendship which will always rataain with each of us. ..a sisterhood of loyal support and l ve ;o carry along wherever we may be. ndrews- ' Alumni Relations Chair 268 Greeks Enthusiastic about their new pledges, sisters gather outside of the Alpha Delta Pi house during Bid Day in October. Bid Day was one of the most exciting time for new pledges as they were able to meet all of their pledge sisters and many of their future sisters for the very first time. Photo by Alpha Delta Pi Activities: -Annual " Dat- ing Game " fundraiser for Ronald McDonald House -Black Dia- mond Formal The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi: FRONT ROW: Susan Anderson, Lara Golubowski, Angela Jerkatis, Aimee Tumaneng, Tarin Gitlin, Nancy Bowman, Suni McClatchey, Shari Gordon, Rachel Theran, Kathy Wolters, Christina Holland SECOND: Jayme Maz:ochi, Heather Saks, Cheri Lantz, Leigh Bassler, Amy Beckwith, Meredith Giles, Laura Mowers, Alison Ramsey, Holly Miller THIRD: Melissa Betty Alana Jardis, Wendy Drake, Mercedes Woodman, Lisa Aldrin, Michele Fronk, Laurel Goldrich, Anita Hou, Melissa Purdy, Sarah Moore, Rachel Morgan, Kate Calabresa, Megan Friedly FOURTH: Karen Lapidos, Rachal O ' Byrne, Erica Mondro, Kristin Nachtrab, Janet Laskowski, Kim Scholma, Amy Corr, Carrie Patrick, Nicole Signore, Katie Sergeant, Kim, Ekis, Karen Pellegrino, Stefanie Anding, Cathy Petz, Lisa Brink, Meghan Kolassa Photo by Chip Peterson " AAD had a successful year- we initiated a group of teriffic women. Hopefully next year will be as great. " -Maura Winkworth The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi take a break during Rush to gather for a group shot. Final D ' s, when a potential pledge returned to her three favorite houses for the last time before Bid Day, was one of the most hectic and exciting times of the year for a sorority. Photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi Greeks 269 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Inspired b a pirited pep-week led by leadership consultants, the rcnner of Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Alpha Beta Chapter begap thV sMiool year on the right foot. Every sister had the enttiueiaein Mid excitement needed to make Rush extrernclty successful. The new pledges were immediately (rpduced ra AfiJD ' s wide variety of activities, such as Barndance less than a week after Bid Day. The annual Bowl-a-Thon for the Alpha Gamma Delta foundation occurred the next weekend. Everyone had a great time at both events, while the Bowl-a-Thon provided much needed money for the Alpha Gamma Foundation. lima tables occurre TOT d arorstow-aown at tne -vuunouse. study ivery Wednesday night. Other social activities inclu led a Halloween philanthropy party, a trip to Wiard ' s Apple 3r :hard, some sisterly bonding at the Ropes Course, and tj ilg ite parties with Chi Psi (and the radio station 89X) ef re every home football game. Also, numerous part] -s ,ith fraternities on campus kept AGD very busy. For instance, AGD had one last date-party the infamous Rock-and-Bowl Crush Party and then the annual Holiday Friends Party to end the term in style. The winter semester was led off with the semi- formal and concluded with the Senior Spring Formal in April. In between, yPhere were small groups of sisters that volunteered in the :oWnunity, parties, date-parties, and a great deal of fun. AoditVmally, Greek Week was exciting as we defended oum t-pJace position in the Variety event, and we introduced anew evtenMntttled the Alpha Gam Lip Jam, a lip-sync contest. only a small sampling of the year ' s event tor an AUL member. Sisterhood was demonstrated in many small ways " support groups " that automatically formed when a sister was upset, or giving rides to the library at night or to the airport early in the morning, or to the hospital at any time. In other words, the real year with Alpha Gamma Delta could only truly be appreciated by a sister. Leigh Christy - member p 270 Greeks Poised to make anyone laugh at a moments notice , Heather Lee, Jill Keyes and Kristine Black display their Jester outfits at the Halloween philanthropy party. The party was designed to help under-priveledged children from the Perry Preschool celebrate Halloween. The children dressed up, ate dinner at the AGD house and then went around to different rooms to trick or treat. Photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Delta Activi Activities: -Bowl-a-thon for the AGO Foundation -Holiday Friends Party Halloween Philanthropy Party The sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta: FRONT ROW: Liz Momhlanco, Colleen Minink, Anna Collinson, Danielle Brillhart SECOND: Carrie Worhen, Amy Milohowsld, Robin Yeasting, Kimberly Webster, Kristy Park, Marcy Barry, Lynn Tsapatoris, Alisa Shyu, Kelly Shay, Beth Pyden, Carie Scanton, Kristi Kamm, Robin Potasnik, Erika Zimmmerman, Becky Beamish, Jennie Berk THIRD: Melissa Wood, Karen Goldencrantz, Sarah Roach, Dana Neilson, Jennifer Jones, Emily Kirschbaum, Jenny Miller, Alison Lee, Tracey Fletcher, Katie Goslinger, Jill Srigley, Hilary Stone, Elizabeth McHenry, Becky Weeks, Danielle Lefevre, Kristin Jens, Lisa Sikorski, Kelley Lebel, Amy Ramsey, Lisa Scheridan, Sarah Lefin, Sarah VanHartsfelt, Denice Hong, Heather Lee FOURTH: Carrie Thorpe, Lisa Feldman, Emily Tait, Alex Ballin, Heather Bjerke, Abigail Jenkins, Cristina Mercader, Kelly Poucher, Stephanie Vacjner, Toyna Todd, Rosa Lin, Krstin Klienman, Tara Haluch, Jenna Robbins, Stephanie Berk, Lisa Menicello, Angie Salstrom, Hadley Creech FIFTH: Maryheth Wynegarden, Amy Rice, Amy Blackmore, Renee Rudnicki, Kristine Black, May May Leung, Neena Sames, Heather Harris, Julie Carlisi, Li Li Leung, Jill Keyes, Amy VanderBreggen, Kristie Drake, Patti Heintz, Amy Gerber, Kate Jones, Jodie Campbell, Jessica Roberts, Wendy Sorkin, Tiffany Skerman, Nicole Burchart, Kristin Woodsum, Kendra Huard, Andrea Weinberger Photo by The Picture Man ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpha Gamma Delta " Fall Rush? 1994 " Events such as the Ropes Course and Senior Night in intiation helped us get to know the pledges . " -Julie Carlisi Dressed in their formal attire, Leigh Christy, May May Leung, Tracey Fletcher, Emily Tait, and Lisa Feldman relax after their Preference Party during Fall Rush. Rush was very successful for the sisters of AGD, as they brought in many new pledges. Photo courtesy of Alpha Gamma Delta Greeks 271 ALPHA PHI This year was an exciting one for the Michigan chapter of Alpha Phi Sorority. On the national level they gave away scholarships for collegiate members and alumnae returning to school. The Alpha Phi ' s also completed a magazine sale in order to raise funds for their chapter ' s share of the Alpha Phi national philanthrapy. This yeaffof rushing for the Alpha Phi ' s was very successful. Through trWee sets of rush, the sisters held parties with differeny yfhWvts. The first party ' s theme was " Candyland " , me secVicl theme was " Alpha Phi-esta " , while the last party known ai " Cruise the Sea with Alpha Phi " . After weeks r getting tV kVpw people, the women of Alpha Phi plerlg 1 44dedicateH women. Alpha Phi began the year in the proper manner by having their Football Saturday Pre-parties with Theta Chi. The annual Barn Dance with Delta Gamma and Date Party at the River Rock Cafe in Detroit gave the women of Alpha Phi many great memories. : news, the Alph Phi ' s successfully In phila completed Heart Ass Alpha T; students a: result of thef Finally fund-raiser for the American er teamed up with fraternity heart-shaped lollipops to mons area on campus. As a houses raised over $500. Phis of Theta chapter geared up for Greek Week and sponsored flag football with the annual " Forty- Yard Fury " with Theta Chi. Al l of the proceeds were given to charity. The 1994- 1995 year for the Alpha Phi ' s was full of excitement and new challenges that will be remem- bered for years to come. Ja ' net Barber - staff member P 272 Greeks The sisters of Alpha Phi display their newly decorated shirts at their Graffiti Party with Sigma Phi Epsilon. The two houses brought white t-shirts and permanent markers and let creativity do the rest. Theme parties such as this one ocurred once or twice a year and were always the source of good times and fond memories. Photo by The Picture Man Activities: -Valentine ' s Day lollipop sale -Sisters ' Halloween party -River Rock date party The sisters of Alpha Phi: FRONT ROW: Michell DelVigna, Greta Grass, Julie Hathaway, Krusten Prokopenko SECOND: Erin Zaller, Sarah Mayberry, Amy Schmick, Shannon Rietscha, Rachel Harrison, Tracey Posey, Mardi Milia, Elena Szymanski THIRD: Besty VanderVelde, Carrie Griffith, Michelle Woo, Natalie Tilley, Abby Goldstein, Dawn Frontera, Jaime Tinnin, Julie Smith, Bonny Hsu, KristenRuoff FOURTH: Jen Schaumberg, Liz Mithcell, Ilona Cohen, Amy Hyttinen, Aimee Lynch, Kristen Barczuk, Lisa Lamastro, Betsey Sanders, Lisa Smith, Jen Starman, Libby Beck, Karen Dugan FIFTH: Amie Stephenson, Laura Kraters, Carrie Smith, Amy Labriola, Jill Eupizi, Jenny Leutze, Jodie Tilford, Jessica Kudrick, Danielle Schoenbeger, Julie Schewe Photo by Jimmy Bosse " Screaming and hang- ing on to each other for dear life- what a way to bond with your sisters. " -Kirsten Neudoerffer at ROTC ' s Haunted House during the Halloween Party Taking a break from the annual Greek games at Palmer field, the sisters of Alpha Phi get ready for the rest of the events that day. Alpha Phi teamed together with Delta Tau Delta and Chi Psi to earn first place in the annual Greek competition. Photo courtesy of Alpha Phi Greeks 273 DELTA DELTA DELTA The 1994- 1995 school year marked the 100th anni- versary of the Iota chapter of Delta Delta Delta. This anniversary inspire}! members of the chapter to reflect on the past, focus thamgoials, and prepare for a successful and exciting new raa,r Sar flt GegVnneimer, Tri-Delta Historian, planned a very speci ' oundeVsQay with the help of many of the local alumni, beautiful VinVheon was held in the fall at the Michigan Liagut lu I IUHUI pledges, actives, and alumni. The women enjoyed a presentation of the history of the Iota chapter. There was also a slide show chronicling the change of the house as well as the campus over 100 years. Both actives and alumni appreciated this time to share their ideas on the future. During mk 1 994-95 school year, the women of Tri- Delta also worlj the house meeting rus decorationiVrought 1 team. A activities Bid Day, a pledge sleep-over, roller-skating with their new " Big Sister, " and pre-parties before football games. This year, the actives of Tri-Delta were also in- volved in many philanthropy events to support the commu- nity. Nationally-Tri-Delta supported Children ' s Cancer organizations. As apart of this, Tri-Delta and Chi Psi held hard to bring 40 new members into al Rush. Three intense weeks of theme parties, and organizing ctives closer together, working as a ush, the new pledges had many sisters, including a bonfire after a 48 hour " Tee Children ' s in the " Ad money an the pled the Salv: the women of Tri-Delta continued to work together to support their chapter and the Greek system. By Jen Filip - Member tter-a-Thon " to raise money for Motts December, the actives participated program. This program raised y during the Holiday Season. Also, in " Bell Ringing " to help support f their hard work and strong goals, 274 Greeks Proving that they are not afraid to get down and dirty for a win, the pledges and actives cheer for a Tri-Delta victory in the Mudbowl. The annual game, played in the front of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity house, was won by the spirited team from Delta Delta Delta. Photo courtesy of Delta Delta Delta Activities: -Nudbowl victors -Ringing Bells for Salvation Army -Teeter-Totter- a-Thon for Cancer The sisters of Delta Delta Delta FRONT ROW: Molly Schroeder, Anna Varley, Maria Oerace, Melissa Solocinski, Melissa Shuch, Melissa Mosher, Kelly Carrcro, Emily Broder. SECOND: Kimherly Oilchrist, Stephanie Berstein, Oahrielly Brechner, Amy Blumenthal, Laura Price, Joanna Fox, Kathryn Nash, Jacqueline Carroll, Heather Zimmerman, Christy Day, Kristy Kelly, Oahnela Martinez-Fonts, Freda Lynn, Megan Fritz, Christina Vitucci. THIRD: Kristin Levy, Riva Horwitz, Tara Breslow, Kristen Schmidt, Susan Theobold, Meghan Frank, Catherine Brown, Elizabeth Petroelje, Becca Mattison, Suzanna Cote, Megan Fritz, Nicola Fisher, Karen Lareau, Amy Silberman, Lauren Lebowitz. FOURTH: Caroline Murray, Lisa Drew, Kia Watson, Amy Blanding, Lisa Kupits, Dana Schocnfeld, Bridget Couillard, Kelly Kupits, Susan Pescatello, Leslie Portnoy, Cristy Cowden, Katy Turner, Tammi Curtis, Kim Stover, Jenn Filip, Jenny Love, Mindy Longjohn. FIFTH: Courtney Powell, Maia Bickel, Allison Shapiro, Rebecca Johnson, Katie Knipper, Lulu Chen, Sage Llewellyn, Heather Rooney, Andrea Geiger, Kerry Quinn, Melissa Freund, Katie Shullman, Becca Coggins, Katie Weisenfels, Meg Patterson. SIXTH: Jenn Hire, Laurie Blight, Angie Popek, Amanda Slater, Kerriejuras, Megan Creenlee, Meredith Grashoft " , Aimee Zeppenfeld, Lexie Kanda, Melissa Weineke, Kelly Simpson, Susie Stevens, Jackie Goldberg, Laura Hohlfeld, Kim Skryd, Jen Carlson, Rachel Jarpe, Sandra Dong, Liv Hegstad, Jessica Goodman, Wendy Merry, Amy Smith. SEVENTH: Amanda Vaughn, Diane Shea, Emily Hopp, Mimi I luang, Kerry Vassalo, Emily Prokop, Katie Soudan, Sarah Gegenheimer, Brett Ellen Block, Amy Contopulos, Grace Tseng, Emily Gordon, Randy Lebowitz, Amy Canter, Megan Malecek, Catherine Madden, Holly Horvatb, Kelly Gallagher, Megan Dunn, Sarah Sweeney, Kathryn Schwalm, Debbie Hanover, Katie Rubin. Photo by The Picture Man " It was really amazing seeing Tri- Deltas from 1 8 to 80; the unity among Tri- Deltas was incredible. " -Maria Gerace Spreaking at the Philanthropy Committee Meeting The sisters of Delta Delta Delta take a break from the festivities at their carry-in with SAE. Carry-in was an annual event that served as the first party for the new pledges and also marked the beginning of the pledge term. Photo by The Picture Man Greeks 275 DELTA GAMMA To the sisters of of Delta Gamma, the sorority meant friendship, fun, sisterhood, philanthropy, football games, pre-parties, alumni activities, and a never ending bond. 1994-95 was a great year for the sisters of Delta Gamma. The fallyocgan with choas as everyone moved into the house and bdgen Preparing for Rush. With decorations, songs, sailor hares, jWigle animals, and flavored serangs, the sisters of DelsMjamma Vut on a great Rush. The hard work payed off ynen forty -omek fabulous pledges walked through the doors Delta GairnnaVon bid day. Delta Gamma ' s philanthropy and sisterhood continued throughout the year. Philanthropy events included a Holiday Party for children at Theta Chi and reading to the blind. The sisters of Delta Gamma were kept busy by tlm iinual Andiur Splash during Greek Week, an event which on sisters paid of : w tion present d I and best alur mi Frort t :e again mgde waves. The hard work of the h many rewards. The Panhellenic Associa- hem with the award for best philanthropy relations. e beginning of a year that played host to Rush and Barndance to the end of the year that included Senior Sail-away, the sisters of Delta Gamma laughed and cried together. Carin Rockind - member 276 Greeks Cheering with their previous Greek Week partner Theta Xi after an exhausting morning of Greek Games, the sisters of Delta Gamma make clear who is number one. Outstanding performances by many of the sisters throughout the week afforded them an exciting week full of many memories and a fourth place finish overall. Photo by the Picture Man Activities: -Holiday party for children with Theta Chi -Anchor Splash during Greek Week -Senior sail-away The sisters of Delta Gamma: FIRST ROW: Dina Proesta, Monika Ba s chi, Wendy Aatonson, (Catherine Krainer, Gina Fratercongelli, Sarah Middleton. Tish Straetmans, Julia Deplanche, Courtney Zainora, Claire Gallagher, Laurie Avery, Maryll Weatherston, Julee Merti, Shital Acharya, Carey Bohjanen, Emily Kornheiser, Sarah Abbott, Sara Kiedrawski, Rachel Sharfman, Christy Millet, Amy Rozelle, Carey Mitchell, Jen Kruer, Carin Rockind SECOND: Molley Farabee, Lissa MacGregor, Lexy Payne, Alison Jarrett, Ali Suarez, Mitza Simpson, Jennifer Parks, Tina Buccarelli, Nicole Begin, SonyaGarza, Natalie Harris, Becky Ruhana, Cynthia Rhines, Jen Sammanjane Hill, Alison Riekse, Kim Seed, Amy Deplanche. Laura Andrews, Nessa Vinoker, Felicia Hafran, Metanie Sherman THIRD: Kelly T ubbs, Kathy Liefet , Mandy Zamora, Jen Sovers, Amy Sabota, Layla Lanuti, Peggy Chung, Julie Spencer, Lauren Nakovich, LeaMascia, Lauren Berelarsky.Jen Pomeranz, Hilary Luderer, Monica Johnson, Amanda Lawson, Natalie Vandenburgh FOURTH: Elana Mesch, Carrine Bohjanen, Amy Grace, Karen Stewart, Cara Foley, Jenny House, Suiie Gauger, Jona Houghtaling, Kim Pargoff, Karin Perry, Mari Smookler, Katie Masek, Jessie Rothman, Jen Foley, Sarah Schwab, Jpcey Fazakes FIFTH: Shabnum Mehra, Meghan McKinney, Susan Lynndrop, Margaret Magee, Jen Shate, Rebecca Tangsinoon, Kim Robins, Gina Padevecchio, Laura Simon, Sima Sukaman, Laureen Barameeda, Emily hand, Kelly T ' Kindt, Julie Rivera, Kim Roberts, Sarah Newlin, Suzie Borawski, Kim Stee, Suzanne Payne, Molly Feeny, Laufa Cochrane, Kerry Murray Photo by The Picture Man " Our pledges were super stars. It ' s an amazing feeling when the hard work for Rush pays off. " -Kim Seed With smiles on their faces, Ali Suarez, Suna Sukanarin, Suzie Gauger, Kim Stec, Nicole Begin, Kelly Tubhs, Jona Houghtaling, Sarah Schwab, Gina Parlovecchio, Tina Bucciaelli, and Danielle Sirota cram the stairs at the Delta Gamma house during bid day. Fall Rush was one of the first events of the year and was a source of unity for most sororities. Photo by The Picture Man Greeks 277 GAMMA PHI BETA " I came sisters, " sighed )king for ijji k )king se ' i ior Kari Ifkovits during moveout. 1994- iends, but I ' m leaving with 1995 was a year sfi ctivities and accomplishments forGamma Phi Beta. Swi ig ' fhing, Gamma Phi Beta ' s annual bucket drive, raised jjyftney or Camp Sechelt. This camp was started by Gamma Phi Beta volunteers for sexually and emotionally abused girls. Gamma Phi Beta ' s philanthropy continued with a lantern drive for Prospect Place, a family shelter located in Washtenaw. The7 alsi?r liad an aluminum can drive to :yr an organization which built benefit Habi and repaire Beta ' s phila on-campus e families. Gamma Phi le iented by their continued involvement earned the nee from the Panhellic Sorority. 111 sisters recognition 1 1994 was also filled with the annual Hayride, IM Football, Formal, and Wakapuii - the annual Gamma Phi Beta friends party held in the middle of March at a selected fraternity house. it two things; a tearful goodbye The end of for the gradual even better. ho urance that next year would be Debby Weinstein- Member 218 Greeks Bid Day can be one of the most exciting times for a pledge at a sorority. For their bid day activity, the sisters of Gamma Phi Beta took the new pledges to see Phantom of the Opera. With a program in hand to remember the night, Lisa Keller and Stephanie Lim are all smiles after the show. Photo by The Picture Man Activities: -Annual bucket drive for Camp Sechelt -Lantern drive for Prospect Place -Wakapuii The sisters of Gamma Phi Beta: FRONT: Elizabeth Annahle, Gretchen Arnold, Rohin Moore, Robyn Lonergan, Deborah Weinstein MIDDLE: C. Mari Lindenfeld, Heidi Berner, Jacqueline Lien, Connie Miller, Maya Agarwal, Jessica Tarn, Monica SekharanJenniferCrowley, FrayaHirschberg, Jenny Bregger BACK: Karen Saydak, Lisa Keller, Laurie McCann, Stacey Norton, Amy Brun, Kelly Maskell, Megan Merlock, Barbara Marshall, Christie Nelson, Kristen Deyoung, Melissa Davis, Danielle Levesque Photo by Jimmy Bosse " Cedar Point was great; everyone was running around and meeting everyone else. " -Robyn Lonergan With a devious grin and a spray can in her hand, Jackie Lyen prepares to put the finishing touches on her artwork on " the Rock. " In a group activity, the sisters of Gamma Phi Beta decided to do a little free advertising. During the year, the infamous " Rock " was the scene of many paint jobs from various organizations. Photo by Barbara Marshall Greeks 279 PI BETA PHI The 199 aspirations for th Sorority. Aft Conference, th e n to begin the F ill 1-95 scho. e Michig; ittending embers of th vith a fre; h; ) ear brought great hopes and hapter of the Pi Beta Phi " i Phi Summer Leadership Executive Board were ready ttitude of commitment and excitement jjufirrgsthe ye,ajA:o appie. September was a hectic month for the members of Pi Phi. In addition to starting a new load of classes, attending football games, and renewing acquaintances, Pi Phi ' s were consumed with Sorority Rush. After two weeks of decorating, singing, and meeting great people, Pi Beta Phi pledged 44 Octol er usiastic and dedicated women. tball games, pledge retreats, ational Collegiate Alcohol Dance. With the arrival of the Phi ' s continued their studies repared for Parent ' s Weekend Panhellenic Awareness We|ek cold winter in and other acti ' and Pledge Jo Second semester had much to offer all members of Pi Beta Phi, but was especially exciting as new Executive Board members were installed. Greek Week loomed ahead and in anticipation, Pi Phi ' s practiced their Singing and Variety routines and their agility for the three-legged races. The 44 pledges wers-alscvrery active in the sorority as they Jump for MDA. The iver $2,000 for MDA and thejerry LewisTelethon dnes , warmer weather, the opening eciation Week helped close ere recognized at the Founder ' s were involved chapter worl looked forw inSeptembe of Dominick ' s out the year. Pi PI Day luncheon which kicked off a week of activities dedicated to the seniors. An appreciation dinner followed by Senior Bells and Senior Bar night prepared these women for the end of the year. As Pi Phi seniors graduated from the University, they looked back on their last four years and remembered them as the best years of their lives. Not only were they proud alumni of the University, but they were also proud Pi Phi ' s for the rest of their lives. Angie Hills - President 280 Greeks At the annual preference party, Rush Chair Abhy Clark, Assistant Rush Chair Nancy Moran, and President Angie Hills take a break between sets. Rush could be a very intensive, exhausting and exciting time, but through the leadership of these three, Pi Phi was able to discover 44 pledges. Photo courtesy of Angie Hills Activities: -Halloween Party for Hikone - Jell-O jump for MDA -Annual Barn Dance -Pledge retreat Thesistcrsof Pi Beta Phi: FRONT: Alana Peters, Brooke Schneider, Lori Faerher, Amy Oabel SECOND ROW: Sarah Chohanian, Liz Walkup, Lisa Erwin, Rachel DeOroff, Carri Majors, Jessica Lum, Bonnie Benjamin, Kenna Stier, Emily Salinger, Kate Glickman, Erika Eckroad, Laura Coughlan, Jessica Lurie, Krista Niit, Marcela McDonough, Johanna Ort, Kristen Marsh, Jenna Nulfer, Tiffany Bloom, Gretchen Moran THIRD: Erin Cipra, Natalie Blevins, Anne Ailer, Jen Vogel, Erika Saey, Erin Ross, Ahhy Murphy, Maureen Sirhal, Julie Hookman, Laura Tzakis, Lisa Schwartzer, Amy Finer, Erika Almquist, Dana Watnik, Elizaheth Ahrams, Lisa Goldman, Emily Aherth, Irina Vaysfeld, Tal Sapika, Blake Rosenthal FOURTH: Kerry Cassetta, Jeanin Resseguie, Nancy Wang, Jessica McHie, Amy Guralnik, Alaina Falick, Marni Raitt, Cadi Sutler, Annie Jarvis, Joanna Wares, Betsey Sergeant, Katie Mahon, Stephanie Lammy, Tammy Dowd, Christine Bonnefil, Catherine Fowler, Eden Collins, Kathy Friedman, Lisa Kargen, Kristi Lewand, Mandy Mehessney, Sarah Miller, Caroline Jonen, Susan Harner, Jody Ford, Mary Vrechak, Becky Brandstatter, Sarah Whitman, Jen Scott, Juliet Lane, Jessica Scoon, Jenny Cooper, Jackie Hylant, Megan Connor, Wendy Fitzsimmons FIFTH: Barbara LUs, Brennan Schwarz, Jessie Dunn, Lauren Fox, Nayla Azzaun, Nancy Moran, Katie Miller, Laura Loeker, Jamie Waldeck, Karla Prodany, Nichole Rudolph, Ahhy Clark, Angie Hills, Amanda Goodman, Jessica Rice, Stacie Cornwell, Heather Anderson, Beth Hanna, Wendy Arends, Leah Fredman, Stacy Feldman, Amy Wallner, Eva Fisher, Molly MacDonald Photo by The Picture Man " Pledge term is so wonderful and fufilling. I was a little nervous to pledge, but I could not be happier. " -Maureen Sirhal After a couple of laps around the ice, Leah Fredman, Eva Fisher, Shanon Dudley, Wendy Arends, and Heather Anderson stop to talk. The annual night of ice-skating at the Yost Ice Arena allowed for active Pi Phi members to bond with the new pledges. Photo courtesy of Wendy Arends Greeks 281 PI KAPPA ALPHA The; ttr butes tha tb f :st describe the members of the Pi Kappa lp] a fraterni ty; re: scholars, leaders, athletes and gentleme: i. Founded in 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha has always represe: ite 1 the high ;st in fraternal standards. With over 80 memb -TS ocally, tr: ! J : __J el eta Tau chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha has an rpp Wl in dsaakU2Mning and upholding these standards. Scholastically, Pikes have compiled a 3.1 house GPA, one of the highest on campus and the third highest of Pi Kappa Alpha nationally. On the leadership side, Pikes were seen oajho otflffiujf thgjMichigan Daily, the Greek Forum, the Si udtnt Ttwraer Network, members of the Michigan Stuc enj A mbly and many other activities and organizations ( In th: ascended