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

 - Class of 1996

Page 1 of 458

 

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 458 of the 1996 volume:

I and point back with m - pride to the scene ofou i Jniversity days. " 7 j- ' J.T leasant is the 1910 Michigai. T THEUiVE OF MICHIGAN TAKE PRIDE PRIDE 1841. Six students represented the entire enrollment. A chapel, classrooms, and dormitory rooms were located in one milding, while the library housed less tl 4,000 books. One hundred and fifty-five years later, Jniversity has become a world-renow academic institution. In 1996 alone, o 56,000 students came from all corners of Jlobe to become part of the growing Michigan family. U-M ' s top-notch academics and athletic programs evoke a sense of pride that will attract future Wolverines for generations to come. 2 Opening ! ' " H r; nmg J -, ? PRID ctors. The 1910 Michiganensian editor wrote, " We who have been here; we who have lived here and have breathed of the helpful influences, the praises of Michigan cannot be i stere by one of the greatest University ' s c the world. " Professions of pride can- not be silenced. In this 100th edition of the Michiganensian, , we salute U-M ' s tradition of excellence. Now it is your turn. Take pride in your accomplishments. Take pride in your history. Take pride in the Maize and Blue. )penm ' . TABI MICHIGAN LIFE GREEK LIFE . . . ORGANIZATIONS IHLEHCS SIDENCE SPECIAL EVENTS GRADUATES ADS INDEX CLOSING . Opening THE MAIZE AND BLUE ON FOOTBALL SATURDAYS Chin Peterson PROTESTORS RALLY FOR AND EQUALITY Chip Peterson Chip Peterson THE ANNUAL OF HASH 8 Michigan Life Divider I Chip Peterson geltinoready T m a me Story by Amy Watia and Lisa Harty Chip Peterson ew universities can boast 100 percent attendance at any event, especially one that occurs early on Saturday afternoon. But for six Saturdays each fall, the University proudly claimed that it attracted 102,501 spectators to Michigan Stadium, home of the Wolverine football team. The students and the alumni were devoted fans, donning maize and blue and chanting " Hail to the Victors. " They were the driving force behind the school ' s tradition of spirit. Football fans joined together to support the Wolverines. Thousands of fans walked the streets of Ann Arbor, heading towards the stadium. As fans got closer to the stadium, school spirit mounted. " I love to watch the marching band play in front of Revelli Hall and to follow them into the stadium, " said Sean McLaughlin, senior business major. Inside the stadium students showed their school spirit in a number of ways. " To show my enthusiasm, I wear Michigan clothing, put stickers on my face, and throw marshmallows and confetti, " said Amanda Jaros, LSA sophomore environmental studies major. Other students worked with the cheerleaders to cheer the team onto victory. the kujktujkt of gkveu $ Ike wiut wb pude 6 ociAteb utik Itoickitiw footl M m ww w r H Wwjf fW , ctotkintj, tub The cheerleaders personified spirit during the games as they entertained the crowd with stunts and group cheers. They motivated the crowd, spelling out " MICHIGAN " by forming the letters with their bodies on the field. The game itself was, of course, the main attraction. " When Michi- gan scores a touchdown, the cheers are so loud that you can hear them in the Arb on the opposite side of campus. " said Nadir Ait-Laoussine, SNRE senior. The cold weather and rain, often a part of football Saturdays, did not keep fans away. They came from all over the country to partake in the tradition known as Michigan football. The overwhelming spirit kept the students ' section and alumni seats filled to capacity. Spirit served as a common thread between the diverse stu- dent body and alumni; it was the pride behind the name. Go Blue. 10 Michigan Life the superfan Self-proclaimed superfan, senior Jeff Holzhausen, celebrates a great play along with fellow U-M fans. " Holz " was widely recognized for his rowdy cheers from row 1 of the student section. He planned to name the next superfan at season ' s end. Chip Peter s -a ' at i n :hip Peterson c TT 26 i ' v " AA " go blue! road to victory The team and the cheerleaders run under the M Club ' s " Go Blue " banner. Members of different University sports teams alternated holding the banner at the beginning of each home game. Students and alumni reach the final stretch ot the walk from campus to the stadium. Almost an hour before kick-oft, thousands of fans began filling the streets near the stadium, keeping traffic to a minimum. " Walking to the game with everyone, feeling like part of this school, gives me such a sense of pride. " -Lisa Randazzo, junior, biopsychology m .aye idman Greg Kessler lie 11 you a ra infh flBMMHHIk. Vi W V Story by Lynn Kayner photo provided by ROTC cadets e all that you can be. Get an edge on life, in the Army. " All of us had seen the commercial. But how many people ever stopped to think about those students at the University involved in ROTC (Reserve Officers ' Training Corp)? Students in the ROTC program were diverse in interests and goals, but shared a genuine friendship built on similar values, discipline, and the understanding of what it meant to serve the United States of America. Students were required to serve in either active or reserve units after graduation. However, many cadets found their experiences in ROTC to be so positive that they planned on making a career out of the armed services. Cat Crossen, a senior in the Army Nursing program, worked with a mentor nurse in Washington, D.C . who showed her what Army nursing had to offer. One advantage, Crossen explained, was " having a steady job in my field right after graduation. " The ROTC program enhanced students ' discipline, self-confidence and practical knowledge. Crossen, and others like her, prepared with rigorous ROTC training to be commissioned as second lieutenants upon graduation from the University. Cadets spent approximately 15 hours per week in physical training, classes and meetings. " Being in the ROTC has really taught me to plan and organize my time wisely, " commented Crossen. Army students learned valuable skills through ROTC classes, like " Small Unit Tactics, " which dealt with leading effectively in the infantry. " They train you to be an infantry leader, " senior Rick Grubb II explained. " Those in the infantry maintain the front line. If you can lead infantry, you can lead anywhere. " Mike Ferrario, an Air Force senior, agreed. " In four years, ROTC has made me a better person. It ' s given me self- confidence that carries over into every aspect of my life. " The ROTC program helped students develop strong friendships as well as their personal images. " I really liked the people and the intensity that the ROTC offered me, " said Ferrario. " We are a tight-knit group. " In addition to working as a team in class and on the field, students socialized at the Military Ball and picnics. " The Army is a shared experience, " said Grubb, " It is not an individual one. It is like a giant family. " ROTC offered students a chance to prove themselves physically, mentally, and personally. It prepared them for military and civilian life in ways that most University students never experienced or even imagined. " It has given me the opportunity to be associated with people who love our country and want to serve it, " summed up Ferrario. Layout by Howard Sidman 12 Michigan Life dy, aim, fire Jeremy Grandon, senior, leads a squad of cadets through battle drills in the Arboretum. The older classes strength- ened their leadership ability by training younger cadets. % JL " I walked 8 hours in sand with a 145 pound pack on my back... it gave me great self-respect. " -Rick Grubb II ROTC senior thrills and drills ROTC cadets rappel off the Dental School parking structure. Students tested their physical and mental skills as well as their ability to work as a team through hands-on training. photo provided by ROTC cadets icrs of Delta Gamma and ta Kappa Epsilon prac- tice performing the 11- legged man race, which was one of the many events held on Olympic Day at Palmer Field. Students connected their arms and ankles to- gether before attempting to be the first team to cross the finish line. r I Although Vari practice was time consuming, I made great friends. In fact, one of the guys on our team is one of my best friends now. Overall, it was an amazing experience pnoto courtesy of the Office of Greek Life The Week To End tudents from several Greek houses shivered as they waited in the long line outside of Rick ' s. An ordinary e Greek System members? Perhaps, but this Thursday night was special. Students were pouring ar to take part in the 1995 Greek Week Pairings Party, the annual kick-off event that raised enthusiasm for teamwork and competition in the name of charity. The anticipation in the bar grew as the names of houses " paired " together for the week flashed on the big screen television. Greek Week was a big deal for those in the Greek system. It provided members with fun ways to socialize, compete, and raise money for charity as they rose to the challenge of claiming the first place title for their houses. 