to th standings. athletics, Pikes have quickly Greek system in the overall s in soccer, football and wrestling and are always competitive in all other sports. Of course, Pi Kappa Alpha is a social fraternity. Pikes has many social events with other sororities and fraternities, as well as date-parties, formals, and the annual Naked Mile Party at Pizzeria Unos on theJast day of classes. Above all tne Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity at the University of Micbuglin wands for gentlemen. The brothers of FIKA pride thamftsel esVn excellent behavior and a strong reputation botg ' aiiliin ' th Greek system as well as at the University of Michigan. TFonthe Pikes alumni, as well as the other 150,000 Kikes narjtmalW. phi phi kappa alpha repre- sents the ultimate in fraternal brotherhood. Jay Dreyer - member " " " wi.il,, 282 Greeks Activities: -Habitat for Humanity -Painted house of elderly woman -Big brother little brother X-mas party The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha: FRONT ROW: Jason Magee, Josh Greenherg, Jeff Mayorns, Nick Torsky, Marco Fracchia, Brian Scriher, Brian Elliot SECOND: Mark Kibhy, Mauricio Cardenal, Paul Kosnik II, Lance Bransworth, Jose Bartolomei, Matt Kerley, Jeff Nguyen, Enrico Ferrari, Farris Alamat THIRD: Tony Daniels, James Loebach, Jason Titane, Brown Powrozek, Alan Hall, Austin Deely, Mark Lassoff, Peter Nielson, Todd Serbin, Brian Click, Mac Hollingsworth FOURTH: Scott Beechuk, Mike Fletcher, Paul Miller, Jordan Leeds, Brian Weiss, Jeff Ripple, Todd Gladdis, Mike Lovelace, Steve Fontana, Brad Wharry, Chris Brokaw, Todd Wakerly, Don VanGenechten, Jeff Montgomery, Jay Dreyer, Andy Shotwell, William Burns-Garcia Photo by Chip Peterson ' The pledge term is amazing-- it is better than life itself . " -Will Burns- Garcia Todd Gladdis Taking time out from dancing and bowling a few frames, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha and their dates pause for a picture. One of the most talked about events in the year for Pi Kappa Alpha was the Rock-N-Bowl date party. The annual date party was held during the winter term in a Rock-N- Bowl in Detroit. Pho to by The Picture Man The rock was a source of fraternity pride, a symbol of brotherhood. Out for some late night excitement, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha give the rock a new paint job with special wishes for Joe, a brother in the fraternity. All year long the rock served as a message board for the whims of individuals and organizations. Photo by Mauricio Cardenal Greeks 283 KAPPA Tryin a few paragq Kappa Psi h; in the pages c) than the image an Phi Psi is the four years of good times into n ng task. In the past, Phi d { hilanjthrfipies and other good deeds hij ;aneiisixn. But Phi Psi is much more ey represent to the community, parties, and the brotherhood events. In short, when the graduating seniors are old men reflecting on their youth, it will be the outrageous times that they will want to remember. Starting as naive, aimless freshmen arriving in Ann Arbor the stittfents Jcave-as gwrfled veterans about to embark on vastly diffen nt separate backgi ou City.Californi; ,K Emirates. The 1 shared four yeai s o Each of the brothers come from New England suburbia, New York d the sands of the United Arab sunified group of men who have No one knows what lies in the future, but trfey all remerfibe.1 1 thi- ast. The following phrases will serve as reminders of the good, the bad, and of course, the ugly: Keg raids and drunken mornings; Samaritans party; Kidnapping and car chases; The BUB Club; Sabotage at Embalmer ' s 1 Dan Gilbert, Bill, Van G stadium; Cow s insanity; Nicknames- , the Dark One, FF, Wild irvana; Pissing on OSU apillione; Sketching; Light- ning quick hands; Enc les i chapters; Snowbowl; Mudslide at 1811; Paintball; Chie : R xka; Bark Like a Dog; $1.25; The Markley Fiasco; GrtmacoTfamous sayings of the Sausage King; Hockey championship; Rioting on South U.; Cancun; Shaka; Amici... By Matt Kassan - Member 284 Greeks ! Celebrating Vince ' s twenty-first birthday at Good Time Charlies, the Phi Psi seniors help their new " of-age " brother partake in the usual festivities. Such ritual birthday celebrations were common among students just turning 21 and their friends. Photo courtesy of Phi Kappa Psi Activities: -Formal in Toronto Snipe hunting -Beer Relays -FUBAR -Paintball -Whirlybird The Phi Psi seniors take time to chill out at Mitch ' s Bar and Grille following a tough week of classes. There was nothing better than a trip to the bar for a bunch of seniors looking for a place to relax and to have good time. Photo courtesy of Phi Kappa Psi " Dah! He will not be cool yet. " -unknown The senior brothers of Phi Kappa Psi: FRONT ROW: Matt Kassan, Tibor Juhasz SECOND: Mike Naranjo, Raj Singhad THIRD: Brent Campbell, Vince Roldan, Bill Matt FOURTH: John Black, Adam Gam Not Pictured: Jon Fish Photo by Chip Peterson Greeks 285 SIGMA KAPPA The Alpha Mu chapter of Sigma Kappa had another re ward ing year, filled with fun, sisterhood, philanthropy, and achievement. The sisters of Sigma Kappa attributed their overall success to their diverse backgrounds and interests. The Sigma Kappas began their year with a successful fall rush that included a new Mardi Gras theme for third prs xThispYpripTTrpiwa ; enhanced by authentic beaded necklaces roc aW active kisters and decorations from the Southern Unrted jkates. Through this process, the active members wereNp oud to welcome 47 outgoing and enthusiastic women into their sorority on Bid Day. (embers ' g cndars were filled with date parties as di verse y the women thy mselves. In November, the sisters donned their flannels and filled their botas for the annual Barn Dance. In December, the house members and their dates were bused to the Palace of Auburn Hills in Detroit to see the Detroit Pistons play the Phoenix Suns. Then, the evening after initiation, the Sigma Kappas celebrated in satin and sequifisvpt t wir Wtptgi ' -formal, which was held at the Traverse Poi Thr road rally sist ;rh Sis Lil Sis community nursing hi the year, the women coordinated a yent, as well as a scavenger hunt on Big sisters were also active in the d patients at the Glacier Hills g program in the house, and helped senior citizens with fall chores. The members were also active outside of their sorority, holding leadership positions in the Panhellenic Association, the Michigan Student Assembly, and UAC. Other members joined the Glee Club, the crew team, and worked on the University ' s student publications. With their remaining time, the sisters managed to maintain a 3.12 GPA. It was a very memorable year for the Sigma Kappas. The good times were characterized by new and fun activities, memories, and friendships. A new group of pledges were intiated and a hard-working group of seniors left, thus continuing the chain of excellence that is Sigma Kappa Lynn Kaynermember 286 Greeks ' v iiwt Showing their wild side, Michelle Archamheau, Becky Lowandowski, Anne Marie Valentine, and Kelly Korniski have fun at Carry-In with Alpha Tau Omega. The annual party was a celehration of the new pledges actually heing carried in to their new house. Photo by the Picture Man Activities: - " Lick Alzhimer ' s " Philanthropy fundraiser -Intiation week in January -Pledge Retreat The sisters ot Sigma Kappa: FIRST ROW: Julie Chum:, Dana Shapiro, Deborah Hea, Erin Cerling. Julio Tsai, Tracey Taketa, Nellie Yeretsian, Sarah IVMar, Mary Gray, Joanna Hoepner, Shari Epstein, Lisii Bullaro, Erin Frances, Rebecca Schichtel, Stephanie Klempner, Susan Sternteld, Jnlie Greenbaum, Jennifer Reid , Jill l.uwin, Lynn Horwit:, lllana Feiglm, Heather Alhrecht. Alison Wiland.JennifcrGrossman.LanaKosinky, Karen Luiwin.RoopalPujaraSECOND: Lauren Kalette, Danielle McCarron, Lauren Pray, Jenny Kim, Hekli Matiynw, Lauren Fisher. Renee Rienetke, Kris Readwin, Kristen Kelly, Danielle Nattulin, Amy Schwallier, Mary Raines, Lisa Koch, Courtney Leshm, Leah C iershon, Jill Spiker, Amy St. Clair, Kate Paslin, Melanie Farrow, Courtney Amann, S.ir.i Love. Wendy Mark, Adena Edwards THIRD: Melissa Koenigsherg. Amanda Kowal, Tammy Tencer, Tracy Geller, Rebecca Dawson, Karlee D.ivi-., Sue Dnx:o[[, Roslyn Stahl, Lisa Randa::o, AlissiCardona, Kristen Misner, Becky Kat:, Michelle McUmayh, Andee Weissman, Lori Brederick, Amber McGovern, liana S:yllt ' r, Allison Bera, Joyce Heyman, Vicki Nahmad, Vicki Price, Michele Enylehart, C hristi Small, Suseela Pevendnin, Margie Lee, L -b IVmbluiK. Micki Ko, Laura Grice, Lynn Kayner, Rebecca McLaury, Amy Foster, Cathy Arend, Hillarv ( " ohen, Jill Linderorh, Sapna Yatlu raj, Beth ElnxLLindsay L vlin, Christina Dronsejk.i, Erica McGreuor.SusieClifford FOURTH: Michelle Bareki, Jessica Smith, Dawn Montegue, Michelle Collier, Laura DeFouw, Stephanie Logan, Peb Parver, Julie Neenan, Cindy Nam, Melanie Babe ock.TriciaChaya .Holly Bery, Julie Smetana, Chrisi Oppmann, Becky Lewandowski, Kelly Korniski, Allison Stevens, Bea Gon:ale:, Michelle Archaink-au, AnneMarie Valentine, Tejal Kamdar, Brigitt Casselman, Anne Goldberg, Neesha Hathi, Megan Moore, Allison Elder, Kimberly l " Xichelet, Courtney Patterson, Jennifer Conrad, Adina Hudak, Lisa Garcia, Vicki Berger, Colleen Long, Melissa Gilde, Julie Stacey Photo by The Picture Man " Intiation is special for pledges and actives. The boundary between them fades and we start acting as one. " -Tracy Geller At their Mickey Gilley ' s two-way party with Sigma Phi Epsilon, many of the sisters that were juniors huddle in close after taking a hreak from partying. As senioras, the same girls looked back with fond memories as their days as active Sigma Kappas came to a close. Photo by The Picture Man Greeks 287 SIGMA Brotherhood was one of the defining characteristics that described Sigma Nu. Everything that Sigma Nu did revolved around the brotherhood and friendships that were made throughoOt the y?w at the University of Michigan. The annual Si meNNu football run exemplified the attitude toward commitmHntVi the house, to one another, and to the community. Evepwear for the past ten years, the Sigma Nu chapters frorn JyHchigan adB Michigan State ran the game ball the distance from Easy Lansing to Ann Arbor to raise money for the United Way. The support for brotherhood also reached the athletic fields where Sigma Nus were always among the top intramural teams within the fraternity league. Diversity was another characteristic used to describe Sigma Nu. Brothers in the house were involved in activities throughout c npus that rangtedffrom varsity sports to academic his m anc ,i g and learning that made the of individuals created an honor societ environment house even st Last it certaiHly K t least was the social aspect of the house. Wjiijiier it wasror Tials to Toronto or date parties to Piston games, Sigma Nu was always ready to reduce the pressures of studying by going out and having a good time. The memories created by the house will forever be with all the members and will help to continue on the legacy of excellence at Sigma Nu. Dave BaumanMember 288 Greeks ? Scholastic pursuits were not the only things for which the Sigma Nus were known. Taking a hreak during the winter term, the brothers relaxed in the pool and soaked up some rays before they headed back to cold Ann Arbor. Photo courtesy of Sigma Nu Activities: -Annual football run with Michigan State for United Way Fund -Formal to Toronto The brothers of Sigma Nu: FRONT ROW: Mike Walsh, Dave Bauman, Greg Thome, Mike Shmidt, Jeff Gregory SECOND: Darrio Prime, Ross Caardon, Chris LaRocco, Stu Levanhach, Shalin Patel, John Boezinger, Naven Jeerreddi, John Lee, Todd Galloway THIRD: Tom Soloczuk, Peter Thorell, Mattt Muscarelle, Luke Johnson.Todd Rulman, Steve Maringer, Sean McBride, Mike Villaverde, Rouzheh Ashaayeri, Dave Fine, John Draper FOURTH: Monie Hussain, Jeff Cordover, Walter Perkel, Tom Read FIFTH: Kyle Shaw, Eric Koto, Olver Wrefard, Phil Brillantes, Grady Burnett, Jason Van Ittersun, Mike Leone, Sean O ' Riordan, Satheesh Gunaga, Steve Ellis, Brady Busch SIX: Jamie Urman, Brice Schuster, Jeff Staloch, Ian Murray, Jphn Brilliant, Aaron Saidman, Mark Burggraaff, Steve Francane Not Pictured: Dave Cohen, Jesse Efrun, Rohert Poli, Shaun Burkholder, Carlos Bustos, Murray Cotter, Mark Hoffman, Doug Kiligman, Brian Messner, Matt Nixon, Dan Rantal, Andy Szot, Brad Tinkham, David Yoon, John Murino Photo by Jimmy Bosse " Leaving home was tough, but Sigma Nu was great because it turned out to be my home away from home. " -Mike Schmidt As they get set to board the bus home, the Sigma Nu pledges say goodbye to the Perm State. The annual walkout was one of the highlights of the pledge term. Every new pledge class went to a different Sigma Nu house across the country each term. Photo courtesy of Sigma Nu Greeks 289 THETA embers were found in all t (the Student Publication ers on the staffs of the ensian. Others spent their Since its reintroduction to the campus of the University of Michigan in 1 990, the Sigma Chapter of Theta Xi Fraternity quickly moved to the top of the University ' s Greek System. Of course, this was nothing new since Sigma Chapter was alwjH a-seyTe . of student leaders since its original founding m 1914. In recent rears, a i . types of student! activities.! Building, Thqta y(is were Michigan DailyimXthe Micjfi time at the Office orS iCttfe where they belonged to Order of Omega and the Greek Week Steering Committee. Mem- bers also displayed their athletic prowess on the playing field during inter-mural sports where they excelled at soccer, swimming, and racquetball. This ability afforded Theta Xi a top ten finish ajmong ff atef nitifes in IM sports. Theta Xis were also found in a most every cMege at the University. One uniting factflr in the heart of all Theta Xis, however, was thafatJ-diatBll of the brothers couldn ' t wait to return home to 1345 Washtgnaw, a home for over 65 years to Sigma Chapter It was .Here that members enjoyed a relaxing evening on the porch when the weather was nice or by the fireplace on those bitterly cold nights. Here the Theta Xi men entertained their guests during hayride sleighride date parties or at the ever-popular " Friends Parties. " But most importantly, home was the place where brothers could be brothers, where eternal friendships were initiated, and where the spirit of Theta Xi lived forever. By Jeff Polich - Past Vice-President ' 290 Greeks Activities: -Greek Week kickball with AEO for philanthropy -Annual Barndance -Formal in Toronto For the brothers of Theta Xi and their frienJs, the weekend was made much sweeter as a result of the TG1F party. The weekly celebration, held every Friday afternoon in the Spring, allowed the brothers a chance to unwind after a tough week of classes and focus on more important things-- like the weekend. Photo courtesy of Theta Xi This year Steve Nagy was elected honorary member of the Second Floor Chiefs. " -Gus Burton Jeff Purdy At their Winter Formal in Toronto, Chris Rudin, Jeff Purdy, E.J. Fiorlini, and Jason St. Onge celebrate the end of the year during the course of the weekend. Formal was a bittersweet event for graduating seniors because it was one of their last activities as an active Theta Xi. Photo Courtesy of Theta Xi At the annual Halloween Philanthropy party, Theta Xi brothers Scott Soong and Manish Amin show off their costumes. Theta Xi raised money throughout the year for numerous philanthropies, including Multiple Sclerosis their national philanthropy. Photo courtesy of Theta Xi Greeks 291 94-95 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Interfraternity Council Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Phi Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Evans Schc ' anhellenic Al ha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha C amma Di Alpha PI Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Gamma Tau Omega Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappagl si Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Associati Delta DeJtaDelta ielta Phi Epsilon Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Sigma PhjJij5siloi Tau-Epsilon Phi Tau Gamma Nu Tau Kappa Epsilon Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi Triangle Zeta Bet Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Beta Phi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Kappa Sigma Lambda Gamma Zeta Tau Alpha ABTAEZH0IKAM 292 Greeks Black Greek Association Undergraduate Fraternities Undergraduate Sororities Alpha Phi Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma Alpha Gamma Psi Alpha Kappa Al] Delta SigmarTheta SigmaflJoves igma Gamma Rho Zeta Phi Beta sian American Latim Undergraduate Lamda Phi Espsilon Lamda Beta atina Undergraduate Sorority N S Sigma Lamda Gamma Greeks 293 Forming lasting friendships through house council, late night pizza runs, and study groups resulting in one hectic hall. MARKLEY BY RONALD MEANS when most students thought about Mary Markley Residence Hall, they thought of the fresh- man population. Yet, this dormitory provided a great deal to its residents and the University. Mary Markley Hall was built in 1958 as a woman ' s dorm; then in 1962, it became co-ed to meet the housing needs for incoming students. With a maximum occupancy of 1177 students, Markley was one of the larger residence halls in the country. It took well over 6 million dollars to build the 283,888 square- foot dorm. The hall was named after Mary Elizabeth Markley, who was one of the first women graduates of the University. MAKl Markley provides a comfortable and fun living environment for the University students. Offering an Under- ground Snack Bar, video games, lounges and many more extra perks for the students , Markley was indeed a favorite for many. ISA 1 HHOOMSin the residence halls created a very different way of life since students had to share the facilities with many people. One student shaves in his hall hathroom, showing how students had to adapt to the changes. I. KM, 111 SSI I K MM ,FT ! ' M1V iiir r p V I the changes. AUCTION BY RONALD MEANS Mhe quest for companionship is often held paramount in a college students life. The Markley Multicultural Affairs Council attempted to remedy this situation by sponsoring the second-annual " Male Rent-A-Friend. " This event drew hundreds of Univer- sity women to see if they could find a man to rent for one weekend. The duties of the rented friend were numerous. To make themselves more attractive for possible renters, the male participants dressed up and performed dance routines. In sum, there were twenty participants on whom the women could bid. The bids ranged from ten dollars up to the hundreds of dollars (with a two dollar minimum) . The top dollar man was Shantan Reddy who was rented for one hundred and fifty dollars. One of the shows attendants, Candace Smith felt, " The show was a real success and I hope it continues. " HOl Rogers and his purchaser at the Markley Rent-A-Friend gather together as onlookers stare in awe. Roy performed the wishes of his purchaser for a weekend. " Th was really nice: liked ADDING flavor to his performance, Gerald Olivari, attempts the splits as the onlookers ex- plode in laughter and squeals of disbelief. The men attempted to entertain the crowd and Gerald certainly accomplished this goal. ANNOUNCING the funny and sexy intro- ductions for the particpant at the Markley Male Auction, the MC shares a laugh with James Blue, the auctionee, as the excited crowd of women start to bid. the ery. seen -V s JIMMY BOSSE Residence Halls 297 NEW BERRY BY KINBERLY AGATON Standing small but proud, Helen Newberry earns its title as one of the oldest and best kept residence halls on campus. After eighty-one years, Helen Newberry still stands with much of the same tradition that it held when it was first erected. In the summer of 1913, the University received a gift of $75,000 from Mrs. Henry N. Joy, Truman H. Newberry, and John S. Newberry for the construction of a residence hall in memory of their mother, Helen Handy Newberry. The money was given under the condition that although the residence hall belonged to the Student Christian Association on cam- pus, the hall would be built and administered by the University. Newberry opened its doors to young women of the University and has kept that tradition ever since. 11 lli Ij lli J% Newberry, serves as an all women residence hall upon the campus of the University. Located conveniently near the Union, many female students who did not want a coed dorm preferred its warm atmosphere. I 1 li S 11 al 1 I Daui Ellis, gets into the holiday spirit by giving a Halloween pumpkin a face full of personality. - I 2 y t; II " Jiving a AMY ADAMS E I? O N Y Willis, who is a second year student residing in Helen Newberry, enjoys spending some of her spare time playing the lounge piano. " XX " OF NEWBERRY AMY ADAMS (J E T T I IN T if into a residence hall was often difficult for non-residents. At Newberry and other dorms, students like Allison Ramsey had to slide their identification card through a sensor to get access to their homes. SEPARATING.tems for the " Adopt a Family Pro- gram " , Resident Advisor Ngan Bui lends her help. The residents contributed the items. Residence Halls 299 WEST QUAD BY KINBERLY AGATON 1 he construction of West Quad began in the late 1930 ' s and was completed in 1941. When it first opened, West Quad was made available to male University students only. After its initial completion, six more houses were added to the first phase; the additions were named Allen-Rumsey, Wenley, Michigan, Adams, Lloyd, Winchell and Williams. Not until the fall of 1954 did University Housing make it necessary for West Quad to accomodate women. The dorm also played an important part in World War II, when it housed Navy enlistees and the advanced R.O.T.C. Yet, even though it was designed for military housing, West Quad had murals that were created to honor pioneers, farmers, miners and luberjacks; murals that are still intact for people to admire. n li S 1 Quad was once government housing for the military, but today contained aesthetic beauty for University students. louse KliSII) IllV 1 8bf the Michigan House pose during the Michigan He Sleepover. This event turned out to be a great success in creating friendships among the residents of West Quad. AMY ADAMS ffl ' CCS K A 11 K E , the latest form of entertainment, was how these West Quaders entertained themselves. Betsy, Cathy, Emily, Becky, Mike and Randy make the best out of the Michigan House sleepover. AMY ADAMS FUN-TOGETHERNESS RYAN Christenson and Juliana Wen, congregate in a West Quad room to conquer their academics. CONVERSINGin the West Quad dining area, Amy Wendholdt and Kevin Brennan use the dinner break as a time for laughs and relaxing conversation. Residence Halls 301 1HJKSIJ2Y KY.1MYGAMHLIJ iVimed after Joseph Bursley, the first Dean of Men and a professor in the College of Engineering, Bursley Residence Hall was built to accommodate the influx of students at the University. Originally planned to be built on Central Campus, Bursley ' s initial draw- ings were shelved for years until a housing crisis arose and the University found it more expedient to build a new residence hall on North Campus. Bursley had the most available space per student out of all the residence halls and was known for having the best food on campus. It housed a snackbar in its basement and has washing facilities in each wing. Bursley was a commu- nity in itself and residents who lived there were said to be within the Bursley Family. 1 Hlli somewhat isolated residence hall on North Campus provided students with a feeling of home as they created the Bursley Family motto. The luxurious Hall housed a commu- nal snackbar and laundry room on each wing. IliAlj 1 1 Mlli at any residence hall, was a time when one could find friends and talk about life. Bursley ' s cafeteria, was said to have the best food. I Mill, 1. 1 SSI I I! V A ill l!i 3 have always been a conventional way for teens, chil- dren, and especially college students to relieve the stresses of daily life as well as pass some time. These two students, who live in Bursley, take time out for a little competitive football. II V II I I I SI 1 l X. CAMPUS STYLE tut ran I R E C Y C L I N G has been incor- porated into the daily lives of students that live within residence halls. The students are encouraged to recycle through the convenience of recycling centers where they live. This Bursley resident is exhibiting earth consciousness. T A K I IV (i the short route between reading the actual book and Cliffs Notes, this student shortens his study time. Cliffs Notes and other forms of short-cuts were valuable to the sudents who wanted a quick-fix. Residence Halls 303 STOCKWELL ItY ISIMMH IIOUTON C tockwell loomed upon the Hill side of Central Campus with great authority and pride. Situated be- hind the CCRB and known as the largest all-female residence hall at the University of Michigan, the dy- namic atmosphere at Stockwell created a lasting im- pression on its residents and all who visit the Hall. The residence hall housed 426 undergraduate women and held a minority organization called " SISTER, " which usually met in the Rosa Parks Lounge. SISTER put on an annual Fashion Show that always turned out to be standing room only. Each room at Stockwell was unique in some way, just as its residents. The general convenience of the Hall proved to be an asset to those female students on campus who wished to be in a good location. llli 1 lliNll a corner view of palmer field, Stockwell is a dignified and beautiful residence hall on the campus of the University of Michigan. 1 11 111 phone happens to become a girl ' s best friend and even a crucial friend in college. As Kate Glickman and on- looking roomate Emily Sollinger demonstrate, the phone brings college students in touch with the family that is not present in Michigan or even Ann Arbor. Ji GLENN ROBERTKLU -- m on one conversation was often an assurance technique and strength-giver among friends. Con- fidants Rehecca Weary and Keri Nicholas share stories and experi- ences about the University with each other. iiuii M 1 1 ii.ii; MICHIGAN WOMEN Mil III 111 I! U K Ell NICE Gibbs looks in the Student Directory as she tries to figure out a friend ' s number, while taking a study break. COLLABORATING in Stockwell, friends Emily Johnson, Mary Cherng, Chifei Cherng, and Amy Hayne share good conver- sation as well as many laughs. Residence Halls 305 COD ENS BY BRANDI HORTON lyouzens Residence Hall sat on top of a hill located on the outskirts of central campus. The resi- dents of Couzens were thus able to enjoy the view of Palmer Field which was located in the Hill ' s backyard. Students also had quick accessibility to the CCRB, dance hall, basketball courts, tennis courts, and a large soccer field. The multi-cultural lounge, CAMEO, served as an outlet for students to meet and relax, as well as participate in a University organization. Additionally, the dining services at Couzens created fun dinners with live entertainment as well as different cultural dishes. Although the Hall may have seemed quiet to those on the outside, it was a great place in which to be intro- duced into the University of Michigan. j W IJ Mi KA 1 c may have been the old mental hospital on the hill, but many of its residents found comfort and peace in its location. Away from the excitment of central campus, Couzens quietly overlooked Palmer Field and all the activi- ties that took place there. 1 11 l!i computer labs in each residence hall provided students with easy access to type their assignments and check their e-mail. This students sits in Couzens computer lab preparing an assignment for class. L li ll 1 1 1 (l was a necessity in high schoo , but became a mere privilege in college. James Eliasion, a freshman in LS .A, finds a few quiet minutes to curl up in his bed to converse with the sandman. (,[ I 11(1111 HI I I I I JUST CHILLIN (.1 1 V ROBERTELL1 STUDYING. ..Ithink not! These two friends, Peter Yang and Aaron Smith appear to be all smiles, forgetting the tedious Calc 116, the work on their laps. CREATING a home away from home was a goal for most dor- mitory residents. Here, the student ' s books, bed, and clothes indicate that he has reached his goal. Residence Halls 307 SOUTH QUAD BY BRANDI HORTON i outh Quad served as an ideal residence hall for incoming freshman who wanted to be in the center of all the fun. The Quad was often termed " the party resi- dence hall " , where it was rather difficult to get work. Numerous fire drills and snowball fights as well as loud music blaring from almost every room minimized the opportunity to study for many students. However, the Resident Directors and Resident Advisors provided outlets for students. These outlets were most useful when things appeared out of control. The South Quad Council also served as an asset to the students since they provided free movies, dances, casino nights, and many other events. The numerous facilities at South Quad thus allowed students to become better acquainted with other residents and feel at home. SOU 1 11 Quad was often termed the " party residence hall " due to the large number of freshman and athletic students that resided there. The many fire drills and the annual snowball fight were unplanned events that occured year after year. IN A 1 lli DeLong finds time to play his electric guitar. Many students found it difficult to maintain the hobbies they had during their high school years. , . m I 1 ! were the best way stu- dents could gain space in their rooms. Because of the extra space, Kelly Russll, Adam Zechman, Meredith Bachman and Dena Bloomgarden are allowed space to lounge freely. AMY ADAMS LOIJNGIN IN S. QUAD minimi AMY ADAMS A friendly game of competitive Sega never hurts a college students mind; it j ust makes room for a few laughs betwen friends. Here Gina Magyar and Mike Infante try their skills at Sega. l U IN reads intently on the futon while Gina sits studiously at her computer. Many students found studying in a group to be produc- tive and enjoyable. Residence Hall 309 IMRKOIU BY AMY GAMKLLI In 1917, the Honorable Levi L. Barbour pre- sented the Univesity with a gift of $ 100,000 and several parcels of land, for the purpose of constructing a resi- dence hall for women. Named in memory of his mother, Betsy Barbour, the dorm officially opened in October 1920. Regent Barbour, in attempt to honor his mother, made sure that her favorite antique rocker was placed in a small reception room on the first floor. In addition, several of the reception rooms contained pieces of furniture from Regnt Barbour ' s Detroit home, and he also bequeathed a valuable library of paintings and art objects amassed during his many travels. Betsy Barbour has several large rooms with connecting lounges as well as multiple student rooms. The Hall houses 116 women. BAKBOIJKwas a residence hall that showed how University housing had progressed over the years and changed for the better. 1(1 1 A Gonzalez spent her time during the crunch of Winter Midterms staring at the screen of a computer, as many University students found themselves doing. MICHELLE I! VI lounge of Barbour, was a location where students could find peace and quiet as well as comfort. Susan Yoon and Jenny Tai relax among the plush furnishings of Betsy Barbour. MIC m 1 1 1 i; i OWN MII m 1 1 r IMI 1 HIli front desk provided many ser- vices such as providing change for the washers, pick-ups for packages, and stamps for letters home. Al.iISH.i% Ramsey continues to make her room look homely by hang- ing up various pictures and items on the posts to her loft. Residence Halls 311 M. COOK BY BRANDI HORTON artha Cook was a traditional all-women resi- dence hall. The majority of women that resided within the framework were graduate and upperclass under- graduate students. The building was a gift to the University in 1 9 1 5 by alumnae, William W. Cook. The Gothic-style building, adjacent to the Law Quad, had a long terrace that overlooked a magnificent garden. Events at Martha Cook were quite formal compared to other residence halls; for instance, the students held formal teas and semi-formal dances. Martha Cook also had a private tennis court, a ballet and exercise area, and served fresh linen weekly to its residents. The professional ladylike residence hall, was a fine alterna- tive to modern residence halls where tradition existed in everything that represented the hall. 1 A It I 11 A Cook resides next to the Law Quad on South University. This location provided an ideal location for graduate students as well as undergraduates to get quick access to the libraries and the Michigan Union. Martha Cook ' s Gothic beauty attracted numerous passersbys. if O 11 K I IN Wat the front desk was an essential duty at Matha Cook since all visitors had to be buzzed into the building. Andrea Berry and Pamela Short enjoyed their job thoroughly due to the importance of their responsibilites. Mil III I II 11 U I I m CONSTRUCTION Martha Cook with covered furniture and untouchahle rooms. However, there was still ample room and facili- ties for all residents. MICH). 1. 1.1. u vi U A I T I O X AM 1 Thiessen tries to es- cape the camera by calling the elevator to take her up to her safe haven floors above the lobby of Martha Cook. Residence Halls 3 13 ALICE LLOYD BY RONALD MEANS Alice Lloyd Hall was named for Alice Crocker Lloyd. Miss Lloyd was a group advisor to the women students of the University of Michigan and dedicated her life to the welfare of these very students. In 1930, she gained the much deserved title of the Dean of Women on campus. In honor of her memory, a new residence hall that was being erected on the Hill was given the name " Alice Lloyd. " The residence hall was originally an all- women ' s residence, but only housed 284 students. The six-story hall then became the co-educational home for the Pilot Program, which was formerly housed in East Quad and Markley. A Ij 1 ; EI Lloyd residence hall could house as many as 622 men and women. It contained 260 substance -free rooms for sophomores and freshman. IS 1 U II 1 1 IN Wdiligintly in his room, a resident of Alice Lloyd finds peace and quiet, something that was usually rare in the loud residence halls. mmmmmn LI peace to halk 1 11 li dorms of the University took pride in their ability to create friendships. Students always needed friends, especially when they were a way from home. Exemplifying their new friendship, Tracy Roth and Erica Pone, smile for the camera. PHOTO HY(il.i: . Itllltl I! I I I I I LIVING DAY BY DAY 7 PHOTO BY GLENN Itlliri II 1 1 1 1 ( L U li II to his Sega system, freshman Paulos Rozis takes a break from his studies. Students had to find was to relax after going to class and studying. li 11 I A N Howard, is CAUGHT! He was caught in the eyes of the camera as he stepped out of the shower while brushing his teeth to get rid of that horrible morning breath. Residence Halls 315 EAST QUAD BY SARAH SMUCKER llast Quad once housed a Military Intelligence Department exclusively designed for males. Con- structed in 1938 from a federal grant put forth by the Public Works program, East Quad was so named because of its location on East University Street. The building was then officially opened to residents in the Fall of 1941. Because of increased demand for female hous- ing, two additional houses of East Quad were opened in 1952, thereby creating one of the first coed residence halls in the country. Although, they were reluctantly received initially, the women were eventually fully integrated into dorm life and the coed concept caught on at other residence halls. The Residential College began in 1966. East Quad, served as the principal home of the Residential College. li A 1 Quad housed the Residental College and unoffi- cially served as the liberal residence hall on campus. H I II II I IN Wbehind a newspaper in the East Quad library, a resident tries to absorb himself in The New York Times . The various libraries of the residence halls were useful for students who wanted to read, study, or just hang out. (,i i itiuii itii i ii WM 1 1 IMri l A al li 3 Ingagiola is con- demned by the King Nick de Abruzzo and held by Rob Sulewski as they rehearse for the Medeival Art Project. The Festival took place in February at the Art Museum and was sponsored by the Residental College (RC). The RC was housed in the basement classrooms of East Quad. PEOPLE OF E.OUA1) i.i i. 11111:11:1 1 1 1 L S A first years student, Roger Huang kicks back in his room at East Quad. I f I II students find their way home after a hard day of classes. Many found East Quad Residence Hall to be a welcome sight at the end of the day. Residence Halls 317 MO-JO BY SARAH SNUCKER Ine increasing demand for women ' s housing caused the Regents Committee in September of 1928 to propose the construction of a new women ' s residence hall. The hall cost $800,000 initially and became coed in 1968. The residence hall came into being in the Fall of 1931 under the name of Mosher-Jordan. It was named for the first two women Deans of the University, Dr. Eliza Mosher and Mrs. Myra B. Jordan. Mosher - Jordan was known for its unique archi- tecture, which was originally to be an adaptation of collegiate gothic style with colonial face brick. Throughout its sixty-four year history, the women and men of Mo-Jo weree noted for their scholarship and leadership, as the residence hall had one of the highest returning student rates among campus residence halls. M O S II Ki 11 Jordan served as a large housing facility for students in the Hill area of campus. The backyard of the facility had Palmer Field and the Arboretum as well as the University Medical Center in the front. friends was often a scary experience, especially in a new setting. However for those residing in the same residence hall, the process was somewhat easier as these friends revealed to the camera. 1 11 111 Mosher Jordan House Council, offered many activities and methods by which students could try to change living arrangements, if they were not happy. Of ficers for 1 994-95 were: President Joe Bazeley; Vice President Jessica Me Clintic; Parlimentarian Jasmine Zarzecki; Treasurer Jen Franklin; and Secretary Ben Ogoe. i.n 11 on EHT KM. i MO-JO LIFE I.I 1 V ROBERTELLI STUDENTS dine amongst the Gothic- style cafeteria in Mosher Jordan. FIX DING time for a break, Tim Harrison, a long time dining staffer, is served with sincerity by Assistant Manager Sue Hyllested. Residence Hall 3 19 Feelings of accomplishment and anticipation embedded in the hearts of those looking towards one future. w v |M| U| MAMMB|Mftte| Grace de la Pena ABBOTT, JULIE French Communications ABNDOU, MICHAEL French Cellular . Molecular Biology ABDUL RAHMAN, ROZAINI - Computer Science ABDULLAH, OTHMAN Computer Engineering ABERBACH, RACHEL Economics ABRAMOVICH, SHARON Psychology ABRAMS, BRIAN Psychology ABRAMS, DANIEL Psychology ABRAMSON, ROBERT - Communications ABT, THOMAS Economics ACHARYA, SHITAL Sociology ADAMS, JEREMY Political Science ADELSBACH, CHRISTOPHER Business ADES, ROBERT English ADORNO, AMARILIS Psychology 322 Graduates AGUIRRE, RYAN Chemical Engineering ALEXANDER, MATT Business Adminstration ALFORD, DEIDRE Bio-Medical Science ALIAGA, EDUARDO Engineering ALLEN, WHITNEY Musical Theatre ALTMAN, SETH History AMEZCUA, MYREYA Communications AMIN, MANISH Biology Philosophy AMIN, SNEHAL Economics Political Science ARMSTERDAM, LAUREN Design Communications ANADON, PILAR English Language Linguistics ANDERSON, CHERYL English Communications ANDERSON, COLLEEN Chemical Engineering ANDERSON, ERICA Psychology ANDERSON, MELANIE Psychology ANDERSON, SARA Civil Environmental Engineering ANDERSON, STAGEY Biology Sociology ANGLAD E, SONIA Linguistics ANNEX, MARCI Psychology ANNIS, CHAD History ARAYA, HENOK Pre-Med ARAYA, RACHEL Pre-Law ARBAIN, JURAIDAWATI Computer Science ARCHAMBCAY, MICHELLE Nursing Business ARCHER, JAMES Psychology ARDAYFIO, MARK Mechancial Engineering ARGALAS, EDWARD Electrical Engineering ARKER, ALEX Communications ARKY, TODD History ARMBRUSTER, EDWARD Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology ARNTZEN, KRISTEN Anthropology ARTHUR, ALICE Chemical Engineering ASHCROFT, JENNIFER Psychology AUDE, CARYN Art Art History AUSTIN, KEVIN Civil Environmental Science Graduates 323 AVERY, LAURA Biology AVSTIN, PAUL Chemistry AXELRAD, PETER English Literature AYLWARD, MARK KELLY English AZZAM, NAYLA Sports Management BABCOCK, M ALAN IE Movement Science BACHER, KIRSTEN Elementary Education BACHMAN, RACHEL Communications English BACHMANN, AMY-BETH Psychology BACON, CAROLYN English BAKER, JULIE French Communications BAKER, KIMBERLY Communications Theatre BALADAD, ANTHONIE Electrical Engineering BALASH, SUZANNA Biology Pre-Med BALBACH, JOHN Bio-Psychology BALL, GREGORY Sociology BALOG, JOSEPH Electrical Engineering BALO, KIRSTEN Sociology BANILOWER, LARSON - Communications BANKS, MICHAEL Anthropology Zoology BARDAKIAN, KIMBERLY - Communications BARECKI, MICHELE Movement Science BAROUCH, CATHY Organizational Studies BARRETT, MARGARET History Economics BARTHOLOMEW, JULIE Music Vocal Performance BARTOW, TONYA Communications BARTUS, JULIE Biology BASKIN, ELISE Psychology BASON, SHANNON Nursing BATES, KELLY Psychology Communications BAUM, BRIAN Civil Engineering BAUMGARTNER, CHRISTOPHER - Political Science BAYER, SHARI BAYLES, ERIN Mechanical Engineering BEAL, KIMBERLY Nursing 324 Graduates BEALL, JULIE Political Science BEAN, ALAN Natural Resources BEARD, JULIE English BEAUREGARD, STEPHANIE Political Science BECK, JEANETTE Arabic Spanish BECKER, KELLY Psychology BECKMAN, SARAH Environment Policy BEELEN, MATTHEW Natural Resources BEER, STEPHANIE German Communications BEGEL, AMY Psychology BELKIN DANIELLE English BELKOWITZ, JULIE Psychology BELL, BRIAN Economics BELTRAN, HECTOR Political Science BELTZ, STAGEY Biology BEMIS, JAMES Fine Arts BENEDETTI, MICHAEL Biology Wen Min Chao Graduates 325 Wendy Coleman BENEDIKT, LESLEY Sociology BENEROFE, CRAIG Computer Science BENIGNI, TODD Mechanical Engineering BENJAMIN, STEFANIE Mechanical Engineering BENKE, ROLAND Nuclear Engineering BENNER, AMY Engineering BENNETT, KIRSTEN Accounting BENNETT, SCOTT Business BENSON, HOLLIE Elementary Education Spanish BENTON, WILLIAM International Relations BENTZ, THOMAS Political Science BERG, HOLLY English BERGLUND, TIMOTHY History Economics BERGMAN, DANIEL Psychology English BERHENKE, DAVID Economics 326 Graduates BERK, PARI English Psychology BERKELHAMER, ADAM Architecture BERKONITZ, JOSHUA Anthropology BERKOWITZ, JANEEN Psychology BERLIN, JEFF History BERLIN, MICHAEL Accounting BERLIN, NAOMI English BERMAN, DEBORAH Sociology BERMAN, MARGO Psychology BERMAN, NICOLE English BERNICK, LAURA Microbiology BERNSTEIN, ROYCE Political Science BERREZOUG, DALILA Mathematics BERRIS, AMY Elementary Education BERRYHILL, MICAH English BERWA, LALIT Psychology BEST, BRENT Chemical Engineering BETTEN, DAVID Biology BETWEE, EMILY Sociology BETZ, DAVID Chemical Engineering BEUTE, RANDALL Engineering BEUTHER, DAVID Chemical Engineering BEYERSDORF, PETER English Physics BHAT, ANIL Microbiology BIBBS, DWIGHT Economics Mathematics BIEDERMAN, ITAI Psychology BINDER, ERIC Economics BLACK, BRANDON Anthropology BLACKMORE, AMY Dental Hygiene BLACKWELL, ERICA Communications BLANK, MICHAEL Computer Information Systems BLATT, WILLIAM Film Video Crew BLITCHOK, ERIC Film BLOCK, BRETT ELLEN Art BLOCK, GAVIN Industrial Operations Engineering Graduates 327 BLOM, JENNIFER Psychology BLOOM, ADAM, History BLOOM, MICHAEL Business BLOOMQUIST, KATIE Accounting BLOOMQU1ST, ROBERT Economics BLUM, DARRIN Engineering BLUMENTHAL, EMI LY Russian Spanish BLUMENTHAL, KAREN Russian BOBELIAN, MICHAEL Business BODOH, DEVON Accounting BOERSMA, JEANNE Biology BOEZEMAN, LAURA Criminal Justice BOGUE, ROBERT Engineering BOHJANEN, CAREY Women ' s Studies French BOKSER, SETH History BOLF, NICOLE Biology BOLGER, BENJAMIN Sociology BOMARITO, MARA Bio-Psychology BORGMAN, TANYA Psychology BORGSTROM, BARBARA Biology BORTECK, JAMES Finance BORUCHOV, CRAIG Psychology BORZYMOWSKI, RICHARD Film .Video Studies Communications BOUWS, DOUGLAS Political Science BOWMAN, MICHAEL Engineering BOYLAN, J.P. Mechanical Engineering BOYMAN, ARIEL Finance BOYSE, ERICA Communications BRACHMAN, JILL Psychology BRACKEN, ROD Aerospace Material Science Engineering BRADFORD, HURL Mechanical Engineering BRADY, JOHN Engineering BRANDT, TIFFANY Communications English BREED, MICHELLE Psychology Women ' s Studies BREGGER, JENNIFER General Studies n ci 328 Graduates BREHMER, MERCEDES Psychology BRENNAN, TIM Russian Eastern European Studies BRINAS, GERARD Mechanical Engineering BR1ONES, JENNIFER Biology BRODSKY, RICHARD Mechanical Engineering BRODY, DOUG Business BROUHARD, JESSE Engineering BROWN, JUSTINE Anthropology Zoology BROWN, KATHLEEN History Comparative Literature BROWN, KIMBERLY Psychology BROWN, LEWIS English BROWN, SHAWN Political Science Economics BROWNELL, CHRISTINE Philosophy BUCHANON, SHELIA Accounting BUCKLEY, JONATHAN Mechanical Engineering BUDNIK, ERIC Industrial . Operations Engineering Jeff Bidwell Graduates 329 Kelly Hardin BUGNI, TONI Economics PoliticalScience BUITING, BERNARD Political Science BURCHART, NICOLE Biology BURGESS, JUDY Music Education BURKETT, KAREN Anthropology BURK1TT, JANET American Culture Psychology BURNETT, ROBERT History BURNS, LUCY French Creative Writing BURPEE, MATTHEW English BURROWS, HOLLY Biology BURSTE1N, FLORENCE - Communications BUSTRAAN, AMY English BUTKOV1C, DENIS Economics Political Science BUTZER, CARRIE Political Science CAHUE, SEPTEMBER Biology 330 Graduates CAILIPAN, CHRISTINE Anthropology Zoology CALI, CHRISTIAN Political Science CALLIGARO, ELIZABETH Education CALTOUM, NICOLE Economics French CAMELET, KEVIN BMA CAMHI, JASON Political Science CAMPBELL, JODIE Human Resources CAMPEAU, KRISTA English CARDENAL, MAURICIO Industrial Engineering CARNS, STACY Political Science CARROLL, JJ Mathematics CASSIDY, SEAN MICHAEL Chemical Engineering CAVER, TOYURA Honors Psychology GAVIN, DONALD Civil Engineering GAVIN, DOUGLAS Film Video CEDRO, MARRIANNE Psychology CHABEN, SHELLEY Psychology CHADHA, MANPREET Industrial Design CHAMBO, DARREN Aerospace Engineering CHAMPION, GRETCHEN Microbiology CHAMPION, MIA Biology CHAN, CHI-CHUNG Computer Engineering CHAN, HESTER Economics CHAN, PATRICK Electrical Engineering CHAN, PRISCILLA Engineering CHANDRA, CHETHAN Microbiology CHANG, FEI Electrical Engineering CHANG, FRANCES Communications CHANG, MARGARET Business CHAO, WEN MIN Biology Fine Arts CHARD, PATRICIA Graphic Design Photography CHAYET, AMY Psychology CHEN, AMANDA Biology CHEN, MARTHA Biology CHEN, THEODORE Chemical Engineering Graduates 331 CHENEY, KIMBERLY Kinesiology GHERKIN, DANIEL Political Science CHIU, SU-CHEN Biology CHO, DANIEL Cellular Molecular Biology CHO, DAVID Chemical Engineering CHO, THEODORE Anthropology CHOCK, CHRISTIAN Mechanical Engineering CHODKOWSKI, ADAM Economics CHOI, DAVID Biology CHOI, HENRY Mathematics CHOI, PAUL Graphic Design CHOU, ARTHUR Biology CHOU, KELVIN Bio-Medical Science CHRISTENSEN, SCOTT Economics CHU, CAROLYN Accounting CHU, PATRICK Economics GHZ, DENISE Accounting CIVIL, GABRIELLE Comparative Literature CLARK, CAN DICE English CLAVAGLIA, ROBERT Economics Political Science CLAY, TANYA Political Science CLEARY, COLLEEN Engineering CLIFFORD, SUSAN Cellular Molecular Biology CODY, JOE Organizational Behavior COGGAN, KIMBERLY Mechanical Engineering COHEN, ADAM Economics COHEN, JOSHUA Communications COHEN, MATTHEW Honors Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology COHEN, REBECCA Communications COHEN, SETH Political Science COHEN, WILLIAM Nuclear Engineering COLE, BRIDGET Psychology GOLEM AN, BONNIE Psychology GOLEM AN, RAY Biology COLEMAN, ROBERT Computer Science 332 Graduates COLEMAN, WENDY Psychology COLLIER, KATHERINE Architecture COLLIGAN, KERRY History COLLINS, MATTHEW Economics COLMEN, MICHAEL Engineering CONNOR, ERIC Chemistry CONSOLING, CHRISTINA French CONTE, CHRISTINE Biology Psychology COOK, LISA Nursing COPELAND, KELLY Biology Psychology COREN, SCOTT Finance CORRADO, JOSEPH Aerospace Engineering COSTON, SEAN History Communications COTTER, CHRISTINE Biology COWAN, JENNIFER Communications Claire Lundin and Emily Blumenthal Graduates 333 Stefan White COX, KELLI Biology CREAN, MICHAEL Biology CREECH, ERIC Finance CREEHAN, CARRIE Mechanical Engineering CREPS, HENRY Aerospace Engineering CREWS, CARA Electrical Engineering CROCKER, TAM1 Kinesiology CROWLEY, JENNIFER Electrical Engineering CULVERHOUSE, ANN Psychology CUMMINGS, MARY Scandinavian Studies CURRIE, NATHAN Economics CURTIS, CATHERINE Education DANESHVAR, CATHERINE Iranian Studies DANIELS, CLIFTON Psychology DARLING, BRIANNE Education 334 Graduates r, r , DATZ, LISA Musical Theatre DAUBER, DEBORAH Chemistry DAUGHERTY, MONICA Business DAVIDSON, REBECCA Biology DAVIS, CHRISTINA Chemical Engineering DAVIS, MICHELLE French DAVIS, SARAH Civil Engineering DA WOOD, KHYTAM Biology Psychology DAWSON, GARY ANNA Western European Studies DAY, JUANITA Business Administration DE ABRUZZIO, NICHOLAS Theatre DE GEUD, JENNIFER Biology DEAN, REBECCA Anthropology DECKER, AARON Engineering DEEBY, SHANNON History DEKORTE, SCOTT Architecture DE LUCA, CHRISTINE Film Video DEL VIGNA, MICHELLE Chemistry Cellular . Molecular Biology DELPROPOSTO, ZACH Microbiology DEPLANCHE, JULIA Art DESHPANDE, AKSHAY Aerospace Mechanical Engineering DESOUSA, CYNTHIA Biology Education DEVIREDDY, CHANDAN Bio-Medical Sciences DEWARD, JENNIFER Education DEYOUNG, JENNIE Architecture DICKOW, STEPHANIE Geology DIEDRICH, NATHANIEL Geology DIGIOVANNI, ANTONY - Anthropology Italian DILL, SCOTT Kinesiology Movement Science DISANTI, WILLIAM Biology DOBKIN, MICHELLE Marketing DODDS, JOHN ALLEN Physics Astronomy Aerospace Engineering DOLGOFF, DOUGLAS Finance DOMBKOWSKI, KRISTEN History Elementary Education DOMKE, CHRISTOPHER Chemical Engineering Graduates 335 I I DOORN, STAGEY Nursing DOPP, RICHARD Psychology DORFMAN, MICHELLE - Communications English DRAKE, KRISTINA Psychology DREILLINGER, EVAN Political Science DREYER, JAY History DREYER, PAUL Business DRIBBEN, LISA Anthropology Zoology DRIBBON, BREE Architecture DRIELICK, AARON Aerospace Engineering DUBINSKY, JASON Business DUDLEY, JOHN History Natural Science DUDLEY, SHANNON Communications DUG AN, CARMEN Psychology DUGAN, PATRICIA Political Science DULIO, DAVID Political Science DUNLAP, JANET English DUQUELLA, EDWIDGE Environmental Politics DURHAM, KATHERINE - Communications DUTTA, SUNITA Psychology EADIE, JAMES Biology Engineering EAST, AMY-BETH General Studies Accounting ECKERT, THOMAS Psychology EFRON, JESSE Psychology EICHMANN, RICHARD Economics Philosophy E1MERS, ASHLEY Environmental Science EISENSTEIN, JULIE Bio-Medical Sciences EKIS, KIMBERLY Biology ELBAUM, LORY Political Science ELDELMAN, LORI Elementary Education ELEJABARRIETA, YON