14 Michigan Life Layout by Howard Sidman - ' ::;,., JlMacDonald and Jessica I WMHie stand in the the box used for the Jello Jump event held in the Diag. Designed to raise money for Muscular Dystrophy, Pi Beta Phi ' s na- tional philanthropy, stu- dents jumped into jello and grabbed numbered golfballs for points. Students with raffle tickets received prizes from local merchants if their numbers were chosen. Wents compete on Palmer Held in the Evian Volley- ball Finals. A nationally- sponsored event, the tour- nament ended during the Greek Olympics on March 18. Teams that won during the preliminaries, which were sponsored by Alpha Delta Phi and Delta Delta Delta at the Alpha Delta Phi house on State Street, were eligible for the finals. tcsv of the Office of Greek Life photo courtesy of the Office of Greek Life Peering in the right direction cashing in on the fun Twenty-nine members from the Greek system were chosen to make up the Greek vVeek Steering Committee in early October. Committee members were both iedicated and energetic; they donated two hours per week for six months in order :o prepare and organize a successful week. In addition to working together to roordinate the events, the blood drive, and the educational workshops, the commit- ee members were also responsible for choosing which organizations would benefit " rom money raised during the week. " It was a difficult choice, " said senior Greta rass. " We based our decision on need and chose charities that needed the money :o keep them open and functioning. " The committee proudly donated $35,000 -aised by the students to one national and four local organizations: the Alzheimer ' s Association, the Assault Crisis Center, the Ozone House, the Pinelake Village Cooperative, and the Wellness House. finding the thrills on hill Students took time out from their classes to compete for points, which later determined victory, on Hill Day. Teams gathered by the rock on the corner of Hill Street and Washtenaw Avenue to test their skills in events including the limbo :ontest, the horseshoe toss, and the basketball shoot-out. " Hill Day was so much , and it ' s great to make time for a such a good cause, too, " said LSA junior Michelle Woo. Delta Delta Delta and Alpha Delta Phi drew a crowd on State Street by co- ;ponsoring the Evian Volleyball Preliminaries. Teams competed for the chance to jlay in the finals during the Greek Olympics on Palmer Field. " Greek Olympics is i huge event. It can really help teams move up in the rankings, " said junior dnesiology major Laura Grice, Sigma Kappa Activity Chair. Students celebrated St. Patrick ' s Day with the Diag Days events, including Fwistermania, Jello Jump, and Dunk a Department of Public Safety Officer. Other pular spectator eventsincluded the arm wrestling and pie eating contests. Jfltf The sale of t-shirts, sweatshirts, and Sing and Variety tickets raised much of the $35,000 that was donated to charity. Sing and Variety were hailed as the most exciting and entertaining events of Greek Week. Greek house representatives practiced for weeks, made costumes, and performed a song and dance routine. " It was such a cool experience to be on stage performing in front of a large audience, " said sophomore Illana Feiglin. The Burger King on South University also helped students achieve their philan- thropic goals by sponsoring a program they called " Chow for Charity, " which raised over $1,000. Every member of the Greek system received points for their team by eating at Burger King. In return, Burger King donated a percentage of each receipt to the five philanthropies. Nike, also a sponsor, donated funds to be used specifically towards all youth-related organizations. when all is said, done and won " What is so significant is that this week inspires individuals to volunteer and help the community even after the events are over, " said Greek Week Steering Commit- tee member Greta Grass. Students donated 1 ,500 hours of service and 400-500 pints of blood in their efforts to help the Ann Arbor community. The American Red Cross and the Steering Committee sponsored the successful blood drive, an organ donor card-signing program and a CPR certification workshop, which certified over 100 students. " We wanted to donate more than money, " Grass explained. " We felt tangible, practical manpower was just as important as monetary donations. " Greek Week gave individuals within the Greek system the opportunity to have fun and unite for worthy causes. " Not only did we donate thousands of dollars to philanthropies, we were all rewarded with the enormous perk of being united as a Greek system, " Grass said. It was the only activity that all members of the diverse and expansive system worked together on, and it was a highlight of the year for members of the Greek system. Michigan Life 15 on a bench near the , first-year students Kate Montgomery, Amanda Simmons and Kate Bloom- field watch groups of students pass by. The Diag was a popular hangout on warm fall afternoons. E ' ing a mild October af- oon, graduate students Blaise Gillioz and Cyril Battini grab a snack and cup of Cava Java coffee. Cafes offered a variety of coffee fla- vors which attracted crowds of students. Greg Kessler doin ' the Java jive The college student ' s necessities were food, clothes, shelter ... and coffee. " Coffee is as essential to studying as paper and pencil, " said LSA first-year architecture major Greg Pinter. But coffee was not only used as a tool for studying. Many University students frequented local coffee shops for the atmosphere. " Hang- ing out at Cava Java is a nice break after my calculus class, " said LSA first-year student Allyson Huber. Coffee shops on every corner accommodated students ' craving for caffeine. Coffee wasn ' t the only drink being sipped in local cafes, however. Cappuccino, espresso, latte and cafe mocha were other popular drinks. " Hazelnut steamers at Rendez-Vous are heavenly, " said Andrew Goulish, LSA sophomore. Studying was another reason University students frequented local coffee shops. But to Sharif Idris, LSA sophomore, the relaxed atmosphere was the real attraction. " I like Gratzi because of its Parisian feel, " said Idris. Although bars were often the center of social activity, coffee shops often proved to be just as much fun. digging the Diag In addtion to serving as the central pathway to and from classes, the Diag was also the center of campus life, where students played Frisbee, relaxed and studied. Its social atmosphere beckoned students to hang out at all hours of the day. Senior political science major Justin Hicks said, " When I ' m on the Diag, I feel at home because I see so many familiar faces. " Because of its central location, the Diag also served as a place to advertise, promote or relay information. Banners announcing campus events draped from the surrounding trees; kiosks were plastered with fliers. Members of Greek houses and organizations stood with charity buckets, collecting money for philanthropies. The Diag was not only a great place to hang out; it was also home to many activities throughout the year like Festifall, the Kiss-In and Hash Bash. 16 Michigan Life social life 101 " Hey, let ' s go hang out at the library! " At any other university, this statement may have seemed bizarre, but not at U- M. While most college students saw the library as a silent, serious place, University students saw the second floor of the Undergraduate Library, otherwise known as the UGLi, as a place to chat with friends, hangout and relax. " When I really need to study, I go to the Law Quad reading room, " said engineering sophomore