Psychology ELENBAAS, HEATHER Nursing ELLIOTT, MARC Mechanical Engineering EMMER, SCOTT History ERLBAUM, DANIEL Psychology 338 Graduates ERLICH, LESLIE Accounting EUBANKS, LAUREN Political Science EVANGELISTA, MARCUS Business Administration EVANS, ELIZABETH Psychology EVANS, ROBIN JANE Political Science EVERETT, JILL Education EWALD, ANDREA MARIA Behavioral Psychology Communications EWING, CHARLA Psychology Natural Science EWY, BENJAMIN English EZRA, SCOTT English FABER, ALLISON English Communications FACKTOR, BRYCE Chemical Engineering FARANSKI, AMY Civil Environmental Engineering FASHOWAY, KAREN Geology Anthropology FEDER, NICOLE Political Science FEDERMAN, ROBERT Biology FEIGLIN, SIMON Business Terry Lie, Nicole Lee, Margaret Wang, Wei Yuan Tan, Darrel Tan, Lee Ching, and Ken Shyi Herng Graduates 339 Dina Vernon FELDMAN, LESLEY Art FENSTER, LORI Psychology FENTON, LAUREN Economics FERGUSON, JAHN Business FERREE, ALISON Civil Engineering FETTE, SARAH English FILIPEK, MARCUS Economics FINAN, TAMAR Psychology FINCH, CRISTINA Political Science FINE, JASON Psychology FINE, JOSHUA Political Science FINK, LAURIE Organizational Studies FINKBEINER, KRISTEN Music FINKELSTEIN, JEFFREY Political Science FINN, WILLIAM Biology 340 Graduates FINNEGAN, HEATHER - Communications FISH, JONATHAN History FISHELBERG, JEREMY Psychology FISHER, TONYA RENEE Asian Studies History FISHMAN, DEBRA Organizational Studies FITRAKIS, GAIL Education FITZGERALD, ELIZA Economics FLAM, AMI Psychology FLEMING, JEFFREY Finance FLETCHER, MICHAEL Film Communications FLYNN, KRISTIN Sociology FOGEL, JENNIFER Political Science FOO, TERRENCE Economics FORREST, BRETT English FORTUNOFF, SCOTT Communications FOSTER, SARAH German FOX, ANDREW Political Science FOX, JASON Economics FOX, JENNIFER Political Science FOX, MARIE English FOZO, PAUL Biology FRANK, JOHANNA Comparative Literature Women ' s Studies FRANK, MELANIE Nursing FRANKEL, LAUREN Organizational Behavior FREEDBERG, MICHAEL History FREEDMAN, ZACK Natural Resources FRIEDMAN, DAVID English FRIEDMAN, DAVID Economics FRUENDT, CHRISTOPHER Finance FRY III, ROBERT J. Engineering FUCHS, BRUCE Economics FULLER, DANIEL Comparative English FURDAK, KRISTIN Education FURSTENBERG, JENNIFER Sociology GABEL, BRIAN Aerospace Engineering Graduates 341 GABOUREL, GAIL Biology GALVEZ, RODRIGO History GALVIN, RYAN Film Video GAM, ADAM Business CANTER, AMY Bio-Psychology GARCIA, BRANDI Psychology GARCIA, DAVID Political Science GARCIA, MELBA Sociology GARDNER, SHAMAINE Nursing GARRETT, PATRICK Engineering GARVIN, KENTAY History GARZA VILLARREAL, AMANDA - Latino Studies GATZA, VERONICA Mechanical Engineering GAULT, RACHEL Psychology GAUTIER, CARMEN Graphic Design GAZEPIS, CORRY Elementary Education GEE, KELLY Sociology GELONECK, DAVID Aerospace Engineering GEORGE, DEBRA Mechanical Engineering GERBER, AMY Psychology GERICH, BRYN Nursing GERNANT, TIM Mechanical Engineering GEYER, MICHELLE Marketing GIBBINGS, GORDON General Studies GILBERT, ALAN Economics GILL, ERIN Nursing GIVINSKY, STEPHANIE Natural Resources GLADOWSKY, JASON Economics GLASS, STUART Political Science COBLE, RODNEY Kinesiology GODARD, MARCUS Music GOEBEL III, JOHN History GOERS, RHONDA Art History GOES, RODRIGO Engineering GOLDBERG, BARBARA Spanish 342 Graduates GOLDBERG, BRAD History GOLDBERG, JASON Business School GOLDMAN, AMY Psychology GOLDMAN, LAUREN Art History GOLDSHORE, DAVID Business Advertising GOLDSTEIN, LAUREL Anthropology Zoology GOMBOSI, JUDY Psychology GOMEZ, LUIS Physics Chemistry GOMOLUCH, GREGORY Industrial Operations Engineering GONZALEZ., BEATRIZ Political Science Communications GOODIN, CHARLES Theatre GOODMAN, DAVID History GOODMAN, JONATHAN Political Science GOODMAN, MICHAEL Finance GOODWIN, ANNAMARIA - Communications GOOZH, ADAM History GORDON, ANDREW Bio- Psychology Katy Anderson Graduates 343 Michelle Lewis GORDON, EMILY Zoology GOTTLIEB, CHRISTOPHER Biology Anthropology GOTTLIEB, DANIEL History GOUNDAN, KUMAR Comparative English GRABEL, BRETT Economics GRALNICK, DAVID General Studies Accounting GRANITZ, LISA Education GRANT, ABBY LYNNE Cellular Molecular Biology GRANT, MICHAEL Mechanical Engineering GRAVES, AARON Political Science GREEBEL, EVAN Political Science GREEN, ELISABETH Education GREEN BERG, CRAIG Political Science GREENLEE, STEPHANIE - Communications Education GREENSTEIN, PATRICIA Political Science 344 Graduates GREENWALD, LISA Political Science Engineering GREGORY II, JONATHAN Mechanical Engineering GRICE, MATTHEW Natural Resources GRIFHORST, KEVIN Computer Electrical Engineering GRIMES, BRITTANY Sociology GRIMES, MICHAEL Sport Management Communications GRITT, SHERI Bio-psychology GROENING, TERENCE Computer Engineering GROSINGER, KARI History GRUBER, COREY Molecular Engineering GRUBER, HARRY Business Administration GUSKY, STEVEN Business HABARTH, DARLENE Elementary Education HABBOUCH, BASSEM JOHN - Chemical Engineering HABERMAN, DANIEL Political Science HAGOBIAN, SHANT Organizational Studies HAHN, DENNIS Mechanical Engineering HAITE, HEIDI Physical Education HALKUFF, JODI English Literature HALL, FRANK Mathematics HALL, JAMES Electrical Engineering HALL, JENNIFER Communications HALL, KIMBERLY Psychology HALLADAY, JESSIE History HANDELMAN, AMY Economics HANOVER, DEBORAH Psychology HANSEN, DARREN Chemical Engineering HANSZ, ANDREW Psychology HARBAUGH, CHRIS Nursing Psychology HARDIN, KELLY Photography HARDING, TREVOR Aerospace Material Science Engineering HARGER, SARAH History HARGUNANI, ANDRE Computer Engineering HARMS, CHRISTINE Political Science HARON, ERIC Environmental Economics Graduates 345 HARRIS, BETH ANNE Communications HARRIS, ERIK Communications HARRIS, HEATHER Accounting HARRIS, MICHAEL Mechanical Engineering HARRIS, TAN1SHA Communications HARRISON, JENNIFER American History HARRISON, LAKEISHA Theater Psychology HARTWIG, JEFFREY Business Advertising HASEGAWA, MOTONOBU Economics Political Science HATHI, NEESHA Business Advertising HATTY, MICHELLE English HAUSNER, DEENA Music HAWKINS, SHAKIRA History HEALEY, THEISEN History HEAPHY, MICHAEL Anthropology Zoology HEARTWELL, DAMIEN Music HEATH, LISA Latin Music HECKER-, JASON Bio-Psychology HEINTZ, JOHN Electrical Engineering HEINTZ. PATRICIA General Studies HEISE, DOUGLAS Comparative Literature HELPHINGSTINE, HOLLY English HENDERLONG, JENNIFER Psychology HENDERSHOT, KATHERINE Nursing HENDERSON, JENNIFER Women ' s Studies English HENDERSON, SHARON Chemical Engineering HENNINGS, KENNET Engineering HENSLEY, KARIN Nursing HENTSCHEL, KRISTINA Accounting HERMAN, JON Business HEROLD, ERIN Elementary Education HERR, AMY Graphic Design HERRON, TOM Business HERSH, BARRY Political Science HIGGINS, JILL Psychology 346 Graduates HILL, JENOIA Finance HILL, MARILYN Economics HILLS, ANGELA Political Science HILT, NICOLE Accounting HINDMAN, DAVID Psychology Sociology HIRSCHTRITT, SHELLY Economics HLAVA, NICOLE Chemistry HO, ERIC Civil Engineering HO, SHUN FRANCIS Computer Engineering HOCKETT, MERRI LYNN Education HOEKENGA, LIAM Linguistics HOEY, DAVID Environment Policy HOFFMAN, MARK Architecture HOFMEISTER, JENNIFER Nursing HOGAN, TIM Sport Management Communicat ions Frances Chang Graduates 347 Laura Langley and Jennifer Rosenfeld HOGLAND, DEREK Engineering HOLDEN, KATIE Accounting HOLLERAN, KATH LEEN Psychology HOLLOPETER, WENDY Mathematics HOLMES, KEVIN Actuarial Mathematics HOLOWKA, JENNFIER History HOMBURGER, KATHRYN Sociology HONGSAKAPHADANA, YONUTH - Computer Science HOOBERMAN, AMY Antropology Zoology HOOIVELD, LARA Communications HOOK, JULIE Psychology HOOPER, ALLISON Statistics HOPPING, RYAN Mechanical Engineering HORLICK DOUGLAS Organizational Behavior HORNBURG, AMY Education 348 Graduates . HORVATH, KATHERINE Industrial Operations Engineering HOSTON, LISA English HOU, ANITA Economics HOVEY, ANN Architecture HOWES, DUSTIN Political Science HSU, GARY Cellular Molecular Biology HSU, WANCHIN Organizational Studies HUANG, CINDY Cellular Molecular Biology HUANG, MIKE Pharmacy HUBERT, STACY Biology HUEBNER, HEATHER Architecture HUGHES, CATIE Organizational Studies HUGHES, LANI Biology HUGHES, TODD Natural Resources RPB HUMPHREY, ALECIA Psychology English HUMPHREY, ALYCIA Education HUNSANGER, ERIC Chemical Engineering HUNT, MATTHEW Engineering HUSS, JULIE General Studies HUSSAIN, SHAHARYAR Economics HUSSEY, KRYSTN Communications HWANG, JUNG Chemical Engineering IAKOVIDES, DESPINA General Studies INGRAM, SALLY Economics IRIZARRY, ADRIANA Psychology IRVINE, NANCY Linguistics IRWIN, JULIE Industrial Operations Engineering ISAAK, SUSAN Photography ISMAILER, DAVID Business Administration ISRAEL, KARLA Economics JABLONSKI, PAMELA Accounting JACKIER, SETH International Relations JACKSON, CLEOPHAS Mechanical Engineering JACKSON, JENNIFER History Political Science JACKSON, MYRNA English Graduates 349 JACKSON, RONALD Biology JACKSON, TRACIE Resources JACOBY, SARAH Political Science JAIS1NG, AVINASH General Studies JAMESON, DAMON Biology JANN, DOUGLAS English JANOW1AK, JASON Mechanical Engineering JANSSON, ERIK Architecture JAROSZ, ELIZABETH Marketing Finance JASINSKI, JAVIER Chemical Engineering JAVIER, ANNABELLE Chemistry Anthropology JAVIN, TONI Psychology JAWANDA, JASPAUL Biology JENSEN, CHRIS Religion JENSON, RYAN Naval Architecture JESUDOWICK, KATHRYN Political Science JEWELER, BRIE Psychology JO, LISA Accounting JOHNSON, ASHLEY Natural Resources JOHNSON, CHRISTINA Psychology JOHNSON, KRISTIN Creative Writing JOHNSON, RACHELLE Sociology JOHNSON, VAUGHN Philosophy JOHNSON, WARREN Chemical Engineering JONAS, CRETE History JONES, CHRISTOPHER Chemical Engineering JONES, KATHERINE Geology History JONES, N ' JERI Chemical Engineering JONES, NICOLE Psychology JOOSTBERNS, CHERISH Russian Eastern European Studies JORTNER, MICHAEL Film Video JOSCELYN, JENNIFER Nursing JOSEPHS, SEAN Microbiology JOYCE, MICHELLE Communications English JUNG, EMMANUEL Cellular Molecular Biology 350 Graduates JUNG, TARA Bio-Psychology JUZYSTA, KEVIN Engineering KABANGO, JACQUES JEAN - Psychology KALAYDJIAN, AMANDA English Psychology KAMLAPURKER, MADHAVI Cellular Molecular Biology KAMMAN, KENNETH Anthropology KANGELARIS, TERESA Architecture KAN1A, MICHAEL English Graphic Design KANOFSKY, ADENA Women ' s Studies KANTARCI, SELEN Business Administration KAO, ERIKA Psychology Honors KAOUNAS, JIM Engineering KAPLAN, CRAIG Biology Latin KAPLAN, NANCY Organizational Behavior Human Resources Management KAPLAN, NOAH Art KARR, LAURIE Psychology KARR, MICHAEL Kinesiology KASHEF, KAVEH English Psychology Brian L. Tubs Graduates 351 KASIBORSKI, JOHN Chemical Engineering KASPER, MELISSA Organizational Studies KASSAN, MATTHEW Film English KASTENHOLZ, BRETT Psychology Natural Science KATZ, ANDREW English KATZ, BRENT Chemical Engineering KATZ, DANIEL Economics KATZ, MELISSA Psychology KATZMAN, SHERYL Political Science KAUFMAN, LISA Economics KAUL, SAMIR Biology KEIL, JOYLYNN Oceanography KELIC, ANGIE Aerospace Political Science KELLER, KEITH Nursing KELLER, RHONDI Communications KELLY, AMY Biology 352 Graduates fT fT " iHF ' i - - KELLY, CHARLOTTE KELLY, GREGORY Mechanical Engineering KELLY, MARK Naval Architecture Aerospace Engineering KELLY, TASHA English KERR, GREGORY Engineering KERT, JEFF English KESSER, AARON Philosophy KESSER, JASON History KEYES, JILL Psychology KHAN, AZAM Psychology KHAN, RIBKA Mechanical Engineering English KHUNTIA, ANNIE Bio-psychology KIDECKEL, RICHARD Sport Management KIERKUT, LIORR History of Art KIERSKY, JILL Organizational Studies KILAVOS, THOMAS Mechanical Engineering KIM, DENNIS Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology KIM, PAULINE Philosophy Communications KIM, SUSAN Political Science KINER, DIRK Chemistry KING, JEFFREY History KING, TAMARA Finance KIRCHHOFF, MARLEIGH Psychology KIRCHNER, ANGELA English Psychology KIRKEY, JEFFREY Political Science KIRKMAN, MICHAEL Engineering KIRSCHENBAUM, JEFFREY - Communications KISSIELIUS, TADAS Political Science KLAIN, SETH Mechanical Engineering KLEIBUSCH, JENNIFER Mathematics KLEIMAN, JESSICA Communications KLEIN, AMY Urban Studies KLEIN, STEVEN Psychology KLEINMAN, JENNIFR Psychology KLIMECKY, CHRISTOPHER Music Technology Graduates 353 KNIGHT, GINA English KNOX, ANGELA Marketing KOFENDER, JILL Psychology KOGAN, ELLEN Political Science KOLAKOWSKI, JOHN Chemical Engineering KOLASSA, MEGHAN Anthropology Zoology KOLVER, JILL Aerospace Engineering KOO, COURTNEY Political Science KOPPELMAN, ROBIN Fine Arts KORNHEISER, EMILY Natural Resources KOSANN, JULIE History Of Art KOSTRZEWA, KELLY Cultural Anthropology Dutch Studies KOTHARI, PRANAV Bio-medical Sciences KOVACH, KELLY Mathematics Education KOVALSKY, KRISTIN Communications KOZLOWSKI, RICHARD Finance KOZUB, KAREN Biology KRAINER, KATHERINE Economics Mathematics KRAMER, DAVID English KRAMER, JULIE Accounting KRANTZ, ROBIN Computer Science KRANZ, KATHERINE Accounting KRAUSS, DANIEL Anthropology Zoology KRAVITZ, STEVEN Sports Management Communications KRENZ, EDWIN Engineering KR1EGER, TODD Political Science KRONENBERG, SANDY Biology KRONK, JULIE Nursing KROUSS, ELLEN Women ' s Studies KRUGMAN, KIMBERLY Psychology KRUT, JOSHUA History KRUZE, JESSICA Communications Sociology KRYSIAK, MICHAEL Political Science KUEMIN, NANCY Anthropology KUHN, BRIAN Computer Science 354 Graduates 4 At . bk . H k KUJALA, RODNEY Aerospace Engineering KUKAINIS, GINTA Mechanical Engineering KUNG, MEI YEE Business KURTH, MATTHEW Political Science KURTZHALS, TRACY Education KUSHNER, CINDY Political Science Communications KUTTY, SATHIYAN Electrical Engineering LACSON, PHILIP Cellular Molecular Biology LAIRD, DARILYN Art History LALLEY, JESSICA Psychology LAM, JEFFREY Aerospace Engineering LAMBRECHT, CHRIS Electrical Engineering LAN DIES, BEN Business LANG, EDWARE Material Science Engineering Kristen J.Johnson Graduates 355 I ,;j 1 JT 7 ' Sarah DeFlon LARAMORE, KAFI AY ANA African American Studies Sociology LASAVAGE, CYNTHIA Sociology LASTER, SARAH Political Science LATOCHA, STACY Political Science Communications LAUVER, KIMBERLY Bio-psychology LAYTIN, DANIEL Economics LEATZOW -SMALLER, BRETT - Psychology LEBOWITZ, RANDY LYNN History LECHTZIN, JEREMY History LEDERMAN, CARI Theater LEE, AMY Psychology English LEE, DONG-WOOK Computer Science LEE, JOOHEE History LEE, MICHAEL Business LEE, NICOLE Business LEE. PAMELA Education LEE, PAUL Electrical Engineering LEFEBVRE, DANIEL Business Administration Finance 358 Graduates LEMKE, JENNIFER Graphic Design LEMOYNE, ROBERT Aerospace Engineering LENZNER, MELISSA French LEONARD, GEORGETTE English LEONARD, PAUL General Studies LERNER, JENNIFER Psychology LERNER, KIMBERLY Communications LESTER, IAN History Philosophy LEUNG, CONNIE Economics LEUNG, LI LI Psychology LEUNG, MAY MAY Psychology LEVESQUE, DANIELLE Dental Hygiene LEVEY, JONATHAN History Communications LEVI, RICHARD Mechanical Engineering LEVIN, SUSAN Political Science LEVINE, BRIAN Actuarial Science LEVINE, GARY History LEVINSKY, MARC Mathematics LEVINSON, NANCY Psychology LEW AN, KRISTIN LEWANDOWSKI, BECKY French Comparative Literature LEWICKI, AARON Social Sciences LEWIS, MICHELLE General Studies LI, JUANITA Industrial . Operations Engineering Psychology LI, REBECCA Economics LI CHARMIAN, OI-YIN Industrial Operations Engineering LIBESON, JENNIFER Psychology LIGHT, TERRY Real Estate Management LICHTENSTEIN, JONATHON - Communications LICHTSTEIN, JASON Political Psychology Envir tal LIEBER, MEREDITH Policy LIEBOLD, ALLISON Elementary Education LILLY, RUSSEL Spanish LIN, DAVID Cellular Molecular Biology LIN, JERRY Mechanical Engineering Graduates 359 LIN, PEI-WEI Economics LINICK, MATTHEW Sport Management LIPNIK, STEPHEN Business Advertising LIPP, ERIC Bio-psychology LIRTZMAN, MICHAEL Political Science LISZI, MATTHEW Communications L1TKA, KATRINA Environmental Policy LITTLE, KRISTEN Psychology LIU, CINDY Chemical Engineering LIU, JENNIFER Psychology LO, LAPSHUN Engineering LOBO, JOHN Microbiology LOCKE, JAMES Meteorology LOCKHART, COLLIN Mechanical Engineering LOEB, GABRIEL Economics LOEWENGART, MATTHEW Marketing LOGES, ALFMEO German LOKER, LAURA Business Advertising LONDON, JUSTIN Economics LORI, MARILYN Anthropology LOSH, ADRIENNE English LOW, JUSTINE Art History LOWE, ADAM Bio-psychology LUDWA, MAT T Chemical Engineering LUGARTOS, LORELEI Economics LUKE, TIMOTHY Civil Environmental Engineering LUM, TRICIA Economics LUNDIN, CLAIRE Economics Communications LUNDY, SHARON Mathematics LURIE, RACHEL Comparative Literature LUTZ, KRISTINA Communications LUYOMBYA, KADDU Mechanical Engineering LYKE, BRIAN Electrical Engineering MA, KING Electrical Engineering MA, MAREK Psychology 360 Graduates r a A A MACK, COURTNEY Mechanical Engineering MACOTT, MICHELE Electrical Engineering MACVAY, RENE History of Art MADRILEJO, MARK Computer Education MAGER, STUART History MAGES, ELIZABETH English Psychology MAHMOOD, AYESHA Middle East North African Studies MAHONEY, JASON Marketing MAHONEY, JOEL Philosophy MAJCHRZAK, JEREMY Chemical Engineering MAJESKE, AMY Psychology MAKELA, EVAN International Relations MALANI, ANU Industrial Engineering MALARNEY, JILL Sports Management Communications MALBERG, REBECCA Economics ft Theodore W. C. Chen Graduates 361 MALCOLM, CARTER Mechanical Engineering MALECEK, MEGAN-ELISE Psychology Classical Studies M ALLEY, ANDREA Psychology MALONE, MELISSA Sociology MAMRACK, CARYN Theater English MAN, EDWARD Business MANCUSO, JOSEPH Electrical Engineering MANDELMAN, DOUGLAS - Mathematics MANDL, MELISSA Psychology MANHE1M, JASON Business MANIACI, VICTOR Mechanical Engineering MANN, LISA Communications MANNER, MARY Chemical Engineering MANN1X, NATALIE Music MANUEL, DAVID Psychology Natural Science MARCUS, EMILY Political Science MARCUS, KATHLEEN English MARGOLIS, MICHAEL Biology MARK, ALISSA Hist ory MARRIOTT, EMILY Music MARSH, ELIZABETH Engineering MARSICH, MATTHEW General Studies MARTENS, SHERRY Spanish MARTINEZ, MONICA Economics Political Science MASBRUCH, MELISSA Accounting MASE, JASON Sport Management MASS, ZANNAH Psychology MASTERS, CHRISTINA Biology MATLIN, LAURENCE Communications MAVITY, LAURA Cellular Molecular Biology 362 Graduates - tit MC ALLISTER, RHONDA Psychology MC ALLISTER, TIMOTHY Music MC CANN, LAURIE Chemistry Cellular . Molecular Biology MCCLEARY, CHRISTOPHER Religion MC CLINTON, VANESSA History MC CLOUD, CHAD Industrial Engineering MC CRARY, MICAHEL History MC DANIELS, KEVIN Resource Ecology . Management MC EACHERN, JENNIFER Nursing MC GREGOR, ERICA Political Science MC 1NTOSH, CYNTHIA Marketing MC KENNA, COLLEN Linguistics Psychology MC KINNEY, JELANE Mechanical Engineering MC LEAN, JOHN Chemistry MC LEAN, TONYA Communications Psychology MC NEIL, WILLIAM Political Science MC PHERSON, PAMALLA Psychology Natural Science MC QUIAD, MICHELLE Mechanical Engineering MC RAE, LEAH Political Science MC WHIRTER, STAGEY Finance MD AR1FFIN, HARYATTI Economics MD SALEH, RUSLAN Engineering MD YUSOF, KHAIRANI Comparative Engineering MEANY, KATHLEEN Resource Ecology Management MEHRA, RUCHI Engineering Pre-Med MELLENTHIN, DAVID Chemical Engineering MELNYKOWYCZ, ERICA Biology MENDELSOHN, MICHAEL Economics MENDOZA, JENNIFER Sociology MENGES, JASON Business MENSCH, AMY Communications MENTZER, CHARLES Comparative English MERANUS, STACY Individual Concentration Program MERIWEATHER, ROBIN English French MERTZ, JULEE Business Graduates 363 METZGER, RHONDA Movement Science MEYER, ADRIENNE History Women ' s Studies MEYER, CARLY English MEYER, KATHLEEN Business Advertisement MEYER, ROXANNE Finance MICHELSON, DAVID Psychology MICKELSON, AMY Sociology MIDDLETON, ROBERT Biology M1DDLETON, SARAH Engineering M1GDON, NOCOLE History MIHALIC, MICHAEL Kinesiology MILLER, ARTHUR Electrical Engineering MILLER, DAVID International Relations MILLER, ESTEBAN Bio-Medical Sciences MILLER, NICOLE Sports Management Communications MILLER, SANDRA International Relations MINTZER, ANDREA Psychology MIRABAL, ROLAND Elementary Education MISCHLER, CURTIS Aerospace Engineering MITCHELL, DENNA Chemistry MITCHELL, JAIME Political Science MITNICK, CARRIE History MOCERI, SCOT Accounting MOE, CRAIG Biology MOELLER, ETHAN Economics MOHD-NASIR, NOOR HAKIMI - Mechanical Engineering MOHD-RAMLY, SUHAILY Economics MOLINA, RAUL Psychology MOLK, JESSICA Communications MOLNAR, LAURA Kinesiology MOMBLANCO, EILEEN Persuasive Communication MONAN, MICHAEL Comparative English MONDETAR, JEREMY Classical Studies MONSMA, SONYA Photography MONTAGUE, DAWN English 364 Graduates MONTHS DE OCA, DAVID Economics Psychology MONTGOMERY, KEVIN Mechanical Engineering MONTRI, MICHAEL English MOODY, KELLY Nursing MOORE, BRIDGETTE Psychology MOORE, BRYAN Mechanical Engineering MOORE, ROBIN Nursing MOQUIN, K IRK MORANTE, DAVID Business MORDI, MARY History of Art Philosophy MORGAN, TRACY Psychology MORISHITA, MASAKO Chemistry MORREALE, JOHN Biology MORRIS, DAVE Electrical Engineering MORRIS, STEPHANIE Organizational Studies C i Er. " - Monique Rusen Graduates 365 Jan Liu MORTON, GOLDIE Psychology Sociology MOSKOWITZ, CRAIG Economics MOSS, ERICA Political Science Communications MOTELSON, GLEN Political Science MOTT, WILLIAM Psychology MOULTON, MAURICE Aerospace Engineering MOURAD, CHRISTOPHER History MOUSHEGIAN, JENNIFER Education MOY, DEREK Natural Resources MUENK, SARAH BETH Spanish MULLIN, ANN Music History MUNK, DOUGLAS Accounting MUNTZ, SHERI Psychology MURPHY, CATHERINE Computer Science Japanese MURPHY, MICHELLE Organizational Studies 366 Graduates MURRAY, KEIR Biology MYSZKOWSKI, MICHAEL Finance Accounting NABB, DELAINA Music Education NABI, TODD Communications NAGARIA, BRIAN Chemical Engineering NAGELBERG, ALLISON English NAKFOOR, BRYAN Engineering NANTHAVONGSA, VIRASACK - Engineering NASH, PAMELA General Studies NASH, TROY Economics NASSAR, SAM Cellular Molecular Biology NATH, VIJAY Cellular Molecular Biology Honors Religion NATHAN, JULIE Psychology NEDOFF, LISA ANNE Communications NEENAN, JULIE ADAIR English NEMO, JONATHAN History NESTLER, NICOLE Nursing NESTOR, JULIE Aerospace Engineering NEUROTH, HEIDI Japanese German International Relations NEWHOUSE, HEATHER Engineering English NEWMAN, DANA English NEWMAN, HOLLY International Relations NEWMAN, SARAH Anthropology Zoology NEWSOM, ANDREW Electrical Engineering NEWTON, JOHANNA Organizational Studies NIEBLING, WILLIAM History NOBLE, RANDON English NOBLE, ROSS History NOOR, MIRZA Electrical Engineering NOORD, DAVID NORMAN, CHERYL Education NORMAN, SHANNON Psychology NORTON, STAGEY ANN Civil Engineering NOVAK, ELIZABETH Organizational Studies NOVIN, REBECCA English Literature Graduates 367 O ' BRIEN, ERIN Psychology Communications O ' BRUEB, ELIZABETH Chemical Engineering O ' CONNOR, ERIN Biology O ' CONNOR, JEFFREY Engineering O ' HARA, KEVIN Political Science O ' NEILL, MARY KATHRYN Fine Arts O ' TOOLE, MICHELE German OAKES, REBECCA Kinesiology OBEID, DONNA English Comparative Literaure OBERSON, JILL Mathematics OBRIEN, ABIGAIL English Education OBRIGREIT, DARREN Chemical Engineering OCONELL, MARY COLLEEN - Psychology OIEN, HEIDI Architecture OKWUMABUA, IFEOMA Marketing Finance OLACHEA, ENRIQUE Engineering OLDS. JR., HOWARD Cultural Anthropology OLECHNOWICZ, MICHELLE - Psychology OLEG, AMCHESLAVSKY - Communications OLEJNICZAK, EDMOND Accounting OLIVER, RYAN History OPPERER, AMY Psychology OPPMANN, CHRISTI Economics ORLANDI, JENNIFER Sociology ORLOWSKI, SUZANNE Political Science ORTELL II, WILLIAM Mechanical Engineering OSBORN, JENNIFER Anthropology Zoology OTT, PATRICE Psychology OTTAVIANI, DIANA Astronomy OTTEN, RICHARD Chemical Engineering OUELLETTE, ALISA Biology OVELLETTE, SHERI Business OW YOUNG, FOOK WING Aerospace Engineering PACAL, ADAM Biology PACHELO, REBECCA Latino Studies 368 Graduates At I 4l PACIS, KARA Nursing PACKARD, BECKY Psychology PADIAN, DOUGLAS CSA Music PAINE, ANDREW History PALEY, JONATHAN Sports Management Communications PAN, AMELIA English PANG, SANDY Biology PANIAMOGAN, CHARITY English PANTLIND, KATHERINE English Women ' s Studies PANUTICH, MICHAEL Biology Philosophy PAPAS, JAMES Industrial Engineering PAPPAS, CLEO Philosophy PAREKH, VINITA Bio-psychology PARISI, JENNIFER Photography PARK, JENNIFER Economics Graduates 369 PARK, NALEE History Political Science PARR, JUSTIN Economics French PATTISON, TRACY History of Art PAULI, MATTHEW Communications PEAKS, YA-SIN Physics PEDROZA, DONETTA Secondary Education PEFFER, MARK Psychology PENNON 1, CHRISTOPHER Mechanical Engineering PEREZ, DONN Architecture PERIN, MARK Chemistry PERKINS, HOWARD Mechanical Engineering PERLMAN, LARRY Bio-medical Science PERLOVE, NINA Music PETERSON, GREG Accounting PETERSON, KAREN Business PERTERSON, KIMBERLY English PETH, ANDREW Communications 370 Graduates PETRILLI, MICHAEL Political Science PETZ, CATHERINE History PFE1FFER, JESSICA Sociology Political Science PFE1L, BRADLEY Music PHATAK, AARTEE Biology PHELKA, EDWARD Economics German PHILLIPS, MATTHEW Mathematics PIEHL, KRISTIN Psychology Women ' s Studies PIERCE, ANGIE Psychology PIETROMICA, ANTHONY Engineering PINE, JENNIFER Communications PITTIE, ADITYA Material Science Engineering PJESKY, SCOTT International Commerce PLATO, CONSTANTINE English POLICH, JEFFREY Political Science POLIN, CRAIG English POON, VERNON Economics Asian Studies POPAT, ANNUP Economics PORETZ, ALEXI Molecular Engineering PORTENGA, AMY Movement Science PORTER, RICARD Political Science PORTNOY, ANDREW English POSTAL, LISA Communications POSTELL, SANDY Mechanical Engineering POTLURI, JAGADISH Biology POTTER, DANIELLE Accounting PREFER, ELISE Psychology PREKEL, CATHERINE General Studies PRESSMA, ELISE Political Science PROKOP, EMILY Business PROKOPENKO, KRYSTEN Political Science Comunications QUEK, KAI Electrical Engineering QUICK, GENEVIEVE Political Science QUINN, MEGAN Psychology QUMSIEH, MIRA Business Graduates 371 RADER, KERRY Psychology RAFIY, DAVID History RAGAINS, KELLY Communications RAMIREZ, JAMES Psychology RANA, NAUREEN Anthropology RASHEED, MARIYAH Business Advertising RASHID, RUBAYYAT Biology RASHTY, JULIA Mathematics RAY, DONNA Biology REBACK, DANIEL Poltical Science REDD, KIMBERLY Business REDLOWSK, BRIDGETTE Sports Management Communications REEVES, CHRISTOPHER Biology REGAN, SHAWN Movement Science REICHENBACH, DANIEL Biology REIMANN, LAUREL Natural Resourses REMBERT, RICHELLE Psychology REMER, LAURIE Sociology REMMERT, KIMBERLY Organizational Studies RENNA, LISA Kinesiology RESNICK, EILEEN Biology RHEE, HYUNG-ROK Psychology RHODES, KIMBERLY English RIAD, CHRISTEN Japanese RICE, MELISSA Business RICHARDSON, JENNIFER English RICHASON, ROBERT Aerospace Engineering RICHMAN, KENNETH Biology RICHMOND, RUSSELL Biology RICKARD, LINDA Nursing RIORDAN, BRANDON Engineering ROBBINS, EDWIN X. Industrial and Operational Engineering ROBERTS, JESSICA Spanish ROBERTSON, REBECCA Actuarial Mathematics ROBINSON, SELENA Political Science 372 Graduates ROBINSON, TRACI Communications RODGERS, TRACY Fine Arts RODRIGUEZ, GERALDINE Art ROLDAN, VINCENT Political Science ROMITO, THOMAS English ROSEN, RACHEL Psychology English ROSENBAUM, JONATHAN Film Video ROSENBERG, SHARON Judaic Studies ROSENBLATT, CHERYL General Studies ROSENFIELD, JAMIE History ROSENFELD, JENNIFER Painting ROSENQUIST, J. NIELS Biology Psychology ROSINSKI, TAMARA Social Sciences ROSS, KAREN Sociology ROTH, CAROL History David Vila Graduates 373 ROTHBAUM, MICHAEL Economics ROTHFUSS, MARK Aerospace Engineering RUBIN, JODI Pre-Med RUDNICKI, RENEE English RUDOLPH, AMANDA English RUDOLPH, NICHOLE Art RUFUS-ALEXANDER, DIVITTA Mathematics RULLMAN, TODD Economics RUMMEL, LISA Pharmacy RUMPEL, DIANA Bio-psychology RUPERT, YOLANDA Business Advertising RUSEN, MONIQUE German Communications RUSH, ERICA Bio-medical Science RUST, ELIZABETH Music RYAN, MARK WILLIAM Civil Engineering RYAN, SCOTT Business 374 Graduates RYAN, SCOTT Political Science RYKER, ANGELA Business RYNTZ, KAREN Engineering SABA, FADI Electrical Engineering SABAT JR. , JOHN Finance SABGIR, KAREN English SACKA, TIMOTHY Statistics SADER, KAREN Organizational Studies SADICK, SARA Music SAFRAN, CHAD Communications English SALEEM, FOZIA Biology SALING, AIMEE Communications SALINGER, JACKIE Psychology SALYER, MICHELLE Psychology SAMRA, JAMES Mechanical Engineering SAMSON, TRICIA Latino Studies SANCHEZ, ABEL Communications SANCHEZ, MARIA- AMELIT General Studies SANDERS, JACQUELINE Art History SANGHVI, SONALI Pharmacy SARAR, STEPHEN Electrical Engineering SARTOR, CARA Linguistics SASTRY, MARAHARI Mathematics SCHACHTER, SCOTT Psychology SCHAFFER, ILAN Accounting SCHAFFNER, STACY Civil Environmental Engineering SCHEPER, DARLENE Nursing SCHERER, JULIE Psychology SCHERER, MELANIE Organizational Behavior SCHIFF, ROBYN Communications SCHLEE, BRIDGET Communications SCHMICK, AMY Biology SCHMID, DAVID Accounting SCHMIDT, JOHN Inteflex SCHMITT, ANTHONY History Graduates 375 SCHNALL, DAVID Political Science SCHNEIDER, BETH Education SCHNEIDERMAN, RANDEE - Psychology SCHOENWALD, DANIEL Psychology SCHOKORA, JEREMY Spanish Economics SCHONBERG, MARA Mathematics SCHOTTENSTEIN, DOUGLAS - Anthropology Zoology SCHRANK, AMY Biology SCHROEDER, MARK Mechanical Engineering SCHROERLUKE, JULIE History SCHUCKEL, CLINT Civil Engineering SCHULTENOVER, LEIGH Psychology SCHULZ, AMY Political Science SCHULZ, NICOLE Industrial Operational Engineering SCHUMAN, MELANIE - Communications SCHUUR, ROBERT Physics SCHWALM, KATHRYN Psychology Natural Science SCHWARTZ, CAM Engineering SCHWARTZ, MARK Biology SCHWARTZ, SUSAN Spanish SCHWEMMIN, RANDY Aerospace Engineering SCOFIELD, CRISTINE Organizational Studies SCOLES, LYNETTE Theater Design Production SCOTT, CHRISTOPHER Business SEDRISH, BRIAN Economics SEEPERSAUD, STEVE - Communications Psychology SEGOWSKI, STAGEY Mechanical Engineering SEID, JARRED Bio-psychology SEIFER, MELISSA Psychology SEINER, JOSEPH Business SELLARS, BROOKE History SELMAN, KELLY History SERGEANT, KATHERINE Chemistry SERLO, ADAM Biology SERONKO, WENDY Political Science 376 Graduates SETALVAD, MIHAS Economics SETTINERI, JOSEPH Economics SEZGIN, ASL1 Psychology SHAH, RAJIV Economics SHAKARIAN, COREN Kinesiology SHARP, SUSAN Psychology SHAYA, MARK Biology SHEERAN, AMY Biology Anthropology Zoology SHER, ALLISON Psychology SHERMAN, LISA Business SHERWIN, CYNTHIA Movement Science SHIELS, LORI Communciatons SHILL, JESSICA Biology Anthropology Zoology SHILLER, SUZANNE Nursing SHIRES, JENNIFER Human Resources Amie Beem Graduates 377 I SHORE, AMY Biology SHRINSKY, STACY Communciatons SHWEDEL, MARCY Psychology SIEGEL, JEREMY Communications History SIEGEL, JESSICA Sociology SIEGEL, LORI Psychology SIETZ, BRADLEY Business SIGNORE, NICOLE Biology SIKLOSSY, LYRNA Psychology Biology SIKORSKI, ALLAN Mathematics SILVER, ALLISON Communicatons SILVER, DANA Psychology SILVERBERG, JENNIFER Political Science English SILVERMAN, STEFANIE Biology SILVERSTEIN, GAIL Spanish 380 Graduates Heidi Brozek -ft SIMMER, MARLA Business SIMON, DANIEL ERIC Political Science SIMON, ELIZABETH Theater Communications SINACOLA, JENNIFER Psychology SINCLAIR, ALAN Political Science SINGER, ALICE Finance SINGER, HOLLY Creative Writing Communications SINGER, RICHARD History SINGHAL, RAJ Mechanical Engineering SINGLETON, NICHELLE Political Science SINTA, CHRISTOPHER Kinesiology SIPPERLEY, SHANNON Architecure SIROTA, JILL English French SISSON, DAVID Architecture SJOGREN, BRIT A Engineering SKERBECK, JAMES Accounting SKILLON, CEDRIC Biology SKILTON, MARY Nursing SKULNICK, REBECCA English SLUPECKI, BRIGETTE Industrial Organizations Engineering SLUTZKY, STUART Cellular . Molecular Biology SMALLWOOD, GINA Marketing SMITH, AIMEE English SMITH, AMANDA Art Biology SMITH, BRETT Political Science SMITH, BRIAN Mathematics Economics SMITH, CILIA Accounting SMITH, DAVID Mechanical Engineering SMITH, ELISA English Psychology SMITH, ELIZABETH Biology SMITH, JEFFREY Art SMITH, KATRINA Japanese SMITH, KRISTINA English Literature SNIECINSKI, ROMAN Biology SNIPER JENNIFER Graphic Design Graduates 381 SNYDER, JOSHUA Anthropology SOBOTA, TIMOTHY Social Science SODHI, JASPAL Microbiology SOHN, SARAH Y. Biology SOLOMON, CARA English SONNENBERG, ANDREW Communications SOUDAN, {CATHERINE English SPIES, CHARLES Political Science SPILMAN, JILL Economics SPRIK, TREVOR Biology STAGEY, JULIE Organizational Studies STALLOS, SAMANTHA Nursing STANCZYK, JILL Kinesiology STAWISKI, EILEEN Vocal Performance Spa nish STEARN, SHAWN Mechanical Engineering STEFANEK, WILLIAM Electrical Engineering -STEIN, LYLE Philosophy STEINBERG, SHARI Accounting STEINERT, MICHELE History Education STELLA, DANTE History STELLIN, CATHERINE English STEPHEN, STANHOPE Computer Science STEPLOWSKI, MONICA Nursing STERN, PAMELA Architecture STEWART, HEATHER Civil Environmental Engineering STEWART, SARAH LYNN English STEWART, SUSAN Bio-psychology STEIN, KARL Asian Study STILES, WAYNE Industrial Design STITT, KARIN NICHOLE Political Science STRANSKY, TREW Biology STRAUSS, MELISSA Organizational Behavior Human Resource Management STRAWMAN, ERICA Spanish STRAWSER, CHRISTY Political Science STREIT, KRISTEN Communications 382 Graduates STROBL, KATHLEEN Accounting STROBEL, KAREN Social Sciences STYLES, STAGEY Sociology SUDJUNADI, WISAKASUTA - Industrial Engineering SUHENDA, SEMAN Chemical Engineering SULLIVAN, RYAN English SULZBY, WILLIAM Chemical Engineering SUMPTER, TINA Bio-psychology SUN, BENJAMIN Economics SUNDARESON, ROSE MARIE - Psychology SUNG, KAI-CHUN Bio-psychology SUREL, MICHAEL Computer Science SURJONO, HERMAN Chemical Engineering SWINT, JENNIFER Sociology SY, MICHAEL Naval Architecture Brian Kuhn Graduates 383 SYLVAIN, MICHELLE Communications SZATKOWSKI, TAMMY Anthropology TABACCA, LAURA History TABAE, GREGORY Mechanical Engineering TALASKI, KAREN English Communications TALBOT, GARY Mechanical Engineering TALLON, BETHANY Nursing TAN, WEIYUAN Engineering TANTANG, FUKKY Industrial Organizations Engineering TARAS, JULIE Political Science TAROFF, KURT English TARPLEY, KELLIE Scientific Illustration TATA, KATHERINE Biology TAUB, DAVID Bio-psychology TAYLOR, DEILA Business 384 Graduates TAYLOR, LORI Marketing Human Resources TEAGUE, SONYA Political Science TE1CH, MICHAEL International Relations TEKESTE, ZEGHAI Mechanical Engineering TEPLITZ, WENDY Actuarial Science TEZUKA, TAKAKO Economics THIESMEYER, MARK Business THOMAS, JILL Elementary Education THOMAS, LAURIE Accounting THUNNISSEN, DANIEL Aerospace Engineering THURLING, MATTHEW Architecture TIANEN, JENNIFER Communications TICZON, SUSAN Industrial Engineering TIESLER, KRISTIN Pharmacy TILDS, ERIC Economics Communications TIPTON, JENNIFER Finance TOBEY, JENNIFER Anthropology Physiology TONG, JOAN Accounting TOPPER, MELANIE Psychology TORRES, CARLOS History TOWNS, CRYSTAL English Linguistics TRACE, TRICIA French Spanish TREADWAY, ALICA Psychology TRENDEL, AMY Mathematics TRENKAMP, HILLARY Environmental Policy and Behavior TRIVAZ, BRADLEY Middle Eastern Studies TROTOCHAUD, AMY Biology TRUJILLO, CRISTINA Spanish TSENG, GRACE Engineering TSUBOI, AYUCHI Cellular Molecular Biology TSUKAMOTO, TOSHIKO Political Science TSUNG, JOYCELYN Graphic Design TUNG, KENNETH Actuarial Mathematics Economics TURKAL, AMY French TURNER, ANYIKA Communications Spanish Graduates 385 TUROSKI, SANDRA Biology TVI, ANDREW English TWESTEN, JAMES Bio-medical Science TYAGI, RENUKA Naval Architecture TYSKA, ANDREW Naval Architecture UGARTE, SUSANA Bio-psychology URBAN, KEVIN Electrical Engineering URBAN, RENE Nursing VALENTINE, MICHAEL Chemical Engineering VANBROCKLIN, JASON Electrical Engineering VANCE, AMY Elementary Education VANDERSCHAAF, SARAH Nursing VAN DYKE, JEREMY Anthropology VANO, MARIA Nursing VAN SLAMBROOK, AMY Psychology VAN WORMER, BRANDON Political Science VARGHESE, GEET Aerospace Engineering VARLEY, ZEPHANIAH Civil Engineering VASSALO, KERRY Sociology VASU, CATHERINE Biology VAZQUEZ, JAVIER Political Science VELANDIA, MARCELLA Biological Botany VELAZ, EDITHANN Communications Political Science VERMEULEN, TRESA Nursing VERNON, DIN A Communications VIJAN, BALJIT Engineering VINCE, MARIA Psychology VIRTUE, RON Actuarial Mathematics VITTI, AMBER English VOGEL, CHANCE Political Science VUN, EMILY Architecture WABINDATO, JAMES Sociology WAGENHOFFER, GREG Industrial . Organizations Engineering WAGNER, DEBORAH Bio-psychology WAGNER, INGRID Communications Anthropology WALBERER, J. Chemical Engineering WALDECK, JAMIE History WALDER, EMILY Political Science 386 Graduates ' hit WALBERER, J. Chemical Engineering WALDECK, JAMIE History WALDER, DEBORAH Psychology WALDER, EMILY Political Science WALDSHAN, ALAINE Psychology WALKER, ELIZABETH Sports Management Communications WALKOWICZ , KAREN Biology WALLACE, JILL Biology WALLNER, AMY Bio-psychology WALSH, MAUREEN Communications WALSH, WILLIAM Computer Engineering WALTERS, BRUCE Business WALTERS, HEATHER History of Art WALTERS, WHITNEY -- Industrial Engineering WARD, ANDREA Mechanical Engineering WARNKE, STEVEN Industrial Organizations Engineering WARSHAY, ALISA History WARTOWSKI, DAVID Economics WASHINGTON, TERRENCE - Engineering SAFRON, CHRISY LYNN Education Yasmin Etemadi Graduates 387 Gary Anna Dawson WASSERMAN, DANIEL Industrial and Operational Engineering WASSERMAN, STAGEY Organizational Behavior WAUNG, MINNIE Accounting WEADOCK, ANHE MARIE Psychology WEATHERSTON, MARYLL African American Studies English WEBER, ELIZABETH Political Science WEE, PING HAN Aerospace Engineering WEEKS, DANIEL Psychology Communications WEEKS, ERINN Political Science French WEINBERGER, ANDREA Psychology WEINER, RISA Actuarial Science WEINSTEIN, ALISA English WEINSTOCK, MELISSA Economics WEINTRAUB, KATHRYN Computer Engineering WEISBARTH, BROOKE - Communicatons 388 Graduates J, " " 7 tit ft WEISENSTEIN, JILL Masters of Actuarial Mathematics WEISKOPF, MICHAEL Secondary Education WEISS, TOBY Computer Science WEISSMAN, NEIL Material Science Engineering WELDY, JAMES Engineering WELLER, BRADLEY Psychology WESLH, LAURA Biology Zoology Anthropology WEN, SHU-CHENG Business WENNER, TRACI Elementary Education WERT, LAURA Psychology WERTHEIM, AARON Psychology Communications WEST, STEVEN Economics Communications WESTBROOK, DEEANN Political Science Psychology WESTLAKE, RODNEY History WEWERS, ELIZABETH Political Science WEYHER, MARLA Economics WHARRY, BRADFORD Biology WHITE, ANTHONY Accounting WHITE, ELLEN Anthropology WIARDA, JONATHAN History WICKLESS, S COTT French WIDJAJA, SIANNY Economics Psychology WILCOMES, ERIC Business Administration WILDSTEIN, ERIK Communications WILK, ALISON Psychology WILKINSON, WENDY Movement Science WILL, RENEE Finance WILLIAMS, MONICA Psychology WILLIAMS, SEAN Psychology WILLIAMS, SHELOMI History WILLIAMS, TIFFANEY Sociology WILLIAMSON, NICOLE Kinesiology WILSON, SHELLEY Anthropology Biology WINKLER, BRIAN Civil Engineering WINKLER, REBECCA Humanities Graduates 389 WINOTO, LOLA -- Communications WINSTANLEY, DOUGLAS -- Biopsychology WINSTON, DANIELLE Accounting French WINTERS, HARRIS History Accounting WINTON, DEANNA Mechanical Engineering WISKIN, LARA Psychology WISNIEWSKI, DAN Accounting WOJNAR, JASON Computer Engineering WOLF, GINA Biopsychology WOLFE, KIRK Industrial Engineering WOLTSCHLAEGER, NICOLE - Chemical Engineering WONG, ANDREW Electrical Engineering WONG, ELAINE Psychology WONG, HONG Mechanical Engineering WONG, JEANNIE Biology WOODRUFF, AIMEE History WOODS, CINNAMON Psychology WOUDENBERG, HEATHER Economics Political Science WRIGHT, YVETTE Communications WROBEL, MELISSA Psychology WU, BILL Electrical Engineering WU, WELBY Biomedical Science WYNER, MICHELLE Computer Science WYSOGLAD, LYNN English YABUT, MIRIAM Cellular Molecular Biology Russian YACKISH, MARCY Nursing YAMASHITA, JILL Japanese YANTA, SARAH Biology YAPP, DANIEL Psychology YEZBICK, DANIEL English YONG, JOSEPHINE Engineering YOON.JIUN Biology YOON, ROBERT Political Science YORIMOTO, KRISTIN Material Science Engineering YOVIS, DANA Political Science History 390 Graduates YU, JENNIFER Cellular Molecular Biology YUNG, KHIN KUEN Electrical Engineering ZA1NAL ABIDIN , DZUBAIDAH - Economics ZAKHAROVA, DARIA Economics ZARETSKY, JEFFREY Political Science ZARZYCKI, DOUGLAS Cellular Molecular Biology ZELDIN, CRAIG Finance ZIFF, ADAM Psychology ZIMMER, MARCY Cellular Molecular Biology ZIMMERMAN, JENNIFER - Environmental Policy Si Behavior ZIRKELBACH, LINDA Environmental Policy ZUBI, DINA Business Administration ZUPIN, LISA Communications ZUPNICK, LAUREN Psychology SALEEM, AREEJ Holly Lynn Horvath Graduates 391 Aaronson, Wendy 277 Abaza, Ronney 227 Abbariao, Jens 221 Abbott, Bill 43 Abbott, Julie 322 Abbott, Sarah 277 Abbrecht, Anno 236 Abdul Rahman, Rozaini Abdullah, Othman 322 Aberbach, Rachel 322 Abernathy, David 224 Aberth, Emily 281 Abndou, Michael 322 Abramovich, Shari 243 Abramovich, Sharon ... 322 Abrams, Brian...... 226, 322 Ahrams, Daniel 322 Abrams, Elizabeth 281 Abrams, Lauren 233 Abramson, Robert 322 Abt, Thomas 322 Acciavatti, Dan 207 Acharya, Shital.... 277, 322 Ackles, Jesse 232 Acton, Dave 218 Adams, Amy 257 Adams, Andrew 232 Adams, Heather 42 Adams, Jeremy 322 Adelsbach, Christopher . 242, 322 Ades, Robert 322 Adorno, Amarilis 322 Agarwal, Jay 214 Agarwal, Maya 220,279 Agaton, Kim 221 Agh a, Fasih 230 Aguirre, Ryan 323 Ahmad, Haaris 227 Ahmed, Shazia 227 Ahn, Su ... ... 228 Ailer, Anne 281 Akkerman, Michael .... 218 Al-Qadi, Caroline 227 Alamat, Farris 283 Albert, Jennie 218 Albrecht, Heather 287 Aldrich, Emily 218 Alexander, Don 267 Alexander, Matt 323 Alford, Deidre 323 Aliaga, Eduardo 323 Aliyas, Kristal 221 Allen, Dana 241 Allen, Joe 228 Me if, Whitnev Allen, Whirnev 323 Allison, Elizabeth 95 Almeida, Jennifer 184 Almqui t, Erika 281 Alsina, Manuel 40 Altman, Seth 323 Altschul, Mark 246 Alvarez, Monica 221 Amann, Courtney 287 Amcheslavsky, Oleg .... 368 Amerasinghe, Felix 223 Amezcua, Myreya 323 Amin, Amisha 224 Amin, Manish 291,323 Amin, Snehal 323 Anadon, Pilar 323 Ancheta, Arvil 221 Anderson, Cheryl 323 Anderson, Colleen 323 Anderson, Deollo 162 Anderson, Erica 323 Anderson, Heather 281 Anderson, Katy 343 Anderson, Kim 242 Anderson, Melanie 323 Anderson, Rachel 218 Anderson, Sara 323 Anderson, Stacy .. 241, 343 Andreasen, Tonnie 243 Andreason, Troy 243 Andrews, Laura 277 Anclriekus, Amy 224 Angeles, Bernadette .... 101 Angelos, Jennifer 265 Anger, Adam 224 Anglade, Sonia 323 Amiable, Elizabeth 279 Annable, Liz 236 Annex, Marci 323 Annis, Chad 323 Antiporta, Mike 221 Aquino, Paulo 221 Araya, Henok 323 Araya, Rachel 323 Arbain, juraidawati 323 Arceno, Rochelle 221 Archambeau, Michelle 287, 323 Archer, James 323 Archer, Jim 267 Ardayfio, Mark 323 Arend, Cathy 287 Arends, Wendy 281 Argalas, Edward 323 Arker, Alex 323 Arky, Todd 323 Armbrust, Brian 43 Armbruster, Edward ... 245, 323 Armstead, Sophia 233 Armster, Nicola 141 Armsterdam, Lauren.... 323 Arnill, Deanna 144 Arnill, Pauline 144 Arnold, Gretchen 279 Arnold, Peter 232 Arntzen, Kristen 323 Arriola, George 221 Arriola, Veronica 221 Arthur, Alice 323 Artzt, Julie 265 Ashaayeri, Rouzbeh 289 Ashcrott , Jennifer 323 Ashenberg, Marc 242 Ashley, Brook 184, 185 Asuncion, Mike 221 Atkin, Patience 250 Aubuchon, Jon 137 Aude, Caryn 323 Austin, John 267 Austin, Kevin 323 Austin, Paul... ' . 243 Avery , Laura 277, 324 Aviles, Al 267 Avstin, Paul 324 Axelrad, Peter 324 Axelson, Michael 228 Axley, Betsy 141 Ayala, Natalie 221 Aylward, Mark 324 Azzain, Nayla 281,324 Babcock, Courtney 134, 144, 145 hcock, Malanie 287, 324 abejeff 214 _JW1 wSu Bach, Johann 106 Bacher, Kirsten 324 Bachman, Meredith 309 Bachman, Rachel 324 Bachmann, Amy-Beth 324 Bacon, Carolyn 324 Baekjohn 228 Bagchi, Monika 277 Bahng, Susanna 228 Baig, Rizwan 227 Bajwa, Kamran 227 Baker, Dale 221 Baker, Jay 87 Baker, Jonathon 236 Baker, Julie 246,324 Baker, Kimberly 324 Baker, Kraig 164 Baki, Wahida 227 Bakker, Dirk 248 Baladad , Anthonie 324 Balani, Manisha 242 Balash, Suzanna 324 Ball, Gregory 324 Ball, Joel 248 Ballard, Jennifer 233 Ballav, Manish 230 Ballin, Alex 271 Balo, Kirsten 324 Balog, Joseph 324 Banach, Rob 247 Banas, Ken 215 I Band, Emily .. .. 277 Banilower, Larson 324 | Banks, Michael 324 tanks, Peter 119 panowit, Don 246 Barameeda, Laureen .... 277 Barber, Janet 224 Barber, Jennifer.... 134, 14 Barczuk, Kristen 273 Bardakian, Kimberly .... 32 Barecki, Michele.. 287, 32 Barfield, Clementine ... 240 Barkocy, Kendra 236 Barnes, Denise 218 Barnett, Dave 137, 145 Baronowski, J.B 267 Barouch, Cathy 324 Barrett, Katie 218H Barrett, Margaret 324 v Barry, Christopher 232 (13; fearry, Marcy 271 ' [Bartholomew, Julie 324 Bartolomei, Jose 283 Bartow, nya 324 Bartus.Mie 324 Baskin, Eiise 324 Baslock, Gina 242 Bason, Shannon 324 Bassler, Leigh 1S5 Baston, Maceo 178 Bates, Kelly 324 Bauchat, Jeanette 2 6 Baum, Brian 324 ijinMattlw llm Danielle n, Hector . - Lisle, Kie,Cra Bauman, Dave 289 - Baumgartner, Christopher 324 Bayar, Bilge 246 Bayer, Shari 324 Bayles, Erin 324 Bazeleyjoe 319 Beal, Kimberly 324 Beall, Julie 325 Beamish, Becky 271 f Bean, Alan 325 1- Beard, Julie 325 Beauregard , Stephanie 246, feten ffl.Kimyv.Jlj , UeiMtine...X ' lian- 525 Beck, Jeanette Beck, Lihby :ckcr, Kelly er, Rebecca :king, Chris Beckley, Robert Beckman, Sarah 3eecb.uk, Scott 3eelen, Matthew 3eem, Amie 3eer, Stephanie 3egel, Amy 3egeman, Whitney 3egin, Nicole ejin, Matthew .... 232, Belk, Dehhie iclkin, Danielle in, Debbie Belkowitz , Julie Bell, Brian Seller, Lindsay Beltran, Hector Belt:, Stacey 3emis, James ndel, Talor tedetti, Michael ., ; -|Benedikt, Lesley nerote, Craig ; -iBenigni, Todd Benjamin, Bonnie Benjamin, Stefanie Benke, Roland Benner, Amy 219, Bennett, Kirsten .. 242, Bennett, Scott Benson, Hollie ; I Benson, Krista -JBenton, William Bentz, Thomas 249, Bera, Allison Berelatsky, Lauren Berenson, Red 192, Berg, Wendy Berg, Holly 287, Berger, Jennifer Berger, Lee Berger, Vicki Bergland, Sigrid 228 325 Berglund, Timothy 326 273 Bergman, Daniels. 326 325 Berhenke, David 326 234 Berk, Jennie 271 228 Berk, Pari 327 117 Berk, Stefanie 246,271 325 Berkelamer, Adam 327 283 Berkonitz, Joshua 327 325 Berkowitz, Janeen 327 377 Berlin, Jeff 327 325 Berlin, Michael 327 325 Berlin, Naomi 327 215 Berman, Daniel 215 277 Berman, Deborah 327 235 Berman, Margo 327 140 Berman, Nicole 327 325 Berman, Stacy 246 141 Bernard, Kent 137 325 Berndt, Jonathon 250 325 Berner, Heidi 117,279 265 Bernick, Laura 327 325 Bernstein, Royce.. 221, 327 325 Berrezoug, Dalila 327 325 Berris, Amy 236,327 184 Berry, Andrea 312 325 Berry, Kia 224 326 Berryhill, Micah 327 326 Berstein, Stephanie 275 326 Bertman, Suzanne 214 281 Berwa, Lalit 327 326 Best, Brent 327 326 Betten, Dave 248,327 326 Betwee, Emily 327 326 Betz, David 327 326 Beuchejeff 137 326 Beute, Randall 248, 327 233 Beute, Suzanne 265 326 Beuther, David 327 326 Beyersdorf, Peter 327 287 Bhakta, Shyam 223 277 Bhargava, Vashali 231 194 Bhat, Anil 327 243 Biagi.Gia 142 326 Biakabutuka, Tshimanga 247 151,154,156,158,159, 214 |j 160, 166, 173, 175 287 Bibbs, Dwight 327 Bickel, Maia 275 Bidwel.Jeff 329 Biederman, Itai 327 Bielec, Mike 221 | Biggs, Josh 232 Billens, EJ ' . ..... ' .... ill ' Binder, Eric 327 Bird, Alex 243 Biziorek, Raymond 222 Bjerke, Heather 271 Black, Brandon 327 Black, John 285 Black, Kristine 222,271 Black, Monika 135 Blackmore, Amy ..271, 327 Blackstone, Jerry ..232, 233 Blackwell, Erica 327 Blanding, Amy 275 Blank, Howard 236 Blank, Michael 327 Blatt, William 327 Blech, Serb. 267 Biederman, Lisa 265 Blevins, Natalie 281 Blight, Laurie 275 Blitchok, Eric 327 Block, Brett 275,327 Block, Gavin 327 Blom, Jennifer 328 Bloom, Adam 328 Bloom, Michael 328 Bloom, Tiffany 281 Bloomgarden, Dena 309 Bloomquist, Katie 242, 328 Bloomquist, Robert 328 Blue, James 297 Blum, Darrin 328 Blumenthal, Amy 275 Blumenthal, Emily 328, 333 Blumenthal, Karen 328 Bobelian, Michael 328 Bodoh, Devon 328 Boersma, Jeanne 328 Boeskool, Ryan .... 226, 267 Boezeman, Laura 328 Boezinger, John 289 Bogaerts, Alex 186 Bogue, Robert 328 Boguslaski, Cathy 250 ' ohjanen, Carey .. 277, 328 .hnsack, Todd 243 Bokser, Seth. ' . 328 Bolden, Angela 243 Bolf, Nicole 328 BratzeU Brauher, James 215 Breaux, Alegra 185 Brechner, Gabrielly 275 Brederick, Lori 287 Breed, Michelle 328 Bolger, Benjamin 225, 226, 328 Bomarito, Mara 328 Bonn, Dan 218 Bonnefil, Christine 281 Borawski, Suzie 277 Borges, Gustavo 186 Borgman, Tanya 328 Borgstrom, Barbara 328 Borlaza, Alvin 221 Borries, Bob 218 Borteck, James 328 Boruchov, Craig 328 Borzymowski, Richard 243, 328 Bos, Marc 243 Bosker, Krisflfi lfS 243 Bosse, Jimmy 257 Botterill, Jason 192, 194 Bourne, Jacob 216 Boutrous, Anne 246 Bouts, Trishia 43 Boinvs, Douglas 328 Bowen, Loretta 218 Bowman, Michael 328 Box, Jennifer 243 BoylanJP 328 Boyman, Ariel 328 Boyse, Erica 221,328 Brachman, Jill 328 Bracken, Rod 328 Bradford, Hurl 328 Brady, John 328 Brady, Keith 221 Bragunier, Christy 247 Brakus, Dan 128, 129 Branch, Claire 243 Brand, Allison 246 Brandstatter, Becky 281 Brandt, Tiffany 328 Branson, Kevin 222 Bransworth, Lance 283 Bregger, Jennifer 328 Bregger, Jenny 279 Brehmer, Mercedes 329 Brennan, Kevin 301 Brennan, Tim 329 Brenner, Stephanie 233 Breslow, Tara 275 Bressie, Matt 228 Brillantes, Phil 289 Brillhart, Danielle 271 Brilliant, John 289 Brinas, Gerard 329 Brinker, Frank 226 Brinks, Maria 214 Brumes, Jennifer 329 Briseno, Alex 247 Brockway, Chris .. 130, 131 Broder, Emily 275 Brodsky, Richard 329 Brody, Doug 329 Brokaw, Chris 283 Brooks, Matt 248 Brouhard, Jesse 329 Brown, Alea 226 Brown, Catherine 275 Brown, Justine 329 Brown, Kathleen 329 Brown, Kimberly 329 Brown, Lewis 329 Brown, Matt 232 Brown, Shawn 329 Brownell, Christine 329 Brownlee, Shannon 138 Brownsworth, Lance.... 242 Brozek, Heidi 380 Brun, Amy 279 Bfzezinski, Jennifer 176 Brzezinski, Jennifer 177 Buccarelli, Tina 277 Buchanon, Shelia 329 Buck, Dana 94 Buckley-Jonathan 329 . 329 . " armen 1 1 1 Bugni, Toni 350 Bui, Bien 221 Bui, Ngan 299 Buiting, BernarclT T; Bullaro, Lisa 287 Bullaro, Lisa- Anne 1 3.3 Buntin, Biff 137 Bunting, Karin 185 Burchart, Nicole 271 Burchart, Nicole 3.30 Burtla, Kathryn 214 Burgess, Judy 330 Burggraaff, Mark 289 Burke, Michael 232 Burke, Renee 219 Burkett, Karen 330 Burkholder, Shaun 289 Burkitt, Janet 330 Burnett, Grady.... 246,289, 330 Burney, Carla 241 Bumham, Todd 136 Burnham, Todd 137 Burns, Lucv 330 Burns-Garcia, William 283 Burpee, Matthew 330 Burrows, Holly 330 Burstein, Florence 330 Burt, Ryan 137 Burt, Ryan 145 Burtka.Jeff 209 Burton, Gus 2 l )l BUM. -H, Brady 289 Buschbacher, Mark 218 Bustos, Carlos 289 Bustraan, Amy 330 Butlovic, Denis 330 Butzer, Carrie 330 Butzlaff, Lisa 185 BiiyukuiKu, Derya 186 ByrJ, Bidger 224 tt 243 .. ' , Tainm ' ! ' 224 ixate... ..243 e Caardon, Ross 289 Cahue, September 330 Cailipan, Christine 331 Calderon, Michael 251 Cali, Christian 331 Calligaro, Elizabeth 331 Galloway, Todd 289 Caltoum, Nicole 331 Camelet, Kevin... .232, 331 Cameron, Tim 242 Camhi, Jason 331 Campana, Mary 124 Campbell, Brent 285 Campbell, Jodie ... 271, 331 Campbell, Scot.... 137, 247 Campeau, Krista 331 Canedy, Chip 93 Capohres, Michelle 221 Capul, Althea 221 Caraan, Jennifer 221 Cardenal, Mauricio 283, mJK 331 Cardona, Alissa 287 Carethers, Kristen 224 Carey, Shelby 141 Carlisi, Julie 271 Carlson, Jen 275 Carlson, Tim 247 Cams, Stacy 331 Carr, lason 169 Carr, Tracy 124 Carr, William 168 Carras, Jim 130 fCarrero, Kelly 275 Carroll, Jacqueline 275 Carroll, JJ 331 Carter, Malcolm 362 Caruthers, Tennille 177 Caskey, Rachel 265 Casselman, Brigitt 287 Ca.v-etta, Kerry 281 Cassidy, Sean 331 Castenada, Gary 221 Castle, Cevan 229 Caver, Toy ura 331 .n, Donald 331 Cavin, Douglas 331 Ceane, Holly 233 Cedro, Marrianne 331 Cepaitis, Brian 222 Cerling, Erin 287 Chaben, Shelley 331 Chacko, Benoy 36 Chadha, Manpreet 331 Chamberlain, Daniel ... 