Doug Marschke. " But if I always studied there I ' d go crazy. That ' s why I like the UGLi. Students did study, but the real attraction was the warm social climate. " I met my boyfriend at the UGLi. He helped me with economics, " said LSA first-year student Kristen Kubichek. The UGLi attracted its fair share of interesting people. " I liked the guy who collected cans and quoted Shakespeare, " said engineering sophomore John Dunn. In spite of being officially renamed the Shapiro Library in the winter of 1995, the good time spirit and popularity of the UGLi endured. field of fun activities On almost every fall afternoon, a hearty hail was heard from the corner of Hil and Division streets where the University ' s marching band practiced the renownec fight song, " The Victors. " Where exactly was this music coming from? None othe than Elbel Field. Elbel Field was not only used as a practice ground for the marching band, it was also a popular recreational area for many students. A variety of University athleticj teams, such as men ' s rugby and women ' s soccer, practiced on the field. Students and area residents used the field to sunbathe, study and play a variety ofl intramural and pick-up sports games. A large baseball diamond soccer field coverec most of the field, and two sand volleyball courts occupied a corner. A pavec basketball court attracted players as well as roller bladers and hockey players. owner Bill Parkinson frisbee with Eleni on Elbel Field. The fenced-in field provided the perfect environment for local dog owners to exercise their pets. Almost everyday around 5 p.m., dog owners and pets gathered in the center of the field; dogs played together for almost an hour while owners chatted. Hanging out in the Diag reminded me of thefeelinglgotduring recess in elementary school. Chip Peterson When We Weren ' t Story by John Ghose tudyin In exaggeration? Maybe. But to many University students, Meijer contained every aspect of imaginable. From lima beans to bean bags, Meijer was a busy college student ' s dream. " Meijer flabbergasts me. You could live in that place, " said Joe Fletcher, LSA first-year student. Meijer often served as a place to hangout and people-watch. University students rarely ran on ordinary hours, and fortunately, neither did Meijer. It was not unusual to bump into friends during the wee hours of the night. " I remember one night I caught Sharif Idris riding the amigo carts at 2 a.m., " said Ed Glazer, sophomore engineering major. Hip and trendy it was not, but Meijer was part of the Michigan student ' s life in Ann Arbor. Layout by Howard Sidman Michigan Life 17 1 MichigaALife W Michigan Life 19 Nativity at its Best. Art Professor David irson and Teaching Assistant Grace Kim hang students ' work from the " Foundation Level Design " class. Students in the School of Art had one of the most flexible programs of study. Admittance was based upon a collection of the applicant ' s work. Students took classes and labs that suited their per- sonal career goals. Many of the faculty were recognized throughout the world for their contributions to the art world. really look forward to my kinesiology classes each day because they are small and friendly, and I get to actively participate in the class. Many Schools of Story by Emma Cartwright Though Chip Peterson ust as the University was made up of a multitude of students from different ethnic, religious, socio- economic and geographic backgrounds, it was also comprised of a wide and diverse system of colleges. Students applied and were accepted by only one school within the University. Each student selected a concentration based on the programs offered within their respective school. Some students, however, enrolled in classes outside of their school in order to fill distribution requirements or to round out their education. 20 Michigan Life Layout by Howard Sidman back to health Junior and senior nursing students participated in clinicals at University Hospital, where they spent time working with patients. First-year student Shannon Arterburn explained, " I preferred the personal interac- tion that nursing offers. I feel that patient-nurse relationships are vital to a quick recovery. " sound of music The School of Music offered students an exceptional faculty, an outstanding and talented student body, and excellent facilities for practice and performance. Every year there were almost 300 performances by these groups for both small and large audiences. " I couldn ' t imagine doing anything else, " said sophomore Debbie Lifton. learning the ropes Chip Peterson muscles and movement According to junior education student Jessica Glomski, " I went into education so Students in the kinesiology department took courses in Physical Education, Sports that I could be involved with early intervention (Head Start Programs). " Students Management and Communications, and Movement Science. Junior Adam Austin mastered subject matter and learned useful teaching techniques. Also, student- said, " I have accumulated some of my most valuable educational experiences in this teaching gave education majors an opportunity to put theoretical work into practice. school. " Classes were smaller, encouraging a personal relationship with the faculty. blue books and 2 ' s The largest school at the University was the college of Literature, Science and the Arts. Students were required to take nine credits in human ities, social and natural sciences, and 24-48 credits of upper level classes in a concentration. Junior Maria Perez enjoyed the freedom that LSA had to offer. " I welcome the diversity and ability to do anything I want. The possibilities are endless. " it ' s not business as usual this land is our land With only 375 undergraduate students, the School of Natural Resources and Environment provided a small, personal community with intense support from faculty and staff. Students chose one of three concentrations: Resource Ecology and Management, Environmental Policy and Behavior, or Landscape Design and Planning. Sarah Genschaw explained, " I knew that I could get an in-depth education that would foster individual development. " building our future The architecture program was a six-year professional program divided into three two-year segments. Students accumulated 60 credits through courses in liberal arts, the core program in architecture, and graduate level courses. The Business School was ajunior senior program which offered students a Bachelor of Business Administra- tion degree. Concentrations ranged from marketing to accounting. " The program is really intense, but I know that it will pay off in the end, " commented junior Kara Bendzinski. " It will prepare you for life in the business world. " The business program was rated the third best B.B.A. program in the country in 1994. engins that could One of the most competitive and academically chal- lenging programs at U-M was engineering. Students concentrated their studies in a variety of majors. They also took classes to fulfill a liberal arts education. Those classes included humanities, social sciences, computer technology, math, chemistry and physics. Sophomore Mark Strohmaier explained, " Like everything here, it ' s a lot of challenges and work, but we get through it. " Michigan Life 21 For the overzealous student who wanted to take part in extracurricular activities, Festifall ' 95 was the place to be. Festifall kicked off the first of the events held in the Diag. Thousands of students were found milling around in search of organizations to join. A vast array of groups set up displays and informa- tion tables. Campus publications, political groups, sports clubs, religious and ethnic groups and service organizations were just a sampling of groups involved. Over 250 campus organizations participated. " It was great to see how much there was to offer here at U of M. " said LSA first-year student Erin Jontow. " I realized that this was what college was about. " Students found it difficult to walk through the Diag without stopping at a few tables for information, as signs and posters drew their attention. Many organiza- tions printed information fliers and distributed applica- tions to interested students. Some groups, like Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity and the Fencing Club, put on performances for the crowd. Most participants agreed that, as tradition predicted, Festifall