216 Chambo, Darren 331 Champion, Gretchen ..331 Champion, Mia 331 Chan, Chi-Chung 331 Chan, Hester 331 Chan, Patrick 331 Chan, Priscilla 331 Chance, Robert 118 Chandra, Chethan 331 Chaney, Todd 224 Chang, Fei 331 Chang, Frances .... 331, 347 Chang, Margaret 331 Chao, Wen.. 254, 325, 331 Chard, Patricia 331 Charles, Jean- Agnus .... 1 53 Charlesbois, Susan 47 Chav, Mechele 222 Chaya, Tricia 287 Chayet, Amy 331 Chen, Amanda 331 Chen, Lulu 275 Chen, Martha 331 Chen, Steve 228 Chen, Theodore . 215,331, 361 Chenet, Kimberly 331,332 Cherng, Chifei 505 Cherng, Mary 305 Cherrin, Daniel 332 Chi, Susie 228 Ching, Lee 339 Chinitz, Julie 287 Chism, Larissa 2 1 5 Chiu, Su-Chen .... 236, 332 Chmielewski, Eric 247 Cho, Daniel 332 Che., David 332 Cho.Jae 228 Cho, James 228 Cho, Jeanne 228 Cho, Theodore 332 Chobanian, Sarah 233, 281 Chock, Christian 332 Chodkowski, Adam .... 220, 332 Chiie, Jonathan 219 Choi, David 332 Choi, Henry 332 Choi, Hyunsoo 228 Choi, Michael 232 Choi, Paul 332 Chonjeff 228 Chong, Dena 228 Chopra, Anju 214 Chou, Arthur 332 Chou, Kelvin 332 Chrenka, Chris 267 Christensen, Daniel 232 Christensen, Scott 332 Christensen, Steven .... 232 Christenson, Ryan 301 Christians, Matt 232 Christie, Mike 226 Christy, Leigh 271 Chu, Alice 243 Chu, Carolyn 332 Chu, Patrick 332 Chu, Roland 102 Chugwin, Mark 267 Chumpitazi, Bruno 228 Chun, Christina 228 Chung, Jane 228 Chung, Jenny 228 Chung, Julia 219 Chung, Michelle 228 Chung, Peggy 277 Chute, David 232 Chz, Denise 332 Cielinski, Chris 214 Cipra, Erin 281 Citrin, Julie 243 Civil, Gabrielle 332 Clair, Amy 287 Clancy, Sean 13 Clapham, Matt 232 Clark, Abby 281 Clark, Canclice 332 Clark, Jennifer 242 Clark, Sarah 245; Clarke, Ashley 29,36 Clavaglia, Robert 332 Clay, Tanya 224,332 Cleary, Colleen 332 Clifford, Bill 243 Clifford, Susan 48, 246, 287, 332 Cloutier, Lori 224 Cochrane, Laura 277 Cody, Joe 332 Coggan, Kimberly 219, 332 Coggins, Becca 275 Cohen, Adam 332 Cohen, Dave 289 87 . ' ri ' LKel! jrJover.Jett ....... . .wi, Scott ......... . mdl, Static - .traJo, Joseph... sales, Dean ...... Cohen, Hillary Cohen, Ilona Cohen, Jodi 250 Cohen, Joshua 246, 332 Cohen, Matthew Cohen, Rebecca Cohen, Seth 332J4v,TiE Cohen, William 332J Cole, Bridget 332J Cole, Dave 228 Coleman, Bonnie 332 Coleman, Ray 332 ' Coleman, Robert 332! Coleman, Wendy 326, 333 - Collier, Katherine 333 1 : Collier, Michelle 287J Colligan, Kerry- 335 Collins, Eden 281 Collins, Matthew 333k Collins, Paul 232 Collins, Rosalyn 224 Collins, Todd 148, 150, 152, 154, 156, 158, 160, 162, 165, 167, 168, 170,- WI 175,175 Collinson, Anna 271 Cohnen, Michael 333 :: . :. Jura.. . ' .to ............... :;- ie Lam ;; ionant, Andrew 243 london, Carl 130 Conlan, Travis 178 . ' Connor, Eric 333 Connor, Megan 281 xwrad, Christopher ... 232 :onrad, Jennifer 287 Consolino, Christina .. 226, , ' onto, Christine 333 Contopulos, Amy 275 Cook, Grant 217 Cook, Lisa 333 Cooper, Jenny 281 opeland, Amy 219 xjpeland, Kelly 333 brdover, Jeff 289 Coren, Scott 333 Cornwell, Stacie 281 Corrado, Joseph ... 218, 333 Costales, Dean 221 - Costanzo, John 128 Coston, Sean 333 Jott, Suzanna 275 BJCotter, (Cotter, Murray I y, e:ca v [Cotton, Ford 228 Coty, Tiffany 224 Coughlan, Laura ...jir.. 281 Couillard, Bridget 275 Cowan, Jennifer.. 221, 251, 333 Cowden, Cristy 275 Cox, Joe 226 Cox, Kelli 334 Crabtree, Wendy 126 Crean, Michael 334 Creech, Eric 334 Creech, Hadley 271 Creehan, Carrie 334 Creps, Henry 334 Crews, Cara 334 HCrociata, Kevin 122 I Crocker, Tami 334 ; Cross, Emily 95 -:| Crowley, Jennifer. 279, 334 1 ( Towley, Steve 48 , C ' nipper, Vickie 98 Culbertson, Cory 228 Culverhouse, Ann 243, 334 Cuminings, Mary 334 Curiel, E 232 Currie, Nathan 3.34 Curtis, Catherine 334 Curtis, Mukhtar 227 Curtis, Tammi 275 Cyganiak, Liz 126 Cyganiak, Sarah 126 2) D ' Agostini, Emily 242 D ' Souza, Dinesh 226 Da Abruzzio, Nicholas . 335 Dachelet, Kirnberly 287 ' Dalton, Becky .... 140 Daneshvar, Catherine . 334 Dani, Punita 242 Daniels, Clifton 334 DanieK, Tony 283 Danko, Karen 242 Darden, Bob .7.. 190 Darling, Brianne 334 Darling, Tiffany 219 Datwani, Meta 223 Datz, Lisa 335 Dauber, Deborah 335 W " .ugherty, Monica ..%!.. 335 Davidson, Rebecca 335 Davis, Christine 335 Davis, Ed 150, 166 Davis, Jenna 265 Davis, Karlee 287 Davis, Melissa 279 Davis, Michelle 335 Davis, Nikki 243 Davis, Sam 232 Davis, Sarah 335 Dawood, Khytam 335 Dawson, Gary 44, 335 Dawson, Rebecca 287 Dawson, Tim 248 Day, Christy 275 Day, Juanita 335 De Geud, Jennifer 335 De La IVna, Orate 322 De Luca, Chirstine 335 Dean, Jennifer 242 Dean, Rebecca 335 Decker, Aaron 335 Deeby. Shannon 335 Deely, Austin 283 DeFlon, Sarah 358 DeFouw, Laura 287 Degeus, Jennifer 219 DeGeus, Thomas 215 DeGroff, Rachael.256, 281 DeHorn, Steve 248 Dejong, Stefanie 226 DeKorte, Scott 335 Del Vigna, Michelle .... 335 DeLassus, Sarah 214 DeLeon, Ella 221 DeLeon, Jeremy 247 IfceLong, Nate 149,308 Delproposto, Zach 335 DelVigna, Michell 273 DeMar, Sarah 287 Demhling, Deb 287 Denson, Damon 168 Deplanche, Amy 277 ' Deplanche, Julia .. 277, 335 Deringer, Sara 226 DeRosayro, Kate 202 Derr, Bree 142 Desai, Sahil 226 Deschamps, Paul 243 Deshpande, Akshay 335 DeSousa, Cynthia 335 Detken, Rebecca 243 Deuticke, Paul 224 Devasher, Damon 137 Devendran, Suseela 287 Devereux, Gabby 185 Devireddy, Chandian .. 335 Devlin, Lindsay 287 Deward, Jennifer 335 Dewitt, David 224 De Young, Jennie 3 35 De Young, Kristen 279 Dickler, Bonnie 215 Dickow, Stephanie 3 35 Diedrich, Nathaniel 335 DiGiancinto, Catherinel?? Digiovanni, Antony .... 335 Dill, Scott 335 Dmehart, Phil 220 Dines, Lisa 250 Dipple, Kristin 218 Disanti, William 335 Disch, Danielle 218 Dixon, Eleanor 233 Dobbs, Kyle 130, 131 Dobkin, Michelle 335 Doddsjohn 335 Doerfler, Max 222 Dolan, Tom 186 Dolgoff, Douglas 335 Dombkowski, Jennifer . 220 Dombkowski, Kristen . 220, 335 Domke, Christopher .... 335 Dong, Sandra 275 Doom, Stacey 338 Dopp, Richard 338 Dorfman, Michelle 338 Douglas, Brantley 243 Douma, Jeffrey 232 Dowd, Tammy 281 Doyne, Scott 249 Draft, Derek ... .. 248 1 " Drake, Kristina .... 271, 338 Draper, John 289 Drayton, Lisa 218 Dreillinger, Evan 338 Drew, Lisa 275 Dreverjay 283,338 Dreyer, Paul 247,338 Dribben, Lisa 338 Dribbon, Bree 338 Drielick, Aaron. ...218, 338 Driscoll, Sue 287 Dronsejko, Christina ... 287 Duarte, Alyssa 221 DuBay, Kellie 225 Duberstein, Jen 53 Dubinsky, Jason 3 38 DuRois, Maritza 177 Dudek, Sam .. 250 Dudley, John 338 Dudley, Shannon 246, 281, 338 Dugati, Carmen 338 Dugan, Karen 273 Dugan, Patricia 338 Dujvuny, Nadav 267 Duke, Aaron 243 Dulio, David 338 Dunlap, Janet 338 Dunn, Adam 267 Dunn, Jessie 281 Dunn, Megan 275 Dupuis, Chris 243 Duqueua, Edwidge 338 Durham, Angelique 233 Durham, Katherine 338 DuRoss, Carolyn 243 Dutcheshen, Nicholas . 246 Dutta, Sunita 215,338 Dwan, Christopher-. 232 Dyson, Matt 148, 159, 168, 172, 175 Eadie, James 232,338 Eager, Melissa 246 Early, Kevin 267 East, Amy-Beth 338 Eckert, Thomas 338 Eckert, Tracy 242 Eckroad, Erika 281 Edison, Chad 228 Edison, Ryan 228 Edwards, Adena 287 Edwards, Alicia 141 Edwards, Rosalie 234 Efron, Jesse 289,338 Eggle, Kris 137, 145 Eichmann, Richard 216, 338 Eiiners, Ashley 338 Eisenstein, Julie 338 Eisner, Brian 128 Ekdahl, Mike 267 Faerber, Lori 281 Ekis, Kimberly 338 Falconer, Erik 2 ' I Elbaum, Lory 338 Falick, Alaina 281 Elder, Allison 242, 287 Fang, Arnold 228 Elejabarrieta, Yon 338 Farabee, Molley 277 .338 Faranski, Amy 1 , 307 Fareed, Imam ... Elenbaas, Eliasion, ] Elins, Julie 246 Farmer, Scott Elliot, Brian 283 Farrow, Melanie 96, 287 Elliott, Marc 338 Farvar, Aryana 236 Ellis, Daui 298 Fashoway, Karen ..215, 339 Ellis, Steve 289 Fazakes, Jocey 277 Elrod, Beth 287 Feder, Nicole 5 59 Elverton, Semekla 177 Federman, Robert 339 Emmer, Scott 538 Feeney, Kellv 250 Enell, Dean 247 Feeny, Molly 277 Englehart, Michele 287 Feiglin, lllana 287 Epstein, Shari 287 Feiglin, Simon 339 Erk, Matthew 222 Feldman, Evan 190 Erlbaum, Daniel 338 Ft-ldman, Lesley 340 Erlich, Leslie 339 Feldman, Lisa 271 Ermann, Rachel 234 Feldman, Stacy 281 Erwin, Lisa -. 281 Essenmacher, Erin 251 Estrada, Marlon 222 Etcubanez, Marita 221 Etemadi, Yasinin 387 Eubanks, Lauren 339 Ferrise, Holly 243 Eupizijill... ..273 Fesslerjeff 108,109 Evangelista, Marcus 339 Fette, Sarah 340 Evans, Elizabeth 3 59 Fiedler, Scott 243 Evans, Katherine 220 Fielding, Jaimie 126 Evans, Robin 339 Filip, Jenn 256, 275 Evans, Tomiko 241 Filipek, Marcus 340 Everard, Amy 242 Fillian, Daniel 222 Everett, Jill 339 Finan, Tamar 233, 540 Ewald, Andrea 339 Finch, Cristina 540 Ewing, Charla 339 Fine, Carrie 218 Ewy, Benjamin 339 Fine, Dave 28 ( Ezra, Scott 339 Fine, Jason 340 iv_, Joshua 340 Finer, Amy 281 Fink, Laurie 340 Finkbeiner, Kristen 340 Finkelstein, Jeffrey 340 Finlayson, Jim 136 Faber, Allison 54, 339 Firm) William 340 Facktor, Bryce 339 Finnegan, Heather 2 18, 341 Fox, Joanna Fox, Lauren 219, Fox, Marie Fozo, Paul _. Fisher, Nicola ....M...... 275 Fracchia, Marco :.. Fenster, Lori 34C? Fenton, Lauren 340 Ferguson, Jahn 340 Ferrari, Enrico 283 Ferree, Alison 340 f Finnicum, Justin 247 Foster, Sarah Fioritto, Terri 207 Fowler, Catherine Fiorlini, EJ 291 Fox, Andrew Fish, Jonathan 52, 214, 285, Fox, Jason 341 Fox, Jennifer Fishelberg, Jeremy 341 Fisher, Brent 215 Fisher, Eva 2M Fisher, Lauren 287 Fisher, Steve 178 Fralin, Michael Fisher, Tonya 341 Francane, Steve Fishman, Debra 341 Frances, Erin .... Fitch, Rebecca 219 Franetovic, MaS Fitrakis, Gail 341 Frangione, Robert Fitzgerald, Eliza 341 Frank, Johanna Fitzsimmons, Wendy ... 281 Frank, Lucille Flachs, Julie 142 Frank, Meghan ' Flaherty, Debbie .... 33, 140 Frank, Melanie Flam, Ami .T U Frankel, Lauren . i Flautner, Krisztian 232 Franklin, Akisha Fleck, Eileen 144 Franklin, Jen 265, Fleming, Jeffrey ... 2 1 5, 242, Franklin, Sean 341 Fratercongelli, Gina .... Fletcher, Michael .A..... 3 Fletcher, Mike 2 Fletcher, Tracey 2 Flynn, Kristin 341 Fogel, Jennifer 341 Foley, Cara 277 Foley, Jen 277 Foltyn, Brian 216 Fmumann, Ellen Frausto, Salomon Fredman, Leah Freedberg, Michael Freedman, Julie Freedman, Zack Freehan, Hill Freitag, Gustav Fong, Angela 218, 236 Frens, Jeremy Fontana, Steve 283 elissa. Foo, Terrence 341 Fr Foradori, John 222 F ' rieJ Fried fc Fine Finl Ford, Danika 243 Ford.Jody 281 Forfa, Stanley 219 Forman, Laura 202 Forney, Brian 228 Forrest, Brett 34 1 Forsyth, Ian 137, 145 Former, Greg 232, 235 Fortunoff, Scott 341 Fossett, Arana 215 Foster, Amy 287 341 281 341 341 341 275 281 341 283 224 289 287 236 137 234 275 341 341 177 319 240 277 185 247 281 341 218 341 122 218 275 Gabel, Amy 28 Gabel, Brian 3 Gabourel, Gail 3 Gadam, Praveena Gahala, Peggy 2 Galed, Tamar Gallagher, Claire .j V Gallagher, Kellv Galonek, Da Galvez, Eric Galvez, Rodrigo Gnlvin, Ryan 5542 Gam, Adam 285,342 Ganger, Anand 223 Ganter, Amy .i ' Gao, Xiang Garcia, Brandi 3 Garcia, Brian 2 Garcia, David 342 Garcia, Lisa... 2 Garcia, Melba Gardner, Gardner, Shamaine Garg, Roheth 223 Garrett, Patrick Garter, jjL Garvin, Kentay Garza. Pancho ' ledman, Kathy Fritz, Megan Frontera, Dawn Fruendt, Chris Fruendt, Christopher... Fry, Robert Fuchs, Bruce Fuhs, Tonya Fuller, Daniel Fuller, Liz Furdak, Kristin Foster, Moya 224 Furstenberg, Jennifer ... 281 275 273 224 541 341 341 224 341 243 341 341 Gaskill, Michelle 2 Gatza, Veronica 34. Ganger, Side 27jJ Gault, Rachel 542 Gaurhier, Amanda 141 Gautier, Carmen 342 Gaylord. Jennifer 214 Gazepis, Corry 342 Gee, Kelly 3 Gegenheimer, Sarah .... Geiger, Andrea r :,. v aveena. . C isthardt, Rachael j jfl ' Cller, Tracy t. loneck, David ( ndler, Wendy Cnova, Robert v .. VvuL i fl v J fc ' C nthe, Stephen C .irgatsos, Amy C jrge, Debra (race, Maria 256, K ( rard,Rob C rber, Amy 271, C rich, Bryn C rnant, Tim .. n ... t . ' : , ( 1 ( t rshon, Leah f( yer, Michelle ( atak, Sid ( hings, Gordon Obs, Bernicr. CJDson, Bizra bert, Alan ( chrNt, Kimberly .de, Melissa living ij lam, Megan t lette, Mike fif. Clow, Heather Rpacob..! 208, IraKlJDvanazzi, Greg ' . " tin, Brian t. . itleman, Shera Lesean (.v ' ens, Ed I Cji-insky, Stephanie .... ( iddis, Todd (. idowsky, Jason l i er, Ahaviah i iss, Christy i iss, Stuart ( issberg, RonnL eason, Kathrvn (ick, Brian ickman, Kate .. 236, C owacki, Jason i, .iver, Paul C. hie, Rodney 122, i, fl -p Gdard, Marcus " Goers, Rhonda. 287 Goes, Rodrigo .. 342 342 Goldberg, Anne 287 185 Goldberg, Barbara 342 247 Goldberg, Brad 343 248 Goldberg, Jackie 275 224 Goldberg, Jason 343 342 Goldberg, Lissa 236 275 Goldencrantz, Karen ... 271 FIV 218 Goldman, Amy 343 342 Goldman, Lauren 343 342 Goldman, Lisa 281 342 Goldshore, David 34 3 2S7 Goldstein, Abbv 273 342 Goldstein, Laurel . 246, 34 3 267 Gombosi, Judy 343 342 Gombosi, Zo . 210 305 Gomez, Luis .....iB . 343 1 37 Gomoluch, Gregor 43 342 Gondek.Beth 243 275 Gonzalez, Beatriz 218,221, 287 287, 343 342 Gonzalez, Rita 310 184 Goodin, Charles 343 168 Gooding, Erica 228 242 Goodman, Amanda 281 228 Goodman, David 343 138 Goodman, Jessi R. 275 226 Goodman, Jonathan .... 343 215 Goodman, Michael 343 223 Goodstein, Tami 214 1 1 1 Goodwin, Anna Maria 34 3 342 Goozh, Adam 343 283 Gordon, Andrew 343 342 Gordon, Emily 275, 344 236 Gordon, Heather 214 250 Gorecki, Jen 221 , Katie 271 Gottlieb, Christopher .. 344 Gottlieb, Daniel .. 344 283 Goulding, Jon 2 281, Goundan, Kumar 344 304 Grabel, Brett 344 222 Graber, Harry 225 232 Grace, Amy 277 rahamTDavid 232 342 Gralnick, David 344 3C Haas, . Habarth, Darlene 345 Habbouch, Bassem 345 Haberman, Daniel 345 ranitz, Lisa 344 Gumayagay, Eileen 221 Grant, Ahhy 236, H4 Gunaga, Satheesh 289 Grant, Brian 232 Gupta, Priyanka 223 Grant, Michael 344 Gupta, Samir 232 Grashoft, Meredith 275 Guralnik, Amy 281 Grass. Greta. 221, 246, 273 OKsky, Steven 345 Grauch, Jason 245 Gustin, Rachel 184 Graves, Aaron H4 Gustin, Rachel 185 Graves, Colleen 1 16 Gray, Mary 287 Greebel, Evan 344 Green, Elisaheth 344 Green, Emma 221 Greenbaum, Julie 287 Greenberg, Craig 344 Greenberg, Josh 283 Greenlee, Geoffery 232 GrelklJe, Megan 275 Greenlee, Stephanie .... 344 Hackmann, Rachel ... Greenstein, Patricia 344 Hateez, Sait Greenwakl, Julia 236 Hafran, Felicia 277 Greenwald, Lisa 345 HageJorn, Katrina ... Gregory, JetY 289 Hagohian, Shant... Gregory II, Jonathan .. 267, Hahn Dennls 34S 345 Hahn, Julie 228 Grekowicz, Paul 243 Halte ' Heidi - Grice, Laura 287 Hale, Kerri ... ..185 Grice, Matthew 345 Halko Steven 192 ' 194 Griffci, Gregory 222 Halkuff, Jodi Griffith, Carrie 273 Hall, Alan Srst, Kevin 345 Hall, Eric Heather 134 Hall Frank Grimes, Brittany 345 Hall, James 243,345 Grimes, Michael 345 Hal1 ' Jennifer .., , 345 Gritt, Sheri 204, 345 Hal1 ' Kimberlyj .. 345 Groening, Terence 345 Hall, Suzanne ... 242 Gro an, Matt 248 Hallada, Kate Gromacki, Tern 267 Halladay, Jessie .. 250, 345 Groper, Tracev 265 Halpern, Seth 267 Grosinger, Kari 345 Grossberg, Emily 246 GrosMiian, Jennifer 287 Grove, Shannon 53 Gruber, Corey 345 Gruber, Harry 345 228 Gruss, Larry 222 Guevara, Gary 221 Halsted, Margo 119 Haluch.Tara 271 Hamilton, Danielle 215 Hamilton, Remy . 149, 152, 153,156,163,168,170 Han, GeneMin 228 Han, Phil 228 Handelman, Amy 3 fll j Hanna, Beth 281 Hanover, Deborah 275, 345 Hans, Rubab 230 Hansbru, Livia 241 Hansen, Darren 345 Hansen, Tim 236 Hanson, Kate 1 3 3 Hansz, Andrew 345 Happel, Bryan 137 Harbaugh, Chris 345 Harbaugh, Jim 168 Hardebeck, Elyse . 236, 254 Hardin, Kelly 330,345 Harding, Trevor... 218, 345 Harger, Sarah 228, 345 Hargunani, Andre 345 Hanston, Keisha 224 Harley, Larico 222 Harms, Christine 345 Harner, SusarH . 281 Haron, Eric 345 Harrell, Rachael 234 Hams, Beth 346 Pfarris.Erik 346 Harris, Heather... 246, 271, ' J N 346 Harris, Michael 346 Harris, Natalie 277 Harris, Selma 142 Harris, Tanisha 346 Harrison, Jennifer 346 Harrison, Lakeisha 346 Harrison, Rachel 273 Harrison, Tim 319 Harsolia, Asif 227 Hart, John 222 Hartsuff, Greg 210 Hartwig, Jeffrey 346 Harty, Lisa 256 Harvey, Jack 136 Harvey, Jennifer 250 Harvey, Karen 134, 144 Hasan, Larthell 224 Hasegawa, Motonobu . . 346 Hatcher, Robert 232 Hathaway, Julie 273 Hathi, Neesha 287,346 Hatty, Michelle 346 Hausner, Deena 346 _ Havens, Bob 43 Hawkins, Shakira 346 Hayes, Mercury... 150, 167, 173 Hayne, Amy 305 Haynes, Lyell 232 Haywood, Bradley 228 Hea, Deborah 287 Healey, Theisen 346 Heaphy, Michael Heaps, Paul ... .. 242 Heartwell, Damien232, 346 Heath, Lisa 237 Heath, Lisa 346 Hecker, Jason 346 Hegstad, Liv 275 Heikinnen, Dan 137 Heilveil, Jeffrey 232 Heintz, John 346 Heintz, Patricia .... 271, 346 I k ' ise, Douglas 346 Heisler, Laura 236 Hellie, Anne...... 243 Helphingstine, Holly ... 346 Henderlong, Jennifer ... 346 Hendershot, Katherine H6 Henderson, Jennifer ... 222, 346 Henderson, Sharon 346 Henderson, Tony 155 Hendrick, Brad 221 Henighan, Boh 131 Hennessey, Leslie 94 Hennings, Kennet 346 Hensk-y, Karin 219,346 Hentschel, Kristina 346 Herbsr, Karen 106 Herman, Jon 346 Hernandez, Fernando .. 236 Herns, ' , Ken 339 Herold, Erin 346 Herr, Amy 346 Hen-era, Michael 232 Herron, Tom 346 Hersberger, Mark 10S Hersh, Barry 346 Hetrick, Amy 243 Hewitt, Andre 137 Hewitt, Jen Heyman, Joyce 92,287 Hey wood, Scott 247 Hicks, Bill 243 Hicks, Justin 40 Higginsjill 346 Hill, Jane Hill, Jenoia .. jj .. 347 Hill, Marilyn.S ..347 Hill, Rita 247 Hills, Angela 221, 281, 347 Hilt, Nicole 347 Hilton, Kevin 192, 194 Hindman, David.. 228, 347 Hire.Jenn 256,275 1 [iischberg, Fraya 279 Hirschtritt, Shelly 347 Hirsh, Jonathon 236 Hlava, Nicole 347 Ho, Eric 347 Hojenkin 236 Ho, Shun 347 Hoard, Dave 216 Hoch, Roxanne 236 Hockett, Merri 347 Hodde, Chad 243 Hoekenga, Liam 347 Hoepner, Joanna 287 Hoey, David. 232, 235, 347 Hoey, Greg 228 Hoffman, Mark ... 229, 289, 347 Hoimeister, Jennifer .... 347 Hogan, Tim 347 Hogland, Adnanne 215 Hogland, Derek 348 Hohlfeld, Laura 275 Holden, Katie 348 Hollhacher, Katy 144 Hollenherg, Katie 236 Holleran, Kathleen 348 Hollingsworth, Mac 283 Hollis, Jeremy 267 Hollis, Ron 122, 123 Hollopeter, Wendy 348 Holmes, Kelly 124 Holmes, Kevin 348 Holmes, Susan 233 Holowka, Jennifer 348 Holstege, Jason 248 Holzhausen, Jeff 249 Horn, Jeff 232 Horn, Kathie 242 Homburger, Kathryn ... 348 Hong, Alex 228 Hong, Denice 271 Hong, Josh 29,37 Hongsakaphadana, Yonuth 348 Hooherman, Amy 348 Hooiveld, Lara 348 Hook, Julie 348 Hookman, Julie 281 Hooper, Allison 348 Hoopman, Ed 219 Hopkinson, Patricia 112 Hopp, Emily 275 Hopper, Melissa 233 Hopping, Ryan 348 Horlick, Douglas 348 Horn, Jason 149 Hornburg, Amy ... 233, 348 Horton, Brand! 255 Horton, Gary 221 Horvath, Holly ....275,391 Horvath, Katherine .... 221, 349 Horwitz, Lynn 287 Horwitz, Riva 275 Hoston, Lisa 349 Hou, Anita 349 Houghtaling, Jona 277 House, Jenny 277 Hovey, Ann 349 Howard, Brian 315 Howes, Dustin 349 Howley, Dana 236 Hsu, Bonny 273 Hsu, Cary 349 Hsu, Michael 232 Hsu,Wanchin 251,349 Huang, Cindy 349 Huang, Janet 236 Huang, Mike 349 Huang, Mimi 275 Huang, Roger 317 Huang, Wennie 236 Huard, Kendra 271 Hubert, Stacy 349 Huck, Elizabeth 247 Hudak.Adina 287 Huebner, Heather 349 Huffman, Michelle 243 Hughes, Cade 349 Hughes, Lani 349 Hughes, Todd 349 Humphrey, Alecia 184, 349 Hunsanger, Eric 349 Hunt, Jenni 242 Hunt, Matthew 349 Huntsinger, Alicia 243 Hurlbutt, Buddy 267 Hurley, Nate 250 Huser, Leah 233 Huss, Julie 349 Hussain, Monie 289 Hussain, Shaharyar 349 Hussey, Krystn 349 Hussman, John 216 Huston, Amy 236 Hutchins, Carol 124 Hwang, Andy 221 Hwang, Jung 349 Hyde, Joe 242 Hylant, Jackie 281 Hyllested, Sue 319 Hyttinen, Amy 273 lakovides, Despina 349 Ibe.Onuka 209,255 Ifkovits, Kari 278 Infante, Mike 309 Ing, Christina 214 Ingagiola, James 317 Ingels, Michelle 236 Ingels, Mike 236 Ingersoll, Brooke 226 Ingram, Sally 349 Irizarry, Adriana 349 Irons, Jarret .. 148, 153, Irvine, Nancy 142, Irwin, Julie Isaacson, Helen Isaak, Susan Islam, Farah 2 Ismailer, David 349 Israel, Karla 349 Ivie, Brandon 2 JJi.Nai Jablonski, Pam 2 Jablonski, Pamela 349 Jackier, Seth 349 Jackson, Beth 184 Jackson, Cleophas 34H Jackson, James 222. : Jackson, Jennifer 349 Jackson, Myrna 349 Jackson, Ray 178, 18 Jackson, Ronald ...240, 350 Jackson, Sarah 138 Jackson, Tracie 350 Jacobs, Chrissy Jacoby, Sarah 3 Jahn, Elizabeth 2 Jaising, Avinash 3 Jame son, Damon 3 Jankovic, Bojana 127 Jankowsky, Jill 247 Jann, Douglas 350 Janowiak, Jason 350 ; Jansson, Erik 2 Jansson, Erik 3 c , 747i n ' M nica. Janveja, Saloni 4- Jardis, Alana Jarjosa, Jason Jarosz, Elizabeth Jarpe, Rachel Jarrett, Alison 2 Jarvis, Annie Jarvis, Wayne Jasak, Bob 2 Jasinski, Javier 3 ' ' infer... |a JT, Annabelle 35 i|avji,Toni 265,350 nda, Jaspaul 350 |etjeddi, Nayqn .....289 Jeijins, Abigail 271 jei ' ins, Anne 217 ins, Trezelle 169 Kristin 271 ;n, Chris M . 350 ;n, Jen ;n, Jocel n, Ryan M_..l... 350 an, Laura 134 Je;jlowich, Kathryn... 225, O| 350 k- lor, Brie 350 IK. :, Steven 247 Jinpennis 228 I... isa 350 Jobnning, Stan 136 JoHnsson, Bill 222 jolkPollyanna 177 i.i; son, Adam 248 joijion, Amy 176 |oi son, Amy 177 Joljson, Anthony 236 son, Ashley .. 202, 350 son, Christina 350 son, Christy 236 son, Daniel ..250 ill: ma avier jol Jol Jol son, Deon.... 150, 152, 160 jo: -son, Emily 305 lol son, Kim 185 Jol son, Kristen 355 l-i! son, Kristin 350 Jol son, Luke 289 Jol son, Monica 277 Jol son, Rachelle 350 Jol .son, Ramon 243 Jol son, Rebecca 275 Jol son, Vaughn 350 Jol son, Warren. 222, 350 Jol ston, Ande 226 ' Jol ston, Kristin 242 Jol ston, Ross 232 Jois, Jennifer 243 Jors, Crete... ..350 Jonen, Caroline 281 Jones, Christopher 350 Jones, Jennifer 271 Jones, Karen 32, 141 Jones, Kate 271 Jones, Katherine 350 Jones, N ' Jeri 350 Jones, Nicole 350 Joostberns, Cherish 350 Jordan, James 222 Jortner, Michael 350 Joscelyn, Jennifer 350 Josephs, Sean 350 Joyce, Michelle 350 Judge, Angela 222 Juhasz, Tibor 285 Jim, Min 221 Jung, Emmanuel .. 228, 350 Jung, Tara 351 Juras, Kerrie 275 Jurcism, Drew 267 Juzysta, Kevin 351 JveOh. Home 24, 236 3C Kabongo, Jacques 351 Kalaydjian, Amanda.... 351 Kalette, Lauren 287 Kalinka, Ruth 236 Kalro, Anita 242 Kaltenhach, Kara 185 Kaman, Steve 222 Kamdar, Tejal 287 Kaminskas, Eric 248 Kamlapurker, Madhavi 223, 351 Kamm, Kristi 271 Kamman, Kenneth 351 Kampfe, Anne 184 Kanda, Lexie 275 Kangelaris, Teresa 351 Kania, Michael 351 Kanofsky, Adena 351 Kantarci, Selen 351 Kao, Erica 351, 384 Kaounas, Jim 35 1 Kaplan, Craig 351 Kaplan, Jonas 226 Kaplan, Nancy 351 Kaplan, Noah 351 Karfonta, Nick 137 Kargen, Lisa 281 Karman, Roberto 236 Karr, Laurie 351 Karr, Michael 351 Kashef, Kaveh 351 Kasiborski, John... 215, 352 Kasper, Melissa 352 Kassan, Matthew . 285, 352 Kastenholz, Brett 352 Katranji, Abdalmajid... 226 Katz, Andrew 352 Katz, Becky 287 Katz, Brent 352 Katz, Daniel 352 Katz , Melissa . W Katzman, Sheryl 3 Kaufka, Katherine 220 Kaufman, Lisa 352 Kaul, Samir 352 Kayner, Lynn 255,287 Kearny, Dan 267 Keil, Joylynn 352 Kelic, Angie 218, 352 Keller, Keith 352 Keller, Lisa 279 Keller, Rhondi 352 Kelly, Amy 215, 352 Kelly, Charlotte 353 Kelly, Dana 214 Kelly, Erin 234 Kelly, Gregory 353 Kelly, Kristen 287 Kelly, Kristy 275 Kelly, Mark 353 Kelly, Matt 222 Kelly, Tasha 353 Kennedy, Maura 228 Kepes, Gahi 246 Kerley, Matt 283 Kerr, Gregory 353 Kersh, Kristin 222 Kert, Jeff ....................... 353 Keselman, Gene .......... 216 Kessell, Eric .................. 236 Kesser, Aaron .............. 353 aso t ...... .% ..... 353 Kessler.Greg ................ 257 KeyesTTni ............. 271,353 Khan, Azam ................. 353 Khan, Ribka ......... 215,353 Khasnabis, Debi ........... 219 Khasnabis, Shoma ....... 219 Khatranji, Abdalmajid 227 Khuntia, Annie ........... 353 Kibby, Mark ......... 246,283 Kidd, Jonathan ............ 243 Kideckel, Richard ........ 353 Kiedrawski, Sara .......... 277 Kiefer, Jennifer ............ 177 Kierkut, Liorr ................ 353 Kierskyjill ................... 353 Kilaru, Shree ................ 214 Kilavos, Thomas ........... 353 JCile, Shannon .............. 247 Kiligman, Doug ............ 289 Kim, Ahrim ................. 228 Kim, Andrew ............... 228 Kim, Caroline .............. 228 Kim, Danny ................. 228 Kim, Dennis ................. 353 Kim, Esther .................. 228 Kim, Gene ................... 228 Kim, Grace .............. 1 , 36 Kim, James ................... 228 Kim, Jay ....................... 228 Kim, Jenny ................... 287 Kim, Jinsook ................ 228 Kim, John .................... 228 Kim, Ken ...................... 228 Kim, Linna ................... 228 Kim, Lynn .................... 228 Kim, Matt .................... 228 Kim, Namhee .............. 228 Kim, Nicole ................. 214 Kim, Noelle ................. 228 Kim, Pauline ................. 353 Kim, Reggie ................. 228 Kim, Seoung ................ 228 Kim, Terri ... ..233 Kim, Terry 228 Kim, Yoo 228 Kim , Susan 353 Kimball, Dick 1S6 Kime, Steve 214 Kiner, Dirk 353 King, Chris 267 King, Jeffrey 353 King, Jimmy Jfe . 178 King, John 232 King, Sandra 265 King, Taniara 353 Kirchner, Angela .353 Kirchoff, Marleigh 353 Kirk, Sarah 265 Kirkey, Jeffrey 35 3 Kirkman, Michael 353 Kirschhaum, Emily 271 Kirschenbaum, Jeffrey .. 353 Kissielius, Tadas 353 Klain.Seth 353 Kleibusch, Jennifer 353 Kleiman, Jessica 353 Klein, Amy 250, 353 Klein, Stephanie 250 Kleinbaum, Stacey 246 Kleinman, Jennifer 353 Klempner, Stephanie ... 287 Klien, Steven 353 Klienman, Kristin 271 Klimecky, Christopher 353 Klosterman, Tammy .... 243 Kluge, Jessica 144 Kluting, Ste 3k 30 Knezevich, Mike 216 Kniebes, Emily 228 Knight, Gina 354 Knipper, Katie 275 Knox, Angela 354 Knuble, Mike 192, 194 Ko, Micki 287 Koch, Lisa 287 Koeller, Jason 267 Koenigsberg, Melissa ... 287 Koernoelje, Shawn 185 Kofender, Jill 354 Kogan, Ellen 354 Koh, Wee-Lih 218 Kolakowski, John 354 Kola sa, Meghan 354 Kolver.Jill... 243,354 Konovaliv, Katie 24.3 Koo, Courtney 354 Koppelman, Robin 354 Koreishi, Aaleya 142 Kom, Lauren 234 Kornheiser, Emily 277, 354 Korniski, Kelly 96,287 Kosann, Julie 354 Ko.Mt:ky, Lann 287 Kosmowski, Eric 21i Kosmk 11, Paul 283 Kostrzewa, Kelly 354 Kothari, Pranav 354 Koto, Erie 289 Koukious, James 225 Kovac, Maria 233 Kovach, Kelly 124,354 Kovacs, James 226 Kovalsky , Kristin 354 Kowal, Amanda .. 214, 246, 287 Kowal, Jerry 232 Kowall, Peter 141 Kozloff, Ken 137 Kozlowski, Richard 354 Kozminski, Dave 222 Kozub, Karen 354 Krainer, Katheriiu ' 277, 354 Kramer, David 354 Krainer, Julie 354 Krantz, Robin 354 Kranz, Katherine.,242, 354 Kraters, Laura 273 Kraus, Karme 222 Krauss, Daniel 354 Kravitz, Steven 354 Kravitz, Tali 250 Kreiger, Todd 354 Krenz, Edwin 354 Kreple, Carolyn 249 Kretovic, Chris 247 Krieger, Todd 221 Krishnan, Mohan 218 Kronenberg, Sandy 354 Kronk, Julie 354 Krouss, Ellen 354 Kruerjen 277 Krugman, Kimberly 354 Krumenacker, Paul 137 Krumrci, Erich 222 Krut, Joshua 354 Kruze, Jessica 354 Krysiak, Michael 354 Kuck, Julia 265 Kudrick, Jessica 273 Kue, David 220 Kuemin, Nancy 354 Kuhn, Brian 354,383 Kujala, Rodney 355 Kukainis, Ginta 355 Kumar, Sanjay 231 Kung, Mei 355 Kupits, Kelly 275 Kupits, Lisa 275 Kurth, Matthew 355 Kurtzhals, Tracy 355 Kushner, Cindy 355 Kutty, Sathiyan 355 Kwakjin 265 Kwapis, Greg 242 Kwiatkowski, Mark 137 Kwon, Soloman 228 Kyla, Johnson 222 Labriola, Amy 273 i ' Lacayo, Roger 232 Lacher, Simone 126 Lacson, Philip 355 Lai, Dave J. 36 Laird, Darilyn 355 Lalley, Jessica 355 Lam, Jeffrey 355 Lamastro, Lisa 273 Lambrecht, Chris 355 Lamden, Stacey 40 Lamer, Vaughn 232 L ..nkin. Brad 248 Lammy, Stephanie 281 Lancaster, Chris 137 Lancaster, Jason 186 Lande, Jeremie 2 1 5 Landies, Ben 355 Landosky, John 215 Lane, Juliet 281 Lang, Edware 355 Langley, Laura 348 Lanni, Doreen 355 Lanuti, Layla 277 LaPietra, Maggie 236 Lara, Nanette 221 Laramore, Kafi 358 Lareau, Karen 275 LaRocco, Chris 289 Lasavage, Cynthia 358 Laskowski, Jen 38 Lassoff, Mark 283 Laster, Sarah 358 Latocha, Stacy 358 Laura, Matt 232,235 Lauver, Kimberly 358 Lauzon, Danielle 53 Law, Ty 149, 152,163, 171, 175 Lawson, Amanda 277 Laytin, Daniel 358 Leatzow-Smaller, Brett 358 Lebel.Kelley 271 Lebowitz, Lauren 275 Lebowitz, Randy ..275,358 Lechtzin, Jeremy 358 Lederman, Cari 358 Lee, Alison 271 Lee, Amy 358 Lee, Andrea 214 Lee, Bo 233 Lee, Cathy 228 Lee, Dave 228 Lee, Dong- Wook 358 Lee, Eunia 228 Lee, Grace 228 Lee, Heather 271 Lee, Howard 236 Lee, Jennifer 243 Lee, Jenny j 224 Leejinhee 228 Lee, John 228 Lee, John 289 Lee, Jong 228 Lee.Joo J 358 Lee, Julia 228 Lee, Kenny 228 Lee, Leson 228 Lee, Margie 287 Lee, Michael 243,358 Lee, Naejin 228 Lee, Nicole 339, 358 Lee, Pamela 358 Lee, Paul 358 Lee, Ray 267 Lee, Sejung 228 Lee, Soo 228 Lee, Sujin 228 Lee, Victoria 228 Leeds, Jordan 283 LeFebvre, Daniel 358 LeFevre, Danielle 243,271 Lefin, Sarah 271 Lefurgy, Scott 232 Leik, Jonathon 232 Leinhard, Bill 236 Leins, Amanda 236 Lemanski, Andrew 222 Lemay, Mary 243 Lemke, Jennifer 359 LeMoyne, Craig 232 LeMoyne, Robert. 2 18, 359 Lenzner, Melissa 359 Leonard, Georgette 243, 359 Leonard, Paul 359 Leone, Mike 289 Lepak, John 222 Lerner, Jennifer 359 Lerner, Kimberly 359 Leshin, Courtney 287 Lester, Ian 359 Leuchtjeff 228 Leung, Connie 359 Leung, Li 271,359 Leung, May 271,359 Leung, Sam 228 Leutze, Jenny 273 Levallus, Danny 222 Levanbach, Stu 289 Levesque, Danielle279, 359 Levey, Jonathan 359 Levi, Richard 359 Levin, Susan 221, 226,1; Levine, Brian 35i Levine, Gary Levinsky, Marc ...M Levinson, Nancy 3 Levy, Kristin Levy, Rachel Lewan, Kristin Lewand, Kristi Lewandowski, Becky... Lewicki, Aaron Lewis, Catherine Lewis, Jamie Lewis, Michelle... 255, 3 :.ait,CoUin A] Lewis, Tanya Li, Juanita Li, Rebecca Li Charmian, Oi-Yin ... 35 Libeson, Jennifer .......... 351 Licht, Terry .................. 35 Liechtenstein, Jonarhon Lichtstein, Jason .......... 3 . L J Lie, Terry ..................... 3ft hn, Lieber, Meredith Liebold, Allison ........... .Joe ............ Liefer, Kathy ................ - " : Lien, Jacqueline ........... 2V Ligi, Kim Lilly, Russel Lini, Esther Lim, Stephanie Lim, Yvonne ............ 29, Lin, David Lin, Jerry Lin, Pei-Wei Lin, Rosa Lindenfeld, C.Mari ...... Linderoth, Jill Ling, David Linick, Matthew ..... Lipnik, Stephen Lipp, Eric Lirtzman, Michael ; knnv 1 :, . ' Ii Barbara 281 Li:-, Matthew 360 Lit! i, Katrina 360 - -Lire, Kristen 360 Lidin, Jill 287 1 nCmd 360 Lii ' Jan 366 Lit Jennifer 40, 360 Lljellyn, Sage 275 U ,i i ,apshun 360 John 360 Lc ):e, James 360 hart.Collin 360 .Gabriel 360 .oliach, James 283 .er, Laura 281 , ' engart, Matthew. 214, 360 is, Clare 140 n, Kate 236 .n, Stephanie 287 ........ - Jennifer ........ - s, Al 192, 194 s, Alfmeo 360 r, Laura 360 em ..ojlon, Justin 360 mjonatt :-o rgan, Robyn 279 ;, Colleen 287 itA ..... iisel [her ............ |;john, Mindy. 141, 275 :, Paul 243 Joe 214 er, Terry 243 Marilyn 360 i J Molly 144 -o|., Adrienne 360 -.o;hram, Michaela.... 237 -ojsell, Brian 30 .0% Jenny 275 ojjlace, Mike . ' 283 J:ll,Erik 149 o!, Justine 360 ,o, Michelle 233 ,oj, Adam 360 -o_ ,Rick 243 ,o , Tom 228 ,o , Sara 287 Ludwa, Matt 360 Lugartos, Lorelei .. 215, 360 Luke, Timothy 360 Lum, Jessica 281 Lum, Tricia 360 Lumpp, Emily 221, 246 Lundin, Claire 333, 360 Lundy, Sharon 360 Lupinski, Jennifer 142 Lurie, Ann 118 Lurie, Jessica 281 Lurie, Rachel 360 Lurie, Robert 119 Lutvvin, Karen 287 Lutz, Kristina 360 Luyombya, Kaddu 360 Lu:e, Shareen 138 Lyke, Brian 360 Lyle, Bill 130, 131 Lynch, Aimee 273 Lynn, Freda 233,275 Lynndrop, Susan 277 911 ,u is, Ian .44 M -rer, Hilary 277 ai :a, Ben... ..137 Ma, King 360 Ma, Marek 360 MacDermid, Todd 218 MacDonald, Don 137 MacDonald, Molly 281 MacDonald, Scott 137, 145 MacGregor, Lissa 277 Mack, Courtney 361 Macklemjill 243 Macott, Michele 361 Macvay, Rene 361 Madden, Catherine 275 Madhavan, Steve 231 Madrilejo, Mark 361 Magee, Jason 283 Magee, Joe 214 Magee, Margaret 277 Mager, Stuart 361 Mages, Elizabeth 361 Magyar, Gina 309 Maheswari, Vipul 231 Mahler, Mike 137 Mahmood, Avesha 361 Mahon, Katie 281 Mahoney, lason 361 Mahoney, Joel 361 Maitland, Brent 267 Majchrzak, Jeremy 361 Majeske, Amy 361 Majors, Card 281 Makela, Evan 361 Malani, Ann 361 Malarneyjill 361 Malberg, Rebecca 361 Malde, Baiju 224 Malecek, Megan .. 275, 362 Malik, Abdullah 230 Malik, Indralfc..: 224 Malley, Andrea 362 Malley, Anne 185 Mallik, Indrani 233 Malmberg, Kady 242 Malone, Melissa. ..233, 362 Malone, William 232 Malveaux Jr, Felman ... 240 Mamrack, Caryn 362 Man, Edward 362 Mancuso, Joseph 362 Mandelman, Douglas ... 362 Mandl, Melissa 362 Manheim, Jason... 242, 362 Maniaci, Victor 362 Mann, Emily 265 Mann, Lisa 362 Manner, Mary 362 Mannix, Natalie 362 Mantela, Marcie 256 Manuel, David 362 Marcis, Maria 141 Marcus, Emily 362 Marcus, Kathleen 362 Mardis, Boh 267 Margolis, Michael 362 Marich, Dave 1 37 Maringer, Steve 289 Maritczak, Alex 242 Mark, Alissa 362 Mark, Wendy 287 Marks, Matthew 240 Marriott, Emily .... 237, 362 Marsh, Elizabeth 362 Marsh, Kristen 281 Marsh, Liz 243 Marshall, Barbara 279 Marsich, Matthew 362 Marsowicz, Brandon .... 222 Martens, Sherry ... 226, 362 Martin, Gina 247 Martin, Melinda 228 Martinez, Monica 362 Martinez-Fonts, Gabriela 275 Masbruch, Melissa 362 Mascia, Lea ' . 277 Mase, Jason 362 Masek, Katie 277 Maskell, Kelly 279 Mass, Zannah 362 Masters, Christina 362 Mastroberto, Kit 246 Mathews, Beth 228 Matiyow, Heidi 287 Matlin, Laurence 362 Matt, Bill 285 Mattison, Becca 275 Mavity, Laura 362 Mayberry, Sarah 273 Mayman, Jennifer 185 Mayoras, Jeff 283 Maystead, Andy 224 Mazuf, Agnes 220 Me Cann, Laurie 363 Me Clinton, Vanessa ... 363 Me Crary, Michael 363 Me Eachern, Jennifer... 363 Me Intosh, Cynthia 363 Me Kinney, Jelane 363 Me Lean, Tonya 363 McPherson, Parnalla... 363 McRae, Leah 363 McAllister, Dana 241 McAllister, Rhonda 363 McAllister, Timothy ... 363 McAvoy, Mary 222 McBride, Sean 289 McCalla, Kevin .. .. 30 McCann, 1 leather 265 McCarxn, Laurie 279 McCarron, Danielle .... 287 McClain, Verynda 224 McCleary, Christopher 363 McClimon, Molly 134, 144 McClintic, Jessica 319 McCtinton, Vanessa .... 241 McCloud.Chad 363 McCorkel, Tiffany 132, 133 McCoy, Heather 247 McDaniels, Kevin 363 McDermott, Neil 242 McDonagh, Cara 223 McDonagh, Michelle ... 94, 287 McDonald, Shannon... 132 McDonough, Marcela.. 281 McDowell, Akkida 214 McElhaney, Deanna .... 224 McGinnis, Pat 221,267 McGovern, Amber 287 McGregor, Erica .. 287, 363 McGruther, Adam 232 McGuire, Mike 144 McHenry, Elizabeth 271 McHie, Jessica 219,281 McHugh, Kevin 222 McKean, Erin 233 McKee, Heather 243 McKenna, Collen 363 Mckermott, Neil 267 McKevitt, Carrie 242 McKinney, Meghan 277 McLaury, Rebecca 287 McLean, John 3 McLean, Melissa I McLean, Tiffany 220 McMahon, Kellie 242 McNeil, William 363 McPherson, Pamela 246 McQuaid, Michelle .... 141, 363 McWhirter, Stacey 363 MdAriffin, Haryatti 363 MdSaleh, Ruslan 363 MdYtisof, Kahirani 363 Meagher, Michelle 242 Meany, Kathleen 363 Mease, MelissaSp....... ' ?. 243 Mehessney, Mandy 281 Mehler, Allen 243 Mehra, Ruchi 361 Mehra, Shabnum 277 Mehta.Rupa 30, 100 Mejia, Joe 221 Mellenthin, David 363 Melnykowycz, Erica 363 Mendelin, Joel 219 Mendelsohn, Michael. 222, 363 Mendoza, Jennifer 363 Mendoza, Lmnea 138 Menges,Jason232, 235,363 Menicello, Lisa 271 Men ch, Amy 363 Mentzer, Charles 363 Meranu , Stacy .... 226, 363 Mercader, Cristina 271 Mercer, Lori 220 Meriweather, Robin .... 363 Merl, Seth 216 Merlock, Megan 279f Merry, Wendy 275 Mertz, Julee 277, 363 Mertz.Julee 221 Merz, Stephen 232 Mesch, Elana 27jl Messner, Brian 289 ' Messner, Heidi 229,254 Metzger, Rhonda 364 Meyer, Adrienne 364 Meyer, Carly 364 Meyer, Kathleen 364 Meyer, Ronda 134 Meyer, Roxanne 364 Michelson, David 364 Mickelson, Amy 364 Middleton, Robert 364 Middleton, Sarah. 277, 364 Miele, Jennifer 215 Migdon, Nocole 364 Mihalic, Michael 364 Mihalyfi, Anne 217 MihalyH, Janet 217,233 Mile-. A-hley 215 Miles, Kathy 177 Milia.Mardi 273 Milidonis, Mike 190 Miller, Andrew 247 Miller, Arthur 364 Miller, Christy 277 Miller, Connie 279 Miller, David 364 Miller, Esteban 364 Miller, Jenny 271 Miller, ]d !. 242 Miller, Katie 281 Miller, Melissa 234 Miller, Nicole 364 Miller, Paul 283 Miller, Sandra 364 Miller, Sara 233 Miller, Sarah 281 Millett, Dave 137 Milman, Mike 267 Milobowski, Amy 271 Mims-Hickman, Jackie 241 Minink, Colleen 271 Minton, Jennifet 215 Mintzer, Andrea 364 Mirabal, Roland 364 Mirelez, Dan 222 Mischler, Curti, . ..2 18,364 Misner, Kristen 287 Mitchell, Carey 277 Mitchell, Denna 364 Mitchell, Jaime 364 Mitchell, Steve . ' . 232 Mitchell, Willie 178 Mithcell, Liz 273 Mitnick, Carrie 364 Mittla, Pooja 2 36 Moceri, Scot 242, 364 Moe, Craig 267, 364 Moeller, Ethan 364 Moeller, Gary 156, 159, 161, 165,175,267 Mohan, Soumya 230 Mohd-Nasir, Noor 364 Mohd-Ramly, Suhaily . 364 Mokshagundam, Smita 233 Molina, Raul 190,364 Molk, Jessica 364 Molla.Theo 137 Molnar, Laura 364 Momblanco, Eileen .... 225, 226, 364 Momblanco, Liz ... 221, 271 Monacelli, Holly. ...55, 218 Monan, Michael 364 Mondetar, Jeremy 364 Monroe, Barbara 226 Monsma, Sonya 364 Montague, Dawn 102, 287, 364 Montana, Enrique 267 Monies De Oca, David 365 Montgomery, Jeff 283 Montgomery, Karen .... 140 Montgomery, Kevin .... 365 Montri, Michael 365 Moody, Kelly 365 Moon, Cindy 228 Moon, Dan 228 Moon, Eddie 228 Moon, Maggie 229 Moon, Sora 228 Moore, Bridgette 36 J Moore, Bryan 365 Moore, Charles.... 118, 119 Moore, Kathy 109 Moore, Megan 233,287 Moore, Monica 233 Moore, Robin222, 279, 365 Moquin, Kirk 365 Moraleda, Jason 221 Morales, Alan 221 Moran.Coby 222 Moran, Gretchen 281 Moran, Nancy 281 Morante, David 365 Mordi, Mary 365 Mordy, Chris 243 Moreland, Randy 232 Morey, Stephanie 185 Morga, Lindsay 222 Morgan, Heather 236 Morgan, Tracy 365 Morishita, Masako 365 Morreale, John 365 Morris, Dave 365 Morris, Stephanie 365 Morrison, Brendanl92, 194 Morrison, Steve .. 148, 153, 156, 164, 169, 170, 175 Morrison, Theo 233 Morrow, Joby 243 BMhi Morrow, Scott 216 Morrow, Steve 228 Morton, Goldie.... 221, 366 Mosher, Melissa 275 Moskowitz, Craig 366 Moss, Erica 218,366 Motelson, Glen 366 Moten, Alicia 224 Motherwell, John 214 Mott, William 366 Moulton, Maurice 366 Mourad, Christopher... 366 Moushegiari, Jennifer .. 366 Mow, Paul 232 Moy, Derek 366 Mrozinski, Rich 218 Muckalt, Bill 192, 194 Muenk, Sarah 366 Muller, Marv 224 Mullin, Ann 366 Mummert, Eric 107 Munk, Douglas 366 Munson, Eric 222 Muntz, Sheri 366 Murino, John 289 Murphy, Abby 281 Murphy, Catherine 366 Murphy, Michelle 366 Murray, Caroline . ..!.... 271 Murray, Heath 122, 123 Murray, lanJf. 289 A Murray, Keir 367 Murray, Kerry 277 Murray, Molly 176 Murtni, Aratini 265 Muscarelle, Matthew .. 216, 265 Mylod, Kevin 232 Myszkowski, Michael ... 367 Nabb, Delaina Nabb, Lainie . Nabi, Todd Naczycz, Dave Nafissi, Dya na Naftali, Amit Naftulin, Danielle Nagarajan, Thara . Nagaria, Brian Nagelberg, Allison Nahmad.Vicki 28? Nakfoor, Bryan 361 Nakovich, Lauren Nam, Cindy Nanthavongsa, Virasack 361 Napili, Angela 221 Naqvi, Iran 2 Naranjo, Mike Nash, Jon ;...... Nash, Kathryn 27: Nash, Pamela 367 Nash, Troy 36? Nassar, Sam 3r Nath, Vijay 254, 36 " Nathan, JoAnn 9C Nathan, Julie 36 " Nathan, Stuart 90 Natoli, Amelia 226 Navtajodi 184 Nawrocki, Kevin 261 t ' 1 Nayakwadi, Raju 246 Ndiaye, Makhtar 178 Nedoff, Lisa Neenan,Julie221,287 Neilson, Dana Nelson, Christie .. 247, Nemo, Jonathan 361 Nestler, Nicole .. Nestor, Julie Neuroth, Heidi .. Neville, Jessica ... Dave nJtata...,. vhouse, Heather 367 vlin, Sarah 277 vman, Dana 367 vman, Holly 367 vman, Sarah 367 N vsom, Andrew 367 ftp Nvton, Johanna 367 riNjyen, Bich 226 Viyenjeff 283 ; N holas, Keri 305 IN kels, Sarah 233 I NJblmg, William 367 Mson, Peter 283 miec, Scott 122 M, Krista 281 Nhen, Darcy 21 1 N-en, Patrick 232 Nj:on, Matt 289 i. LdlllcO X 1 1 ! " J 3 .1 Nple, Randon 36 Nple.Ross 367 NJnr.Mirza 367 n-d, David 367 Nrman, Cheryl 367 Njrman, Shannon 367 j Nrman, Siobhan 141 N rment, Julian 240 Nrthrup, Gordie 242 Nrton, Stacey ....279, 367 Nvack, Doug 246 Nvak, Elizabeth 367 N -in, Rebecca 367 Niter, Jenna 281 Nnn, Steve .. " .. 243 an e O ' Neill, Mary 368 Ottaviani, Diana 368 O ' Riordan, Sean 289 Otten, Richard 368 O ' Toole, Michele 368 Oudsema, Shelly 22 1 Oakes, Rebecca 368 Ouellette, Alisa 368 Obeid, Donna 368 Ovellette, Sheri 368 Oberg, Tyson 222 Ow Young, Fook 368 Oberson.Jill 368 Obla, Kartik 230 Obrein, Abigail 368 Obrigreit, Darren 368 Ockaskis, Todd 248 OConnell, Mary 368 Oeveren, Ryan 122 Owens, Carol 177 Ogoe, Ben 319 P;ical ' Adam 226, 368 Oh, Carolyn.. 228 Pachelo, Rebecca 368 Oien, Heidi 368 Pacis . Kara 369 Oikarinen, KTl .243 Pack - Andrew 232 Ojeda, Oliyia 99 Pack ' And Y : 228 Ojukian, Kerry 228 Pack J ane 228 Okwumabua, Ifeoma 368 p kard, Becky 369 Otachea, Enrique 368 Padevecchio, Gina 277 Olave.Xavier 216 p adian, Douglas 369 Olds, Howard 368 Pahade, Nick .. ..223 Olechnowicz, Michelle 368 Pai Jasmine ....... Paige, Tonya ............ 98, 99 Paine, Andrew ............. 369 Pal, Shoma ................... 219 Olejniczak, Edmond .... . Olivari, Gerald 297 Oliver, Ryan 368 250 3rien, Erin ............... 368 i Vueb, Elizabeth ....... 368 OmnellTim ' (. " minor, Erin C ' onnor, Jeffrey ........ 368 TB)onnell, Suzy Clara, Kevin ...... .... 368 jdfceefe, Chris ...... 1.... 267 Cxleiljeff .......... 1 ..... 267 Olsen, Erik 214 I ' " 221 Olson, Chuck 229 Palant, Jonathon 232 Ona, Ryan 222 Paletz - LiWl Y 2 Onge, Jason 291 Patey, Jonathan 369 Opalinski, John 222 Palko - Simon - Opper, April 218 Pan, Amelia 369 Opperer, Amy 368 Pang, Sandy . f " 369 Oppmann, Chrisi . 287, 368 Paniamogan, Charity ... 369 Oraka, Chinwe 265 Pantlind, Katherine 369 Organ, Marilyn 106 iK b Orlandi, Jennifer J6o Orlowski, Suzanne 368 Ortell II, William .. .. 368 Paprocki, Yypne 220 W f B T Osborn, Jennifer 368 Osbourne, Paula 224 Panutich, Michael ....... 369 69 ' aradowski, Ban 232 ' ardanani, Setul 214 Osburn, Joshua .... 106, 232 l rdanani, Shefali 214, 231 Osburn, Steve 109 Parekh - Vinita 569 Osenga, Matt ...f-dfe Pargoff, Kim 27l Ostanol, Larah . ' .. 221 Parisi ' Jennifer 369 Ott, Johanna 28 1 Park . And Y 29 ' 36 Ott, Patrice 3fjT Park.-Jennifer 369 Park, Kristy 271 Park, Nalee 370 Park, Nguyen 219 Park, Sung 228 Parkman, Scott 232 Parks, Jennifer 39, 277 Parks, Ryan 248 Parshall, Shawn 247 Parulekar, Pradnya 231 Parver, Deb 287 Parzuchowski, Tara 242 Pasatta, Jason 249 Paslin, Kate 287 Pass, Bernadette 224 Patel, Monali 99, 101 Patel, Shalm 289 Patel, Shilpa 223 Patrianakos, Christina .220 Patterson, Courtney .... 287 Patterson, Meg 275 Patterson, Tyler 214 Pattison, Tracy 370 Pauli, Matthew ....22 1,370 Paxton, Deb 236 Payne, Lexy 277 Payne, Mike 267 Payne, Suzanne 277 Peaks, Ya-Sin 370 Pedroza, Donetta 370 Peffer, Mark 370 Pell, Wendy 214 Penchansky, Lee 51 Pennington, Corrie 243 Pennoni, Christopher .. 370 Penz, Katie 242 Perez, Donn 370 Periasamy, Santhi 231 Perin, Mark 370 Perkel, Walter 289 Perkins, Howard 370 Pja,Lec 222 Perlman, Larry 370 Perlove, Nina 370 Perri, Andrea 247 Perry, Jen 251 Perry, Karin 277 Perryman, Lianne 247 Perterson, Kimberly 370 Pescatello, Susan 275 Peters, Alana ' . 281 Peters, Michael .... 232, 236 Peterson, Chip 257 . Peterson, Greg 232, 3 70 ' Peterson, Karen 370 Peth, Andrew 370 Petrilli, Michael. ..219, 371 Petroelje, Elizabeth 275 Petz, Catherine 371 Pfeiffer, Jessica 371 Pfeil, Bradley 371 Phatak, Aartee 371 Phelka, Edward 371 Phillips, Kenya 224 Phillips, Kim 140 Phillips, Matthew 371 Pia, Jasmine 228 Pickus, Matt 243,244 Piehl, Kristin 246,371 Pierce, Angle 371 Piersma, John 186 Pietromica, Anthony... 371 Pinchem, Cherie 243 Pine, Jennifer 371 Ping, Jennifer 233 Piracha, Kasha n 230 Pittie, Aditya 371 Pitts, Antoine 243 Pixley, Michael 218 Pjesky, Scott 371 Plato, Constantine 371 Plaxton, Michelle 185 Plevan, David 232 Poley, Bo 243 Poli, Robert 289 Polich, Jeffrey 221,371 Polich, Kelly 265 Polin, Craig 371 Pomeranz, Jen 277 Pone, Erica 315 Poon, Vernon 371 Popat, Anup 214,371 Popat, Sangita 214 Popek, Angie 126,275 Poretz, Alexi 371 Pods, Lisa 250 Portenga, Amy 371 Porter, Jonikka 241 Porter, Ricard 371 Portnoy, Andrew 371 Portnoy, Leslie 275 Posey, Tracey 273 Postal, Lisa 371 Postell, Sandy 221,371 Potasnik, Robin 271 Potdar, Deepali 220 Potluri, Jagadish 371 Pott, Jack 232 Potter, Danielle 371 Poacher, Kelly 271 Poulin, Ruth 140 Pound, Sheryl 44 Povilaitis, Carrie 141 Powell, Courtney 275 Powers, Bobby 148 Powrozek, Brown 283 Pruy, Lauren 287 Prefer, Elise 371 Prekel, Catherine 371 - Pressma, Elise.. " 371 Bk Price, Laura 275 Price, Vicki 287 Primo, Darrio 289 Prodany, Karla 281 Proesta, Dina 277 Prokop, Emily 275,371 Prokopenko, Krysten .. 273, 371 Proksch, Deborah 242 Pujara, Roopal 287 Purdy, Jeff gj l.. 291 Pusztai, Peter 128 Pyden, Beth 271 Quek, Kai 371 Querijero, Ernie 221 Querijero, Valerie 221 Quick, Genevieve 371 Quinn, Andrew 232 Quinn, Austin 2 i2 Quinn, Kerry 275 Quinn, Megan 371 Quinst, Greg 248 Racey, Dan 248 Racht, Erin 185 Rademacher, Robin 246 Rader, Kerry 372 Rae, Michelle 31, Rafiy, David 372 Ragains, Kelly 372 Rahmen, Reece 38 Raimi, Zachary 250 Raines, Mary 287 Raisanen, Craig 222 Raiti, Karen 224 Raitt, Marni 246, 281 Rajpul, Parag 219 Ramaker, Jan 248 Ramanand, Rohit 230 Ramirez, James 372 Ramsey, Alison.... 299, 311 Ramsey, Amy 271 Rana, Naureen 372 Randall, Jody 265 Randazzo, Lisa 287 Randolph, Erin 224 Rantal, Dan 289 Rasheed, Mariyah 372 Rashid, Rubayyat 372 Rashty, Julia 372 Rawak, Chrissi 185 Ray, Donna 372 Read, Tom 289 Readwin, Kris 287 Reback, Daniel 372 Recker, Darlene 138 Redd, Kimberly 372 Reddy, Shaman 297 Redlowsk, Bridgette 372 Reed, Ron 267 Reeves, Christopher .... 372 Regalado, Sidney 221 Regan, Shawn 372 Rehman, Habib-ur 230 Rehmani, Saad 230 Reichenbach, Daniel ... 372 Reid, Jennifer 287 Reimann, Laurel 372 Reinglass, Tami 226 Rembert, Richelle 372 Remer, Laurie 372 Remer, Laurie 214 Remmert, Kimberly 372 Renaldi, Brian 137 Renna, Lisa 372 iensberger, Michelle... 2- 2 Resnick, Eileen 372 Resseguie, Jeanin 281 Rhee, Anne 228 Rhee, Hyung-Rok 372 Rhee, Que 228 Rhee, Young 228 Rhines, Cynthia 277 Rhodes, Kimberly 372 Riad, Christen 372 Rice, Amy 271 Rice, Jessica 281 Rice, Melissa 372 Richards, Jennifer 185 Richardson, Jacqueline 214 Richardson, Jennifer... 233, 372 Richardson, Jim 184 Richason, Robert. 2 18, 372 Richman, Kenneth 372 Richmond, Russell 372 Rickard, Linda 372 Ricken, Ray 122 Ricketts, Whitney 140 Riddle, Thomas 225 Riekse, Alison 277 Riemersma, Jay 154 Rienecke, Renee T.. 287 Rietscha, Shannon 27? Rii, Eunbum 22 Kiker, Linda 165 Riley, Jennifer 229 Rimatzki, Jay 247 Riordan, Brandon 372 Ripple, Jeff 283 Rissi, Jen 224 Rosenfeld, Jennifer348, i Ritchie, Jon 167 Ritt, Bitsy 126 Ritter, Gretchen 219 Rittinger, Gregor 236 Rivera, Julie 277 Rivera, Tina 257 Roach, Sarah 271 Robbe, Nathan 232 Robbins, Edwin 372 Rosenquist, J Rosenthal , Blake Rosi, Philip Rosinski, Tamara Ross, Brian Ross, Erin 2 Ross, Jaime 141 Ross, Karen 373 Ross, Kristen 236 1IU in.Ma ' k ,n ' Karen Robbins, Heike 224 Ross, Mekisha 177 Robbins, Jenna 271 Rostam-Abadi, JL 251 Roberts, Jessica .... 271, 372 Roberts, Kila 241 K Roberts, Kim 277 jrts, Shannon 96 Roth, Carol 373 Roth, Tracy 315 Rothbaum, Michael 374 ! Rothfuss, Mark 374 Irish 1 77 Rothman, Jessie 277 scca 372 Rowe, Eric 228 ,.227 Royce, Jon ,. 1 Robins, Melissa 44 Rozelle, Amy 224, Robinson, Dora 241 Rozis, Paulos Rubin, Jodi Rubin, Katie Rubley, Will Rudin, Chris Rudnicki, Renee .. 271,374 " BBBBHBH - Rudolph, Amanaa.TT::: H Rudolph, Nichole 281,374! Ruedisueli, Roger 243 j Rufus- Alexander, DivittaB wl Ruhana, Becky ...j Ruble, Colleen Rullman, ToJJ .. 229,2 Robinson, Traci 373 Rocak, Todd 220 Rockind, Carin 277 Rocklin, Lauren 225 Rodgers, Tracy 373 Rodriguez, Geraldine ... 373 Roehin, Tara 254 Roek, Katie 141 Rogers, John 236 Rogers, Roy 297 Roh, Rob 228 Roldan, Vincent .. 285, 373 Rollins, Henry 35 Rollins, Jamie 30 Romero, Manly 107 Rumley, John , Romito, Thomas 373 Rummel, Lisa . Roone . I leather 275 Rumpel, Diana. Root, Steve 236 Rumph, Karen 22 Rose, John... ...219 Ruoff, Kristen ] Rosen, Alisa 215 Rupert, Yolanda . Rosen, Rachel 373 Rusen, Monique . 251, Rosenbaum, Jonathan . 373 Rosenberg, Christine ... 247 Rush, Erica . Rosenberg, Mike 250 Russll, Kelly W Rosenberg, Sharon 373 Rust, Elizabeth . Rosenblatt, Cheryl 373 Ryan, Camille Rosenfeld, Jamie 373 Ryan, Daniel I Nab ...... R R R in i ne en ten tisha rol icy Hi Michael, in, Douglas 232 in, Mark 374 in, Scott 374,375 cer, Angela 242, 246, 375 itz, Karen 375 a, Fadi 375 rat, John .77 . 375 iatini, Gregory 215 S ir, Karen 226,375 S o, Amy 242 S iota, Amy 277 ka, Timothy 375 Slek, Rana..... fl 225 S er, Karen 375 S|ick, Sara 375 y, Erika ..Ji.. 281 Sran, ( !haJ 375 S ran, Debbie 109 Sdman, Aaron 289 nt-Jean, Olivier 32 ;ar, Ricardo 232 m, Areej 391 :em, Fozia 375 ;, Aimee 375 nger, Emily 281 inger, Jackie 375 isbury, Ben 232 Somon, Caryn 265 strom, Angie 271 Sjvatore, Anthony 222 yer, Michelle 375 nes, Neena 271 nman, Jen 277 Sjnra, James 375 Snson, Tricia 375 Sichez, Abel 186.375 Sichez, Humberto 224 Sichez, Maria- Arnelit 375 Siders, Adrienne 241 Sulers, Betsey 27.3 Siders, Jacqueline 375 Sandier, Stu 214 Sanford, Bryan 224 Sanghvi, Sonali 375 Sanhage, Lynette 265 Sapika.Tal 281 Sarar, Stephen 222, 375 Sartor, Cara 375 Sastry, Marahari 375 Sathe, Kedar 230 ivage, Collette 135 Saydak, Karen 279 Scanton, Carie 271 Schachter, Scott 375 Schaff, El 243 SchaffdClan 375 Schattner, Stacy 375 Schatz, Mark 214 Schaumberg, Jen 2J273 Schemanske, Jay 137 Scheper, Darlene 375 Scherer, Julie 375 Scherer, Melanie 375 Schetidan, Lisa 271 Scherzinger, Amy 218 Schewe, Julie 273 Schichtel, Rebecca 287 Schiff.Robyn 2 14, 246,375 Schimpf, Megan 250 Schlaff, Abigail 229 Schlee, Bridget 375 Schmick, Amy 273, 375 Schmid, David 242,375 Schmidt, John 243,375 Schmidt, Kristen 275 Schmitt, Anthony 375 Schnall, David 376 Schneider, Beth 376 Schneider, Brooke 281 Schneider, Maricel 30 Schneiderman, Randee 376 Schoenbeger, Danielle 273 Schoenfeld, Dana 275 Schoenvvald, Daniel .... 376 Schokora, Jeremy 376 Schonberg, Mara 376 Schottenstein, Douglas 376 Schrank, Amy 376 Schriever, Fred 242 Schroeder, Mark 376 Schroeder, Molly 275 I Schroerluke, Julie YlbA Schuckel, Clint 376 Schuetz, Heather 246 Schukel, Clint 267 Schuler, Amy 215 Schultenover, Leigh ... 219, 376 Schulz, Amy 376 t Schulz, Nicole 376 Schuman, Melanie 37B Schuster, Brice..... .. 289 Schuur, Robert 376 Schwab, Danny 249 Schwab, Sarah 277 Schwallier, Amy 287 Schwalm, Douglas 216 Schwalm, Kathryn275, 376 Schwartz, Cam 376 Schwartz, Carolyn 142 Schwartz, Mark 376 Schwartz, Robert 246 Schwartz, Susan 376 Schwartzer, Lisa 281 Schwartzinan, Jeffrey ... 219 Schwarz, Brennan 281 Schweinsberg, Peter .... 236 Schwemmin, Randy ... 214, 218,376 Scofield, Cristine 376 Scoles, Lynette 376 Scoon, Jessica 281 Scott, Christopher 376 Scott, Jen 221 281 Scriber, Brian 28.3 Sedrish, Brian ..,. 376 Seed, Kim 277 Seepersaud, Steve 376 Seers, Jen 224 Segowski, Stacey 376 Seid, Jarred 376 Seifer, Melissa 376 Seiner, Joseph 376 Seitz, Skip 243 Seitz, Skippy 27 Sekharan, Monica 279 Sellars, Brooke 376 Selman, Kelly 376 Semenak, Dan 267 Senthilnathan, Valli.... 