was a success. Students signed up for clubs that sparked their interest, and many organizations were able to recruit much-needed members. " Festifall was by far the best way to get involved in activities for the rest of my college career, " said LSA first-year student Melissa Fette. Idijoui bij Drandi Morton sfopi) bq Hilfz photo by Greg Kcssler 22 Diag Days BlFllND: The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity perform their annual step show for the Festifall crowd. RIGHT: University Activities Center representatives describe their organization to an interested student. UAC offered non-academic courses such as bartending, ballroom dancing, and sign language. Diag Days 23 BEHIND: Thousands of people crowd the Diag to participate in the annual 1 lasli Bash celebration. Ruiiri " : Unknown to law enforcement officials, this Hash Bash supporter inhales from a marijuana pipe. Police issued tickets to Hash Bashers caught in possession of marijuana. I Chip Peterson ,; Hflsh The annual Hash Bash allowed students to partici- pate in an event that had been a mainstay on campus for over 20 years. People from all walks of life gathered on the first Saturday in April to listen to music and speakers, socialize with friends, participate in a little " inhaling " or simply hang out. " It was not pretentious. People were not saying ' Pot is, like, the cosmic answer man. ' It was just a bunch of people having a good time, " said George Pokorny, LSA junior and history major. Hash Bash, organized by the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML), was originally intended to support the movement to legalize marijuana. However, many of the students who at- tended Hash Bash did so for other reasons, such as the unseasonably warm weather, the event ' s social environmentor simply to watch the offbeat crowd the event attracted. Despite NORML ' s efforts to promote marijuana, the drug was still illegal, and those in possession of it risked jail time or fines. The U-M Department of Public Safety arrested 54 people for the possession of marijuana and 26 people for alcohol violations. The Ann Arbor Police, on the other hand, did not arrest marijuana smokers; rather, offenders were fined $25. Even though the threat of arrest loomed over the Hash Bash celebration, supporters came from all around to participate, and the tradition lived on. laqcul tq Brondi Horlon str rq tq Jeff HolzLuv The manv c of the Diag More than just a pathway between classes, the Diag often served as a center for student activities. Situated in the heart of campus, it was used for demonstrations, protests, and fund-raisers Engineering sophomore Eric Fisher said, " The Diag is a snapshot of the diversity at the University. Many of the events in the Diag occurred annually. Festifall, held in September, gave students the chance to meet representatives from a number of campus organizations and was an easy way for them to get involved in campus life. The Kiss-In, an effort to end discrimination towards gay, lesbian, and bisexual stu- dents, was held on Valentine ' s Day. Some Diag demonstrations were the result of na- tional and international affairs which affected U-M students. For instance, victims of rape and domestic abuse spoke out after the " not guilty " verdict in the O.J. Simpson trial. The assassination of Israeli Prime Min- ister Yitzak Rabin brought students together as well; they commemorated his life and his efforts to establish peace in the Middle East. The Diag ' s central location made it ideal for such events. " You go there and you can see any type of person and any type of event, " said Emily Davis, LSA sopho- more. " It is amazing to me that one place represents the entire University. " Not all of the spectacles seen there made such serious statements. LSA first-year student Noah Weisberg said, " I saw a man riding a cow--now that was weird. " laijcut bij Drandi Morton stopij bij Lisa Maplij and Lmilie Hepman photo by Greg Kessler 26 Diag Days BEHIND: A cultural dance group performs on the Diag. Wearing traditional costumes, the ladies share the beauty of their culture with passers-by. RIGHT: Senior Andy Epstein relaxes on the Diag. Due to the Diag ' s proximity to many of the classrooms, many students gathered or slept there between classes. Greg :- Diag Days 27 A BlilllND: Runners dash past the crowd en route to the Law Quad. Police cars lined the streets, watching for trouble- makers. Uk.lir Students run naked through the Law Quad in celebration of the lart day of winter term. 28 DiagDays U-M gained fame from its tradition of academic and athletic excellence. It ' s local notoriety, however, came from quirky traditions such as the Naked Mile. In 1983 the men ' s crew team ran naked through central campus in celebration of the last day of classes; the run quickly became a campus-wide craze. On April 19, about 500 to 1,000 men and women gathered at the corner of South University Avenue and Walnut Street to run the mile; over 5,000 spectators stood by to cheer them on. Crew team member and LSA senior Casey Jenkins said, " Everyone feels self- conscious at first, but you ignore the crowd and loosen up. After a while, the crowd boosts your running. " Some students were surprised by their own partici- pation in the event. LSA junior and crew team member Stephanie Norwell said, " My freshman year, I didn ' t think I ' d ever be able to run the mile, but I was surprised by how many women did run. It was cool. " From South University Avenue, runners raced through the West Engineering Arch and the Diag to the Art Museum steps for a chorus of " Hail to the Victors " and photo opportunities. The mile concluded at the Cube, near the Union, although the fun did not end there. Police had blocked off the area to ensure order to the event; however, some participants got carried away in their enthusiasm. Some runners streaked through the study rooms in the Law Quad and the Shapiro Library as well as through the Union. Few schools can boast several hundred naked people racing towards a single goal as part of their college experience. " It was certainly a unique feeling, " Norwell said of the event. " What bigger high is there than running naked through the streets of Ann Arbor? " layout DIJ Drandi llopton sforq oq Lmilie Mcpman If photo hy (. ' hip IV-. Diag Days 29 collecting , x ' for organizations Students occasionally stopped in the Diag to talk to friends between classes. They also stopped to speak to complete strangers, but for a good cause. These strangers were members of organizations collecting money to support various charities. Members in organizations like Project Serve held buckets in the Diag to collect money for Adoptive Family Programming, which provided meals and holi- day gifts for underprivileged children. They also raised funds for Alternative Spring Break, which sent college students around the country to do community service. Not all organizations used the traditional bucket drive to raise money for charity. Fraternities and sororities organized events to raise money for their philanthropies. Sigma Kappa held " Step for Alzheimer ' s, " a 24- hour aerobics marathon to earn money for the National Alzheimer ' s Association. Chi Psi and Delta Delta Delta teamed up to earn money for Mott Children ' s Hospital in a teeter-totter- ing campaign. " You ' ll see us out in the Diag. It ' s an annual thing, " said Chi Psi member Ron DeMarco. Delta Sigma Phi also raised money for Mott by holding a scaffolding sit. Fraternity members sat on a couch that was perched several feet above the ground and encouraged people passing by to give spare change. On any given day, the Diag was crowded by groups holding fundraisers and collecting spare change. Many worthy causes were aided by students ' hard work and donations. laijoul bij LJpandi llorlon storij hi) V7innij Ililtz photo by Chip Peterson 30 Diag Days _ B I. MIND: As part of the Omega Psi Phi scholarship drive, Iheanuchi Mbanu and Jamil King collect donations in the Diag for the United Negro College Fund. RlC, HT: One generous student contributes money to Project Serve, a University-sponsored organization that assists non- profit groups in the community. Diag Days 31 tZiegler, lead singer for ther Rabbit, sings origi- nal lyrics at Rick ' s American Cafe on Church Street. The band drew large crowds, hav- ing gained a faithful follow- ing from playing at fraternity