2.30 Serbin, Todd 283 Sergeant, Betsey 281 Sergeant, Katherine 376 Serb, Adam 137,376 Seronko, Wendy 376 Seralvad, Mihas 377 Settineri, Joseph 377 Seymour, Phillip 240 Sezgin, Asli 242,377 Shah, Rajiv 377 Shah, Raoul 2.31 Shah, Shilpa 23.3 Shahid-Saless, Cameron 246 Shakarian, Coren 377 Shamim, Tariq 230 Shapiro, Allison 275 Shapiro, Dana 287 Share, Jen 277 Shartman, Rachel 277 Sharp, Royce 186 Sharp, Susan 377 Shauver, Dan 243 Shaw, Kyle 289 Shay, Kelly 236,271 Shaya, Mark 377 Shea, Diane ,.275 Sheeran, Amy 377 Sheiman, Marcy 53 Shein, Betty 224 Shellman, Silver 177 V H . Shen.Ann 228 Sher, Allison 377 Sherer, Julie 138 Sheridan, Cecelia 2 5 3 Sheridan, William 222 Sherman, Jim 229 Sherman, Lisa 377 Sherman, Melanie 277 Sherwin, Cynthia 377 |p. 216 ShiekLod 377 Shill, Jessica 377 Shiller, Suzanne 377 Shim, Woojin 232 Shin, Bernard 228 Shin, Esther 228 Shin, Patrick 228 Shiraishi, Seiji 243 Shires, Jennifer .... 214, 377 Shmidt, Mike 289 Shoelch, Andy 137 Shore, Amy 380 Short, Christa 242 Short, Pamela 312 Shorter, Jennifer 242 Shotwell, Andy 283 Shough, Andrew 222 Shrinsky, Stacy 380 Shubalis, Melissa 236 Sluich, Melissa 275 Shullman, Katie.. Shwedel, Marcy 380 Shwiel, Lindsay 224 yu, Alisa ,.... .... 271 Siddiqui, Aisha 227 Sidman, Howard 255 Siegel, Jeremy 380 Siegel, Jessica 380 Siegel, Lori 380 Sierens, Bradley 232 Sietz, Bradley 242, 380 Siezdalchek, Todd 267 Signore, Nicole 380 Siklossy, Lyrna 380 Sikorski, Allan 380 Sikorski, Lisa 271 Sikorski, Shauna 177 Silberman, Amy 275 {River, Allison 380 Silver, Dana 380 Silverberg, Jennifer 380 Silverman, Stefanie 380 Silverstein, Gail 380 Simmer, Maria 381 Simmons, Brian 122 Simon, Daniel 381 Simon, Elizabeth 215 Simon, Elizabeth 381 Simon, Ephraim 215 Simon, Laura 277 Simonsen, Calm . Simpson, Kelly 275 Simpson, Matt 267 Simpson, Mitza 277 Simpson, Paul 267 Simpson, Scott 267 Sinacola, Jennifer 381 Sinclair, Alan 381 Singer, Alice 381 Singer, Holly 381 Singer, Richard 381 Singh, Manpreet 236 Singhal, Raj 285,381 Singleton, Michelle 381 Sinta, Christopher 381 Sipes, Valencia 297 Sipperlev, Shannon 381 Sirhal, Maureen ...250, 281 Sirotajill 381 Sisson, David 381 Sitz, Kimberly 234 Sizemore, Scott 232 Sjogren, Brita 381 Skerbeck, James 381 Skerman, Tiffany 271 Skillon, Cedric 381 Skilton, Mary 381 Skryd.Kim 275 Skulnick, Rebecca 381 Slater, Amanda 275 Slupecki, Brigette 381 Slutzky, Stuart 381 Small, Christi 287 Smallwood, Gina : Smart, Matthew 250 Smetana, Julie 246, 287 Smith, Aaron 307 Smith, Aimee H8, 381 Smith, Alicia 141 Smith, Amanda 381 Smith, Amv 275 Smith, Brent 242 Smith, Brett 381 Smith, Brian ... .. 137 _ n te Smith, Brian 224 Smith, Brian 381 jlgnith, Candace 297 Smith, Carrie 273 Smith, Christopher 232 Smith, Cilia ... ,.381 Smith, Clif 243 Smith, Daran 237 Smith, David 381 Smith, Elisa 381 Smith, Elizabeth 381 Smith, Eric 267 Smith, Erin 31,255 Smith, Greg 116 Smith, Jeffrey 381 Smith, Jessica 287 Smith, Julie 273 Smith, Katrina 381 Smith, Khalil 240 Smith, Kristina 381 Smith, Lisa Smith, Mike 218 Smith, Patti 142 Smith, Phread 228 Smith, Rich 108 Smith, Seth 165 Smith, Seth 150 Smith, Sherene 142 Smith, Stephanie 254 Smith, Walter 150, 169, 174 Smookler, Mari 277 Smucker, Sarah 229 Smulders, Michelle 142 Sniecinski, Roman 381 Sniper , Jennifer 381 Snookler, Man 236 der, Joshua 382 Snyder, Marnie 216 So, Percy 236 Sohota, Timothy 382 Pcmijaspal 382 Soenen, Shelly 221 Sohjohn 109, 117 Sohn, Sarah 382 Soifer, Jason 247 Solano, Deosil 221 Soliman, Jose 221 Sollinger, Emily... 219, 304 Solocinski, Melissa 275 Soloczuk, Tom 289 Solomon, Cara 382 Song, Jimmy 228 Sonnenberg, Andrew ..382 Sooch, Reena 218 Sood, Sandeep 214 Soong, Scott 291 Sorkin, Wendy 271 Soudan, Katherine275, 382 Severs, Jen 277 Sozener, Cemal 243 Spalding, Aaron 137 Speaker, Jason 236 Spears, Chris 267 Speiran, Kelly 237 Spencer, Julie 277 Spies, Charles22 1,267, 382 .Spiker.Jill 28 Spilman.Jill 382 Sprick, Philip 247 Sprik, Trevor 232, 235,382 Srigleyjill 271 Stacey, Julie 287, 382 Stachnik, Matt 216 Stahl, Roslyn 287 Stahlin, Abbey 229 Stallos, Samantha 382 Stallvvorth, Mark 240 Stalochjeff 289 Stanczyk, Jill 382 Stanhope, Stephen 382 Starman, Jen 273 Starowitz, Lisa 224 Starr, Alana 237 Stawicki, Todd 224 Stawiski, Eileen 382 Stearn, Shawn 382 Stee, Kim 277 Steenken, Shelley 243 Srefanek, William 382 Stein, Karl 382 Stein, Lyle 382 Steinberg, Shari 382 Steinert, Michelle 382 Stella, Dante 382 Stellin, Catherine 382 Stephens, James 232 Stephens, Jon 222 Stephenson, Amie 273 Steplowski, Monica 382 Stern, Pamela 382 Sternteld, Susan 287 Steven, Brad 224 Stevens, Allison 287 Stevens, Katie 228 Stevens, Susie 275 Stewart, Heather 382 Stewart, Karen 277 Stewart, Sarah 382 Stewart, Susan 382 Stier, Kenna 281 Stiles, Wayne 248,382 Stines, Ian 243 Stitt, Karin 382 Stone, Hilary 271 Stone, Melisa 184 Stoner, Cindy 243 Stover, Kim 275 Straetmans, Tish 277 Stransky, Trew 382 Strauss, Melissa 382 Strawman, Erica .. 246, 382 Strawser, Christy 382 Streit, Kristen 382 Strobel, Karen 383 Strobl, Kathleen 383 Strom, Eric 248 Struble, Joy 233 Stuck, Linda 135 Styles, Stacey 383 Snare: , Ali ....Sljjjfc... 277i Sudds, Carrie 224 Sudjunadi, Wisakasuta 383 Suh.June 228 Suhenda, Seman 383 Sukaman, Sima 277 Sukenik, Charles 215 Sulewski, Rob 236,317 Sullivan, Erin 265 Sullivan, Kevin.... 136, 145 Sullivan, Melissa 185 Sullivan, Mike 165 Sullivan, Ryan 383 Sulzby, William 383 Sumpter, Tina 383 Sun, Benjamin 383 Sundareson, Rose 383 Sung, Dave 228 Sung, Kai-Chun... 226, 383 Sung, Peter 228 Sung, Sarah 228 Suprenant, Mark 232 Surel, Michael 383 Surjono, Herman 383 Susser, Alan 232 Sutter, Cadi 281 Suykerbuyk, Tracy 224 Svoboda, Susan 90 Swallom, Brad 247 Swan, Carrie 22 Sweat, Sean Sweeney, Sarah, Sweet, Christy Swenson, Rob .... Svvincicki, Renee Swint, Jennifer 215, Sy, Michael Sylvain, Michelle Sypniewski, Shelley Sysak, Jessica S:aho, Chris 134, 1 S:aho, Lidia 1 Szatkowski, Tammy 3 S:ot, Andy 2 Szyller, liana Szymanski, Elena 21 T ' Kindt, Kelly Tabacca, Laura 384 1 Tabae, Gregory 3f Tai, Jenny 236, 311 j i Tailor, Purvil 224 Tait, Emily 271 (,,.,., Taketa, Tracey 28 Talaski , Karen Talbot, Gary 3 Tallon, Bethany Tarn, Jessica Tan, Adrian Tan, Darrel Tan, Simon Tan, Wei 3 Tan, Weiyuan oh ..... - " ing, John 232 " Ingsinoon, Rebecca .. 277 " jntang, Fukky 384 as, Julie 384 off, Kurt 384 " rpley, Kellie 384 " rshis, Cindi 234 rtof, Rachel 215 Ita, Katherine 384 ]te, Vanessa 218 lub, David 384 " hvil, Andrea 233 If fclor, Andrew 250 ylor, Cameron 222 ylor, Carrie 141 ylor, Jason 247 ylor, Lori 385 ylor, Maurice ... 178, 181 ylor.Deila 384 lague , Sonya 385 ich, Michael 385 ichert, Kathy 132 kcste, Zeghai 385 if ncer, Tammy 287 nnis, Chereena 138 plitz, Wendy 385 rHaar, Mark 51 rres, Jayson 207 Irry, Sandra 243 Izuka, Takako 385 liepveera, Lareena 221 iesmeyer, Mark 385 iessen, Amy 236 ioll, Bonnie 124 lomas, Andrea 265 " lomas, Delmar 243 lomas, Jill 385 " liomas, Laurie 385 omas, Mark 222 liomas, Sandy 177 liomford, Mark 232 ompson, Clarence ... 163 fiompson, Dan 137 " .ompson, Helen 242 " lompson, Kerry 220 " :0tnpson, Michelle ... 250 " iorburn, Matt 220 " orell, Peter 289 Thome, Greg 289 Thorpe, Carrie 221,271 Thraser, Chanda 243 Thunnissen, Daniel .... 218, 385 Thurling, Matthew 585 Thurner, Laura 243 Thweatt, Amber 218 Tianen, Jennifer 385 Tihbetts, Liz 229 Ticzon, Susan 385 Tiefenbach, Michael ... 222 Tiesler, Kristin 385 Tigay, Sarah 233 Tilds.Eric 385 Tilford, Jodie 273 Tilley, Natalie 273 Tillotson, Laura 242 Ting, Roy 228 Tinio, Marquita 221 Tinkham, Brad 289 Tinnin, Jaime 273 Tipton, Jennifer 385 Tirrell, Joseph 222 Titane, Jason 283 Tobey, Jennifer 385 Todd, Karen 185 Todd, Toyna 271 Tomala, Wayne 247 Tomarat, Dilokpol 224 Tomko, Kathy 134 Tomlinson, Matt 267 Tong, Joan 385 Toni, Royce 190 Toomer, Amani .. 150, 157, 163, 169, 170 Topper, Melanie 385 Torres, Carlos 385 Torsky, Nick 283 Tortora, Amy 218 Totilo, Matthew 222 Toting, Edda 221 Towns, Crystal 385 Townsend, Trinity 137 Trace, Tricia 385 Treadway, Alicia .. 32, 141, 385 Treatman, Stefan 236 Trechea, John 141 Trendel, Amy 385 Trenkamp, Hillarv 585 Triemstra, Scott 216 Trienstra, Todd 267 Trivaz, Bradley 585 Trombley, Becky 204 Trotochaud, Amy 385 Trujillo, Cristina 385 Trump, Michelle 2 14 Tryles, Dan 116 Tsai, Julie 2S7 Tsapatoris, Lynn 271 Tseng, Grace 275, 385 Tsuboi, Ayuchi 385 Tsui, William 228 Tsukamoto, Toshiko.... 385 Tsung, Joycelyn 385 Tubbs, Kelly 277 Tubs, Brian 351 Tung, Kenneth 385 Turco, Marty 192, 194 Turkal, Amy 385 Turner, Anyika.... 218, 385 Turner, Katy 275 Turoski, Sandra 386 Tvaska, Megan 243 Tvi, Andrew 386 Twesten , James 386 Twiss, Tim 109 Tyagi, Ashutosh 232 Tyagi, Renuka 386 Tyska, Andrew 386 Tzakis, Laura 281 Uday, Matt 243 Ugarte, Susana 219,386 Uranga, Celina 215 Uranga, Christina 2 1 5 Urban, Kevin 386 Urban, Rene 222, 5S6 Urbanchek, Jon 186 Urman, Jamie 289 Ursal, Reno 221 Urso, Jason 218 Uy, Al 221 Uy, Bobby 221 Uy, Joshua 228 Vasquez, Javier 225 Vacjner, Stephanie 271 Valdez III, Albert 215 Valentine, AnneMarie 287 Valentine, Michael 386 Van Dyke, Jeremy 386 Van Slambrook, Amy .. 386 Van Wormer, Brandon 386 Vanbrocklin, Jason 386 Vance, Amy 228,386 Vandenburgh, Natalie . 27 VanderBreggen, Amy .. 271 Vanderlake, Rebecca ... 222 Vanderschaaf, Sarah .... 386 VanderVelde, Besty 273 VanErp, Andrew 251 VanGenechten, Don ... 283 VanHartsfelt, Sarah 271 VanHouzen, Nate 40 Vantttfersun, Jason 289 Vano, Maria 386 VanSmgel, Dana 185 Varghese, Geet 386 Vanan, Hal 216 Varley, Anna 275 Varley, Zephaniah 586 Vassalo, Kerry 275,386 Vasu, Catherine 386 Vatthyam, Roshan 232 Vaughn, Amanda 275 Vaysfeld, Irina 281 Vazouez, Javier 386 Vegter, Henry Jr 222 Velandia, Marcella 386 Velaz, Edithann 386 Vendemelio, Minda 224 Vermeulen, Tresa 586 Vernon, Dina 340,386 Vesbit, Tom 232 Vesbit.Tom 235 Vijan, Baljit 586 Vila, David 373 Villarete, Michelle22 1,221 Villaverde, Mike 289 Vince, Maria 386 Vinoker, Ne sa 277 Virtue, Ron 215,386 Vitti, Amber 386 Vitucci, Chri.stina 275 Vogel, Chance 386 Vogel.Jen 281 Voorlas, Will 236 Vora, Parag 214 Voughs, Tyrone 222 Vrechak, Mary 28 1 Vun, Emily 386 Wabindato, James 386 Waclawik, Scott 215 Wagenhofrer, Greg 386 Wagner, Deborah 386 Wagner, Ingrid 386 Wakerly.Todd 283 WalbererJ 387 Waldeck, Jamie,. ..281 ,387 Walder, Deborah 387 Walder, Emily 387 Waldshan, Ala.ne 387 Walker, Elizabeth 387 Walker, Kristy 265 Walker, Nicole 243 Walkotten, Derk 248 Walkowicz, Karen 243, 387 Walkup, Liz 281 Wallace, Jill 387 Wallner, Amy 281, 587 Walsh, Betsie 111,236 Walsh, Maureen .. 233, 387 Walsh, Mike 289 Walsh, William .. .. 387 Walter, Deborah. Walters, Bruce 3 Weiss, Toby 87 Weissman. Andce Walters, Head 387 Weissman. Neil Walters, Ron 226 Weissman, Taryn... Jtfalters, Whitney $87 cirzel, Richard Wancier, Hershel 221,246 Welchnns, Jori . Wang, Bonny ... . 228 Weldy, James ... Wane, Margaret 339 Weller, Bradley 389 287 389 223 222 140 ig, Nancy 281 Wang, Sandra 233 Ward, Andrea 387 Ward.Jerod 178 Wares, Joanna 281 Wen, Juliana Wen, Shu-Cheng Wendholdt, Amy Wenner, Traci Wert, Laura 389 501 9 Will, Renee. Willard, Tiffany 177 Williams, Bob 267 Williams, Jason. ...222, 246 Williams, Monica 389 Williams, Sean ....216,389 Williams, Shelomi 389 Williams, Tiffaney 389 Williamson, Nicole .... 185, Warhurst, Ron 1 37, 145 Wertheim, Aaro Weslh, Lnura West, Steven Westhrook, Deeann Warner, Jonetta 221 Warner, Julie 224 Warnke, Steven 387 Warshay, Alisa 387 Westerby, Kristine Wartowski, David 220, 387 Westfall, Wendy Was, Agniesika Westlake, Rodney Washington, Terrence 387 Westover, Wendy Watchhorn, Anorew ... 232 Wevvers, Elizabeth Waters, Harold- 243 Wexler, Julie 218, Watkms, Howard 232 Weyher, Maria . Watnik, Dana 281 Whang, Emily I Vatson, Kia 275 Wharry, Brad Watson, Nick 137 Wharry, Bradford Way, Robert 226 Weary, Rebecca 305 Weatherlv, Kate ....46,234 Weatherston, Maryll .. 221, 277 Weaver, Ben 246 Weaver, Scott 122 Webb, Richelle 134 White, Ellen 228, Webster, Kimberly 271 White, Josh fl| Webster, McKenzie 141 Weed, Kelly 98,99, 101 Weeks, Becky 271 Weinberger, Andrea .... 271 Wickless, Scott Weineke, Melissa 275 Widjaja, Sianny Weinert, Darci 243 Wiggins, Mack Wemstem, Deborah .... 279 Wiland, Alison Weisentels, Karie 275 Wilcomes, Eric Weisenstein, Jill .. 242, 389 Wildfong, Brian Weiskopf, Michael 389 Wildstein , Erik Weiss. Brian 283 Wilk, Alison :iss, Kristy 243 Wilkinson, Wendy 38 301 389 389 389 389 389 389 389 oodhams, Peter 232 Woodman, Mercedes 48 Woodruff, Aimee 390 Woodruff, Laura 236 Woods, Cinnamon 390 Woods, Sco1Pr. 250 Woodsum, Kristin 271 Woodward, Jennifer .... 233 Worhen, Carrie 271 Wouda, Marcel .. 186 Willink, Phil 248 Woudenberg, Heather. 390 Yu, Sunyi Boon, Robert Yoon, Susan Yorimoto, Kristin You, 11 You, Min Young, Brian Young, James Youngren, David Yovis, Dana 390 Yu, Jennifer 391 .228 Willis, Ebony 299 Willis, Rick 192, 194 Wilson, Lisa 220 Wilson, Mark 243 Wilson, Michelle 224 Wilson, Shelley 389 34 Winfrey, Sarah 215 Winkler, Brian 190,389 Wheatley, Tyrone 136, 150, 152, 154, 156, 160, 162, 164, 166, 171, 173, Whelan, John White, Anthony White, Cindy White, Stefan Whitman, Sarah .. Wiarda, Jonathan 132 389 233 389 226 389 228 283 389 148, 158, 168, 174 255 389 Winkler, Rebecca 389 Winkworth, Maura 269 Wmoto.Lola 390 Winschel, James 226 Winstanley, Douglas.... 390 Winston, Danielle 390 inters, Chuck ... 149, 153 Wrefard, Olver 289 Wright, Yvette 390 Wrobel, Melissa ... 243, 390 Wu, Bill 390 Wu, Welby 390 Wyner, Michelle 390 Wyngartlen, Marybeth 242, 271 Wyrock, Lisa 218 Wysoglad, Lynn 390 i ' ue, Isaac Yuille, Robert .... Yung, Khin 39 :;: w inters, Harris .... 251, 390 Winton, Deanna 390 Wise, Martha 185 Wiskin, Lara 390 Wisniewski, Dan. .242, 390 Witschonke, Chris 243 Wladishlan, Jason 267 Yabut, Miriam 254,390 Yackish, Marcy 390 Yamashitajill 243,390 Yang, Peter 221,307 Yang, TT 267 Yanta, Sarah 214, 390 Zagel, Chad Zahufallah, Fazlur .. Zainal Abidin, Dzubaida IZainea, Ben . Zainora, Courtney Zakharova, Daria Zaller, Erin Zamora, Mandy. Zann, Christian Zapp, Sally Zaretsky, Jeffrey ... 246, Zarse, Carrie 224 Wojnar, Jason 390 Yapp, Daniel 390 Zarzecki, Jasmine W 389 Wolf, Gina 390 Yathiraj, Sapna 287 Zarzycki, Douglas 250 334 281 389 389 389 137 287 389 137 389 389 389 Wolfangel, Craig 215 Wolfe, Kirk 390 Woltschlaeger, Nicole . 390 Wong, Bonnie 224 Wong, Elaine 390 Wong, Hong 390 Wong, Jeannie 390 Wong, Joseph 222 Ye, Wei 228 Yearb uqaiijah 224 Yeasting, Robin i, 271 Yee, Kimberly ... " 233 Yeretsian, Nellie 287 Ye:bick, Daniel 390 Yi, Un 228 Yim, Jung 228 Zechman, Adam Zeldin, Craig Zemens, Andrea Zenkewicz, Trent Zeppenfeld, Aimee Ziff, Adam Zimmer, Marcy Zimmerman, Heather . 391 242 Wong, Andrew 390 Yoder, Ryan 137,219 Zimmerman, Jennifer . Woo, Michelle 273 Yong, Josephine 390 Wood, Jason ..30 Yoon, David 232,289 Zimmmerman, Erika ... Wood, Jeff 137 Yoon, Janie 228 Zirkelbach, Linda .. Wood, Melissa 271 Yoon, Jiun 390 Zubi, Dina i rcker Pamela . . ... 246 idema CKris 242 Iski, Jennifer ...102 pin, Lisa ...391 : pnick Lauren ...391 rbrieeen. Eileen .. 736 in . (JU e year book taf NAME: HEIDI MESSNER STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: " Okay, okay, I agree " WE SAY : She ' ll have a 2 -car garage, a golden retriever, 2.5 kids, a LandRover, and a white picket fence. NAME: JOHN WHELAN STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS -HE SAYS: " You can ' t stop me, you can only hope to contain me! " WE SAY: He ' ll be anchor of the 2:30 am edition of Sports Center. His day job will be as a flower delivery man. NAME: MARGIE MANTELA STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll be married, have quintuplets and still 1 looking for a teaching job. WE SAY: She ' ll be workin ' hard 9 to 5. AME: STEPHA TATOS: JDK 1 N TEN YEARS ' v ' llkkickin ' W :i a cool and tain I SAY: She ' ll! NAME: MICHELLE LEWIS STATUS; SENIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: " I don ' t know where I ' ll be this summer! " WE SAY: She ' ll still be searching for Mr Right. 410 Closing NAME: RACHAEL DE6ROFF STATUS: SOPHOMORE IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: CAME; NAME: TARA ROEHM STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll be a magazine editor. WE SAY: She ' ll still be denying Chip n ' Tara allegations. She ' ll be rich, married, and running her own ,_ ' Speech Pathology Clinic. WE SAY: She ' ll still be denying " hooking up " allegations. SAY; J AME: STEPHANIE SMITH jrATUS: JUNIOR :fl TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: : ie ' 11 be kickin ' back and listenin ' to tunes th a cool and fruity beverage in hand. 13 SAY : She ' ll be a big ball of stress, ess, stress! NAME: ERIN SMITH STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll be a world-famous photographer. WE SAY: She ' ll be a Rolling Stone photog- rapher, last seen in jail for attemping to photograph Michael Jackson following his latest plastic surgery. NAME: LYNN KAYNER STATUS: SOPHOMORE IN TEN YEARS- -SHE SAYS: Married to Mike with a kid and working for a magazine. WE SAY: She ' ll be anchor of Channel 5: the All-Mike Network. SA yS: AME: MARIA 6ERACE , lK hef TATUS: SOPHOMORE N TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: e ' ll be practicing law in the tropics. E SAY : She ' ll be wearing cowboy boots i the catwalk. NAME: ONUKA IBE STATUS: SOPHOMORE IN TEN YEARS --HE SAYS: He ' ll be going for Wilt Chamberlain ' s record (off the court). WE SAY : " Mighty Onuka hath struck out. " NAME: CHIP PETERSON STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --HE SAYS; He ' ll be taking pictures. WE SAY: He ' ll still be denying Chip n ' Tara allegations. Closing 411 NO PHOTOGRAPHS WERE AVAILABLE OF THE FOLLOWING INDIVIDUALS; HOWEVER, SOME INFORMATION COULD STILL BE OBTAINED. . . NAME: BRAND I HORTON STATUS: SOPHOMORE IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll he working at Scripp ' s Institute in Lajolla, CA. WE SAY: She ' ll be at home, doing her nails, NOT watching her man play hall. NAME: ELYSE HARDEBECK STATUS: SENIOR + IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: Still be planning what she ' ll be doing ten years from then. WE SAY: She ' ll be the World Record Holder for endurance storytelling. NAME: JENN FILIP STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll still be in school, working toward yet another degree. WE SAY : She ' ll wear a white lab coat by day and barbecue behind a white picket fence by night. NAME: MICHELLE RAE STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll be travelling around the world with camera in hand, of course. WE SAY: She ' ll be between boyfriends. NAME: WEN CHAO STATUS: SENIOR IN TEN YEARS- -HE SAYS: He will touch people ' s lives through his paintings. WE SAY: He ' ll be a starving artist. NAME: JEN HIRE STATUS: JUNIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll be working and have a family. WE SAY: She ' ll be a marriage counselor for frustrated couples. TATUS: SBB i SAY: HeeHt NAME: MAIA YABUT STATUS: SENIOR IN TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: She ' ll be happy and own beachfront property. WE SAY : She ' ll be painting rainbows for i better world. WE: VIJAY N ' ATUS: SENIO I TEN YEARS- E SAY: 412 Closing NAME: HOWARD SIDMAN STATUS: SOPHOMORE IN TEN YEARS --HE SAYS: He ' ll be 30. WE SAY : He ' ll realize his dream of beir a Chi Omega busboy. - SAYS; ' famik ' VME: JIMMY BOSSE TATUS: SENIOR M TEN YEARS --HE SAYS: e ' ll be a partner in a computer graphics m. ' E SAY: HeeHeeHee... SAYS: NME: VI JAY NATH SATUS: SENIOR I TEN YEARS --HE SAYS: nil reap maximum success for minimum work. 1 W SAY: He ' ll still he running naked 1 tl ough David Friedo ' s office. N.ME: AMY ADAMS SATUS: SOPHOMORE I! TEN YEARS --SHE SAYS: SI ' 11 be living in her beach house in the Frich Riviera working for MTV or Rotting Stie. W SAY: She ' ll still be deciding on a mor. TOP TEN YEA: ULE; 10. Maximum replay time of any CD is 2 weeks especially James Taylor, Simon and Garfunkel, and the Crooklyn Soundtrack. 9. The ceremonial pig hat is only to be worn by the King of the Den of Slack. 8. If dating a celebrity, it is your responsibility to obtain autographs for everyone. 7. All tidbits regarding personal lives must be surrendered upon request of colleagues. 6. No working on yearbook past 6 a.m. 5. Must appear to be interested (and awake) when listening to Lynn ' s stories. 4- Individual french fry consumption. ..not allowed! 3. The " Air Jordan " TM) to the ceiling and the " White Man ' s Dance " must be done upon request. 2. Thou shalt not remove the bathroom key fr3m the premises lest ye suffer the wrath of Vijay Nath! 1. Attendence is mandatory in the NAKED RUN through David Friedo ' s office! Closing 413 ! You make your own passage. You, and only you, decide the paths you take, Alice Walker said, " Live by the Word and keep walking. " Live by your Word. Purify your conscious. Increase your knowledge. Simplify your surroundings. Manufacture joy. Make your one passage beautiful. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN one passage colophon Volume 99 of the Michiganensian, the University of Michigan Yearbook was printed by Josten ' s Printing and Publishing in State College, Pennsylvania. Cover: The cover is Craftline Embossed in Basin (517) with a Cordova grain and hot-foil in Silver (381). Cover photo by Heidi Messner. Endsheets: Front and back endsheets are printed with Navy (540) and Silver (877) on Evergreen Birch Cord paper stock. Paper Stocks: All pages are printed on 80 Gloss, except Signature 1 which is 1 00 Karisma Gloss. The trim size is 9x1 2. Design: The entire book, including cover and endsheets, was designed by the Ensian staff on Macintosh computers using Aldus Pagemaker 5.0, Aldus Freehand 3.1, Microsoft Word 4.0, and Yeartech. Photography: Senior portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Photography in Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. Most sports photos, unless otherwise indicated, were provided by Sports Information and the Michigan Daily. All other photos by Ensian photographers unless otherwise noted. Color processing and printing done by Carl Wolf and Foto 1 of Ann Arbor. Volume 99 of the Michiganensian was produced on a total budget of $165,000 with $80,000 going towards printing. All monies raised through sitting fees and book sales. The press run was 2,500 and the subscription rate was $35. Copyright 1995 Michiganensian, The University of Michigan Yearbook. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. Any questions pertaining to the Michiganensian should be addressed to 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109, (313) 764-0561. acknowledgements The Board for Student Publications: For the tremendous opportunity you have given the students at the University. David Friedo: For your advice and support throughout the year. You encouraged our ideas with excitement, and were an amazing resource to us. Lori Stautz Judy Ferrell: For your patience and smiles everyday... and letting us borrow your keys! Josten ' s, Mike Hackleman and Yvette Freeman: For the tremendous support, promptness, and quality service. Carl Wolf Studios, Mike and Joe Durinzi: For your enthusiasm and energy during Senior Portraits, and for your patience with our cozy darkroom! Thanks " for speedy enlargements! Student Financial Operations: For your patience and diligence with student accounts. from jcnn. . . Rachael: For your amazing efficiency and hard work this whole year! Your attitude and energy kept us going through those long winter months! Heidi: For being such a good friend and so much fun to work with. I will miss the days of mailing books and coloring signs. Thank you for all of your support and determination. I have learned so much from you! Business Staff: For taping up fliers on every inch of this campus, for painting signs, for entering names in the computer, and for having such a great attitude around the office. You were incredible! from hadi.-.. Vijay: For paying attention to a lot more than just copy. You are a phenomenal asset to the Ensian. But more than that you are a very respected leader. Jenn: For our free-spirit dreaming about the possibilities., .maybe we could still sell 4000 books, who knows?!? But mostly for trying to turn around the mess of business managers past. The auditors will be bored! (I miss Jack!) Edit Staff: You are the most amazingly talented group of people that I have ever had the opportunity to work with. Each and every one of you put in 1 10% and I think the world of you. LisaMullins: For leaving me the most to live up to. I have never admired a person more - your incredible depth, organization and spirit. Thank you for believing in me. micniganensian 1995 BUSINESS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF COPY EDITOR PHOTO EDITORS ASSISTANT EDITOR LAYOUT EDITORS MICHIGAN LIFE ACADEMICS RETROSPECT, INSIDE SPORTS, FOOTBALL SECTION NORTHERN EXPOSURE SPORTS ORGANIZATIONS GREEKS RESIDENCE HALLS GRADUATES heidi messner vijay nath jimmy bosse chip peterson michelle lewis wen-min chao maia yabut tara roehm lynn kayner John whelan elyse hardebeck onuka ibe Stephanie smith Howard sidman brandi horton erin smith BUSINESS MANAGER PROMOTIONS MANAGER PROMOTIONS STAFF SALES MANAGER SALES STAFF ACCOUNTS MANAGER jenn filip rachael degroff amy adams rnaria gerace jenn hire lisa harty marcie mantela PHOTOGRAPHERS any adams, greg kessler, michelle rae, tina rivera, glen robertelli, erin smith, danielle stein STAFF WRITERS danielle disch , allison faber, ruby hans , jeff holzhausen , kim owczarski, rakhishah STAFFERS kim agaton,ja ' net barber, Jennifer ellison, amy gamelli, ronald means, robin potasnik, sarah smucker


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