parties. I I It ' s like the five of us going out and having a really good Bfi u J time. We enjoy what ' s going on, playing - it is our social And the Bands Story by Lynn Kayner ollege music scenes have given rise to some big-name stars: R.E.M. and Hootie and the Blowfish both started and I ss on college campuses. The competition to play at University bars and fraternity houses was fierce. The ade and distributed tapes in an effort to promote themselves. " You have to work really hard and prove I til yourself, " said percussionist Dave Oesterle of Brothers Grimm. " And once you actually get weekend shows, you have I to show that you deserve to be there, that you really are good. " 32 Michigan Life Layout by Howard Sidmanj Iwboardist Jeremy Galade pys with Brother Rabbit at Rick ' s American Cafe. Killer Productions, a stu- dent-run business, pro- moted the band by dis- playing flyers on the kiosks around campus and in the Greek houses. lead singer of Knee Deep Ehag, Matt Gross, played to members of the Greek system at Sigma Chi fra- ternity during their Derby Days party. Based in Grand Rapids, the band also played in Ann Arbor and Lansing. Michelle Rae Michelle Rae irothers grimm are not so sad this top kat is top dog Brothers Grimm started in 1990 when David Oesterle and bass player Garth rard began taking music lessons while attending high school in nearby Chelsea. fter adding Ben Vermeylen and guitarist Wally Schmid, they started to officially lay as a band in 1994, releasing their first tape, " Fuel " , and playing eight to 10 shows er month. " We didn ' t want to be a cover band, " said Oesterle. " We looked to the loly Cows (an older band from Chelsea) as our example. Aspiring to be like them as kept us motivated. " The band promoted themselves by distributing a press pack, including articles ' ritten about them, pictures, contact information, and their tape. You send the press pack out, and then you call those bars back and badger them until ley give you a break, " joked Oesterle. Their efforts paid off, and they played at both ic Blind Pig and at Rack ' s American Cafe. Playing together started out as a hobby, but it has grown into something more. vVe have restructured our lives to fit the band in, " said Oesterle. " We want to be lusicians, which we know is silly, but that ' s exactly what we ' re doing. As long as e ' re moving forward, I ' m happy. " Top Kat, led by lead singer Jeff Gordon, started in 1992 when Gordon met the bass player, known only as Al, at the Blind Pig Blues Jam. They joined Dean Angermieir, keyboard player, and drummer Tom Campbell. Both Angermieir and Campbell had been in a band that was voted MTVs Best College Band in America in 1989. Top Kat began by playing at fraternity parties. " Frat parties are the whole music scene in Ann Arbor, " said Gordon. They served as stepping stones to getting gigs at bars, especially at Rick ' s American Cafe. Gordon stressed that the more of a fraternity following a band has, the more likely they were to get shows for weekend nights. Playing original material, Top Kat released their first CD, " Dig This, " which was sold at local stores like Tower Records and Borders Books and Music. They planned to record a live album. " The best part is being able to get up in front of 500 people or more, crank up the amp, play my own stuff and have people know it, " explained Gordon. " I want to be a musician for sure. " Brother rabbit still a favorite it ' s a " killer " of a business Drummer John Taylor, bass player Mickey Riad, and guitarist Dave Bassiri met eir first year on campus in Alice Lloyd dormitory. The trio later met singer Bob iegler and keyboard player Jeremy Galade, and together the group formed Brother it, which officially started rehearsing in 1993. During their first year together, the band played at fraternity parties. " Once you your first break, it ' s the biggest thing, " said Taylor. Rick ' s American Cafe heard t them through the fraternities and invited them to play. They worked on aterial for a second CD in 1995 as well as a possible live recording at Rick ' s merican Cafe. " The best part of being in a band was when the audience was packed, the crowd as bouncing and smiling and dancing, " said Bassiri. " You can ' t help but smile and el so overwhelmed by everything. " " We represent bands and try to get them into bars, private parties, promotional events, and shows on other campuses, " explained Johnathan Williams of Killer Productions. Williams was the social chair of Phi Delta Theta in 1994 and made many connections through this position. He used those connections to organize a fundraiser for Child Leukemia at the University of Chicago. The fundraiser was so successful, that he decided to start Killer Productions at the University, utilizing the same connections to make that business a success as well. " The best part of running this business is the personal satisfaction of seeing people have a good time and giving students something to do, especially when Ann Arbor gets slow, " said Williams. " Andy Ross (his partner) and I are proud we started with nothing and built something with a lot of recognition, and we are pleased. " Michigan Life 33 debut What really surprised me was that the old Sig Ep members had a group picture taken of them Todd Jones in front of the burning junior, resource ecology major house. 34 Michigan Life Story by Emma Cartwright In August students were introduced to a new, multi- purpose identification card: the Mcard. As with previous ID cards, the Mcard served as the student ' s picture ID, library card, and meal card. The Mcard, however, went beyond the ordinary: it contained a cash chip on which students could put up to fifty dollars. This money could then be spent at various local vendors. Students also had the option to activate the bank stripe which allowed them to pay for purchases directly from their checking accounts. In addition to the bank stripe, the Mcard could be used as an automated teller machine card. Mcard designers hoped to implement many other useful features. The University expected all vending, copy, and laundry machines on campus to accept the Mcard by the beginning of the fall term. University contracts with various vendors, though, slowed the process. " We are also hoping to expand the use of the Mcard beyond the immediate campus area to places like Briarwood Mall. The possibilities of this card are tremendous, " expressed Dave Doyle, Pro- gram Coordinator for Campus Banking. Despite the seeming advantages, many students disliked Chip Peterson the Mcard. It replaced the previous University credit system, Entree Plus, which allowed students to charge items like food and notebooks directly to their tuition bill. First-year students, unfamiliar with the previous system, accepted the Mcard. They anxiously awaited new possibilities for the card ' s use. Matt Kirshner, LSA first-year student said, " I can ' t wait until I can use it on the soda machine. " in the news again Story by Lynn Kayner The abandoned Sigma Phi Epsilon house, located at 733 S. State St., caught fire on the afternoon of Sept 16. More than 150 people witnessed the blaze. The house stood empty because the fraternity lost their charter in 1994 after an alledged hazing incident. Twenty-nine firefighters battled the flames; two suffered injuries. Dam- ages were estimated to be over $400,000. Arson was suspected, but no substantial evidence was found at the scene. The fire complicated the University ' s purchase of the house, which would have been used for law school offices. Despite the damage, the University continued to negoti- ate with the owner, the Sigma Phi Epsilon Building Association. No decision had been made at press time. Chipatis: the One-of-a-Kind Tasty Treat Story by Emma Cartwright " The best thing to happen to salad since Bacon 3its! " claimed first-year engineering student Katie Shaw. Pizza House was voted as having the best chipati by he Detroit Monthly Magazine. A chipati was a pita tuffed to the brim with lettuce, tomatos, green pep- iers, sweet red peppers, mushrooms and cheese served vith a special sauce. This unusual combination offered delightful and tasty lunch, dinner, or snack. Matt Tice, owner with brother Dennis since 1987, resumed that the chipati fared well in Ann Arbor nainly because of the University. " Students are always looking for a healthy, tasty, quick meal, and we can I ffer that. " He believed that the other benefit was that izza House delivered. " Students can now have a icalthy snack late at night. " The chipati became so opular that other area restaurants began to offer it on ieir menus. The popularity of chipatis spread outside of the Ann Vrbor area. Tice said that he received calls from former Jniversity students in New York who wanted to order hipatis. " Who would have guessed that they would ecome this big? " X " ? .- : , . TVtWARSeST. THCKESr HOWBWE WHOLEWItATFrrA 6READ-RA H) FRESH WHEN YOUORDER!(WHTE FITAUPON REQUEST) TOMATO OU S FRESH CHSP LETTUCE AT1 SAUCE- NOr TOO HOT OK SPCY (OR CHOOSE FROM 7 OTVER ORES6NGS) TASTY GREEN PEPPERS Bruegger ' s Bagel Bakery, the popular bagel-sandwich shop on North University Avenue, opened in 1995 much to the delight of health-conscious University students. " My friends and I eat at Bruegger ' s twice a week at least,fcsaid junior English major Jen Grossman. " It ' s a really healthy alternative to the fast food restaurants .l tf k. A A A - - - - - - - - of the UBonV Wrioigh I the penJ kflJthKs th tca Established in 1929 by Truman A. noticed s closed in 1 994 due to Tibbies ' battle with cancer. Famous for its old-fashioned atmosphere, candifls and limeadesfDrake ' s was a avorite with both alumni and students. Tradition was the essence of tyesflarTrnJfit. liJiJ dJfEerv%ep i s authentic as possible, right down to the small marble tables from the D%prdBi(i en Tlw Lin y rdh e mnred with the modern white tables and wooden chairs of Bruegger ' s, a national chain,. Despite the differences in atmosphere and food, Bruegger ' s Bagel Bakery carried on Drake ' s tradition as a popular meeting place for students to study, eat and relax. Story by Lynn Kayner gm J new break schedule gave students more time off MARCH 1996 . Su M Tu W Th pnir 1 " 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 br 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 247 31 25 26 27 28 29 30 a After years of complaints by disgruntled students, the Provost Office decided to implement changes in the University ' s break schedule. In previous years, students W i K ven two wee ks vacation at winter break. " I used to feel like I had no lintlr because I would leave to come back to school while all my friends were still home in New Jersey, " said sophomore English major Erin Frances. " Now I ' ll get to spend more time at home, which is great since I live so far away. " Many others were upset that spring break fell in the middle of February. " It was hard to plan trips in the country in February, " explained LS A junior psychology major Ami Lipshultz. " We had to go to Cancun because it was warmer than Florida, but it was also more expulsive. " oving spring break to the f irst week of March, the changes for the 1995-96 ar gave students over three weeks off in the winter. " We discovered that many students felt that spring break came too early and that the month of March became very long, " commented Susan Lipschutz, Associate Provost of Academic Affairs. " We hope that people will feel like they ' re getting more genuine breaks now. " Story by Lynn Kayner Layout Design by Emma Cartwright and Lynn Kayner Michigan Life 35 weatb Story by Amy Watia Rob Greebel nn Arbor was the home of unpredictable weather. In September when students arrived, summer was still heating the city with full force. Shorts were a requirement, but the notion of fall was a fashion temptation. After a few weeks, students began to abandon their shorts and started wearing long pants. J. Crew catalogues, an Ann Arbor home- shopping staple, featured bulky sweaters, classic coats, and sensible boots. Yet it was still warm in late September. The romantic notion of leaves crunching underfoot welcomed a northern chill to the air, and in the absence of rain, the leaves clung to the trees. In mid-October the rain finally fell, bringing down with it the temperature and the leaves. Until November, wearing fall fashions and a light jacket usually sufficed. But, nothing was constant. The temperature dropped without warning, causing students to break out their scarves and mittens. Of course, within a few days it was warm again, and blankets would be used to lay by the Diag instead of to cover up with. MM, HO tket, no 0uw ttopped life Nevertheless, unpredictable weather did have its benefits. LSA sophomore Tom Connelly said, " After the first blizzard, my friends and I went traying in the Arb. " Traying, a popular winter pastime for U-M students, involved sledding down the hills of Ann Arbor using a tray from the cafeterias in place of an actual sled. The snow combined with 50 degree weather, and the dry days where the windchill was 17 degrees below zero were all expected by Michigan natives, but looked down upon by some out-of-state students. Georgia native Meredith Codlin, LSA senior and history major, experienced problems with traction on the ice when she first came here. " I was walking down Maynard Street, looking desperately for Accu-Copy, when I noticed two middle-aged women walking my way, " she said. " I had the option of walking into them or stepping onto a large patch of ice. I chose the ice the wrong choice. As I stepped onto the patch, my foot slid out from underneath me. The other foot soon joined its mate in the air, kicking one of the women in the stomach and throwing her over my shoulder as I landed on my back. Her friend looked helplessly on. I said, ' Damn this Michigan weather, ' and limped away. " For many other students, the problem with the weather was not the ice but the bitter windchill. Students from warmer climates learned quickly the value of thermal clothing and hot chocolate. Out-of-state students also learned to spontaneously plan outings around good weather and to appreciate their native climates. 36 Michigan Life let it snow A blanket of snow covers the campus, including cars, sidewalks, streets, and bicycles. It was not uncommon for snow to arrive in November and continue throughthe month of April, much to the dismay of University students. Rob Greebel back to school Student ' s return to the University in time to pic- nic and talk under the canopy of fall leaves in and around the Diag. Fall was a favorite season among students because of its mild weather and beautiful colors. ram- go away! Students armed with umbrellas of every color walk down the path from the West Engineering Arch towards the Diag. Rain was synonymous with Ann Arbor, a city that was snowy and grey more often than sunny and dry. " After the first snowfall of the year, a group of us went outside and played on Palmer Field for hours. " Jessica Grose, first-year nursing student Chip Peterson students fake! acoho Story by George Pokorny and Lisa Harty or University undergraduates, drinking was a large part of college life. However, underage drinking was illegal, and many students did not turn 2 1 until late in their junior year or early in their senior year. HowJ then, were America ' s best and brightest expected to let off steam? Many chose to use fake identification cards as a means of getting into bars or purchasing alcohol fror liquor stores. Ranging from pitiful scribbles on beat-up plastic ID badges to high-tech computer images| that closely resembled a driver ' s license, an effective fake ID was the holy grail of the underaged. Fake IDs made local news in May when U-M quarterback Scott Dreisbach was ticketed foJ attempting to purchase alcohol with a fraudulent ID. Although the case was eventually dismissed, this high-profile incident brought attention to the issue of fake IDs on campus. Some University students saw the Greek system as a means of getting alcohol without an ID. However, as manjl discovered, kegs quickly ran dry. Jim Ni, an engineering junior, said, " I go to frat parties for the music, the dancing, anc to meet women -- not to get alcohol, because there isn ' t any. " Students under 21 could not rely on the bar scene either. Only one bar on campus, Rick ' s American Cafe, admittec people 19 and older, but only those people who were 21 and older were allowed to drink. With such limited choices underage students relied on fake IDs to obtain alcohol. . Wok the bWtt dcokot wb ol bwkht OH au tptt , the fake " tew Junior math major Michael Sharkey said, " My experience with a fake ID was putting one together and using it one at a liquor store. Well, maybe two or three times, until they got to know me. If I had a good one I might try and us it to get into the bars. " Students accepted the fact that their fake IDs would not open every door to them, althoug confident students were not discouraged from trying to get into the bars anyway. Paul Miller, senior kinesiology major and bouncer at Rick ' s, offered a different point of view on the issue. Mill said, " When it gets really busy, we ' re just trying to keep the place packed, and we ' re not usually that picky. We do lo for the obvious, though. " Miller questioned any ID that was not a standard driver ' s license or that had obvious fla He also asked questions like, " What ' s your sign?, " or " What year did you graduate from high school? " . He said, " If yoj can see the wheels turning, you usually have a fake because they are not prepared to answer those questions. " LSA sophomore Josh Greenberg said he got his ID made in his hometown. " It takes about three hours and cos around $20, " said Greenberg. " (It) gets me into most clubs and other groovy places. " Such IDs were not foolproof, friend of Greenberg ' s got a similar ID taken away. Even though the Dreisbach incident brought attention to the issue of fake IDs on campus, cracking down on t use of fake IDs did not solve the problem of underage drinking on campus. P K 38 Michigan Life I 1 v Out-of-state fake IDs were easier to catch, thanks to state seals, holograms, and fonts not avail- able to the general public. y Approximately 50 percent of the fake IDs confis- cated had the un- derage person ' s ac- tual photo on the ID, while the other 50 percent had a photo of an- other student who resembled the user. Legally, bars and stores were required to cut all fake IDs upon confiscation. y Champions " When it gets re- ally busy, we ' re not usually that picky. We do look for the obvious though. " Paul Miller, junior kinesiology major Convenience Store estimated that they confiscated three fake IDs per week and that the same number of well- done IDs were not detected. Many stores and bars were not familiar with out- of-state IDs. Some local es- tablishments referred to books with examples of different valid IDs as well as IDs with com- mon flaws. Information courtesy of Champions Convenience Store Carrie Chobanian Getting Carded] 1 Senior communications major Stephanie Smith gets carded on her 21st birthday at Blue Front. Liquor stores were careful to check all licenses but paid special attention to those from out-of-state. Sidman Life 39 fainting the Town Maize and Blue Homecoming 1995 was a spectacular celebration of the pride and spirit associated with U-M. " Painting the Town Maize and Blue " was chosen as the theme because it reflected the spirit, pride, and enthusiasm alumni and students had for their school. The week provided an exciting array of events and activities. There was a performance in the Diag by the Friars and the Impact Dance Team on Oct. 23 and an exhibition basketball game on Oct. 25 between the Detroit Pistons and the Washington Bullets. Alumni, including Terry Mills and former Fab Five member, Juwan Howard, played in the game. Last but not least, Blues Traveler came to Hill Auditorium on Oct. 26-27 for two sold-out shows on their tour promoting their album Four. The Homecoming parade was held on Oct. 27. The parade made its way around the campus, entertaining the estimated 2,500 people that lined the streets along the parade route. Immediately following the parade, a pep rally was held at Ingalls Mall, led by the cheerleaders and football Coach Lloyd Carr. There were 38 float entries sponsored by campus organizations and Greek houses, the largest participation ever in a Homecoming parade. " Due to the Homecoming Committee ' s dedication to providing programming accessible to all students and staff, this parade was a true success, " commented Ruqaiijah Yearby, Chairperson of the 1995 Homecoming Committee. The week ' s events cumulated during the Brown Jug rival game against Minnesota on Oct. 28. Despite the late kickoff and unseasonably cold weather, few fans were kept away. The University welcomed back returning alumni, including cheerleaders and marching band members. Adding to the festive atmosphere, U-M defeated the Gophers 52-17. Former students returned to the University for Homecoming weekend to see the old college friends, and to once again experience the pride the University instilled in all of us. Story by Emma Cartwright Chip Peterson changes to the campus, to visit a. 0) Ann Arbor streets were definitely not designed with parking in mind. Students with cars had to learn to perfect their parallel parking skills because street parking was often the only form available. Those who could not parallel park had to find other means of parking. " Parallel parking seems to be a problem for me. That is why I park in my sister ' s backyard, " said LSA first- year student Devon McPhee. Obtaining a permanent space was also beneficial because the City of Ann Arbor had fleets of officers who gave out parking tickets to cars parked illegally. Those who rented houses off-campus usually were able to park in driveways or back yards. Compact cars became a godsend for cramming three cars into two spots. Those in apartments had to duke it out among their roommates for their one allotted space. Students who lived in the residence halls were lucky if they managed to keep a car on campus. Some tried their luck in the campus lottery, while others rented expensive spaces in private lots. For the economically challenged, the best option was to get a bike or ride the bus. Story by Amy Watia When I got the stand- ing ovation [at the Homecoming exhibition Juwan Howard basketball game] I knew Alumni I was home. 40 Michigan Life Chip Peterson . J elping out our peers through mentorship Story by Emma Cartwright The Mentor Program provided an opportunity for students to get to know a [cultv member and an older peer who specialized in their concentration. Each entor group consisted of a faculty advisor, peer advisor, and between three and five kidents. There were approximately 900 first-year students and 300 sophomore, jinior, and senior participants in the program. A new session was added in 1995 in [der to make the program more unified. It brought together all of the mentors and them to share their ideas about group activities. Jose Alvarez, a first-year engineering student with a concentration in industrial rations, believed that the Mentor Program provided him with the means to adjust the University. " I was scared about coming to such a big school. My high school really small, and I didn ' t want to get lost in the crowd. " Alvarez said that he predated the advice and guidance that his peer mentor gave him. " He always tells about University events and helps us with academic uncertainties. " His faculty visor often e-mailed the group to check up on them. Peer mentors played an important role in the program by overseeing between three and five students and designing a program for them to become involved with. They d the faculty advisors questions and passed on the information to the first-year students in their peer group. Mentor Amy Hautt, a senior elementary education major, s a participant in the program her first year but did not feel that she received much from the program. " My experience inspired me to really work hard to make my mentees 1 like they can approach me to ask me questions. " She organized activities with her group such as pumpkin carving around Halloween. " I think that it is really helpful have someone familiar with the rap to help bridge the gap to the faculty and campus, " she said. Many first-year students took advantage of the Mentor Program for the individual attention that it offered. Some students feared getting lost within the University, d the Mentor Program eased those first-year jitters. The program provided students with an advisor to get them though one of the most difficult transitions in life. Challenging OSU was in our U-M blood Burton Kim Story by Gretchen Stoor tudents from U-M and Ohio State University were pitted against each other annually with a common goal: BLOOD. Students from both universities were encouraged donate blood for the UM-OSU Blood Battle. This event, in its fourteenth year, was a two-week long blood drive competition. The university that collected the most m ' |P OC ' won a tr phy presented at halftime of the UM-OSU football game held at U-M on Nov. 25. Alpha Phi Omega (AOii) was a coed service fraternity that worked in conjunction with the American Red Cross to run the Blood Battle. " We ' ve dedicated over 1,000 service hours to this event, " said AOii member and junior education member Michelle Lehan. " We feel this is important due to the great need for blood in our region. " Publicity was a major factor in the success of the Blood Battle. " Students need to know that an hour of their time and a pint of their blood can save up to four lives, " said Dawn Osterholt, LSA junior and cochair of the Blood Battle. " We ' d like to make donating as positive an experience as possible, " asserted Joy Ramberger, LSA senior. " We want people to become lifelong donors. " And, of course, students wanted to beat OSU. It was in our blood. Peterson Michigan Life 41 entire country... plus they think God is on their side. the leaders and best Story by Thanh Iran were young. They were proud. They were some of the nation ' s best and brightest, and several times they were, maize and blue. They were Michigan sports fans, and they kept some of the nation ' s biggest sports rivalries alive ng throughout the years. " I think sports rivalries are a positive thing because they not only motivate the athletes, but they also motivate the fans to participate more, " said Angi Povilaitis, junior LSA political science major. But who did Michigan fans love to hate? Respondents in an informal survey of 461 U-M students offered a variety of answers. 42 Michigan Life Layout by Howard Sidman Chip Peterson reen eyed monsters Thirty-seven percent of students surveyed named Michigan State University the 100! to beat. " I thought our biggest rival was Michigan State, " said Sara Turner, ihomore engineering major. " It could have been because Lansing is relatively close Ann Arbor or because the were just jealous that we had a better colors! " " Definitely Michigan State, " said junior Jill Greenlee, LSA political science jor. " They were like our little sibling and it ' s horrible to be beaten by a little kid. " They ' re in-state, " said Allison Eisele, senior engineering major. " MSU is where :iyone who didn ' t get into Michigan went, so there ' s ingrained animosity toward r school to begin with. They ' re an agricultural college, so they feel a sense of eriority toward us, a ' real ' school, without cows or anything. Plus, they have a lly stupid fight song. " rere, alk lucking the buckeyes cthe Twenty-nine percent of survey respondents felt a strong sense of rivalry against lio State University. " There ' s a lot history in this rivalry, " said Beth Echlin. " The : Bowl has been decided by the OSU-UM game so many times. Everyone bleeds , but only Michigan fans bleed blue. " Students also said that the rivalry was far from one-sided. " I realized the extreme iiture of competition when my father, an OSU graduate, made sure to give me all newspaper headlines after OSU ' s win in ' 94, " said Shana Covel, sophomore ! opsychology major. . The 1995 U-M versus OSU football game put an exclamation point on the word Iralry. U-M ' s 31-24 victory kept OSU from reaching the Rose Bowl and winning Re national title. Fans were ecstatic. In the midst of all the excitement, one fan 1 -caked naked across the field just before the second half. He later received a ! 0,000 fine for the stunt. M ;an fans cheer during intense Ohio State game. Ohio State Rose Bowl and Big Ten cham- pionship hopes were shat- tered, after the Wolver- ines defeated the Buck- eves 31-24. A er streaking across the iwded, 102,501 fans at Michigan Stadium dur- ing the Ohio State game, an Eastern Michigan stu- dent stops in the end zone and imitates the Heisman trophy pose. Chip Peterson fighting the Irish Sixteen percent of students chose University of Notre Dame as U-M ' s leading football rival, citing the Fighting Irish ' s excellent athletic and academic reputatuion as the biggest incentive for such fierce competition. Notre Dame was one of the few universities in the nation that could rival Michigan ' s combination of outstanding academics with a strong sports program. Some students disliked the Irish for other reasons. " They have possibly the most annoying little mascot in the entire country, inspire intense loyalty in their alumni and students, and get cool football movies like ' Rudy, ' " said Dustin Vincent, LSA first-year student. " Plus, they think God is on their side. " Others held even stricter opinions. " Everyone in the country should be required by law to hate the Irish, " said Brent Mclntosh, senior LSA political science and economics major. the good, the bad, the ugly From the responses received, it was clear that most students favored the spirit of competition in football rivalries. However, many replied that rivalries also existed in other sports, such as Lake Superior State University for hockey and the University of Indiana for basketball. While students agreed that rivalries made games more interesting and fun, they also said that there could be drawbacks to them. " Rivalries are generally good because they ' re taken in jest, " said SNRE sopho- more Megan Owens. " However, sometimes they get taken too far, and people forget that it is a game and is supposed to be fun. That can create problems. Most fans know better, though, and then rivalries are good focused competition for the athletes. " They also provide the students at U-M with a continued sense of school spirit and pride. Michigan Life 43 Story by Thanh Iran Chip Peterson igns, speeches, and protests were nothing new to the University. Students regarded such demonstrations as common forms of expression. However, on Oct. 12, students presented something a little different, when over 400 people gathered to march and demonstrate in defense of affirmative action, a policy that was sharply criticized by Republican majorities in both the State and U.S. Congress since the 1994 election. " I think the march accomplished a lot, " said Vivian Tong, LSA first-year Honors student. " It showed administrators that the students at this university care about equality and protecting minorities on campus. " The rally was part of the National Day of Action, sponsored by several groups nationwide. The National Day of Action drew thousands of supporters. A large group gathered at the University of California at Berkeley, where the Rev. Jesse Jackson gave a speech. The U-M rally was organized by several student groups who united to protect what they felt was a vital issue. " Affirmative action shouldn ' t be cut because things still aren ' t equal, " said Melissa McKenzie, LSA sophomore. " Destroying affirmative action will turn this country back a generation, " agreed Kevin Matthews, LSA first-year student. " These programs are needed until true racial equality is achieved and racism and prejudice are finally erased. " tke octet 466 ftubetttt qatkewb to pwtett to Id opposition to action Protesters, some of whom walked out of class, gathered in the Diag at 11 a.m. and proceeded to march through the Modern Languages Building, Angell Hall, and the Michigan Union before heading to the School of Business Administration, where Republican Gov. John Engler, who opposed affirmative action, was giving a speech. While organizers proclaimed the event a success, some students thought more people needed to be involved in order to make a significant difference. " I don ' t think the rally showed significant student support of affirmative action, " said Jennifer Skomer, LSA first-year student. " Four hundred students in a campus of thousands wasn ' t really much of a majority. " No matter where students stood on the issue, they generally agreed that protests like the affirmative action rally benefited the University. " Protests are an important part of the political process, " said first-year engineering student Joe Zogaib. " If nothing else, they let different groups express their views and educate the student body about issues that may affect them. " 1 44 Michigan Life UN1PA AMI ' ;f I pride for race Rally participants demonstrate in support of diversity at U-M. Students and affirmative action supporters marched in defense of keeping affirmative action alive at the University. : , ; . Chip Peterson march on the Ul Over 400 students marched down South University Avenue in support of affirmative ac- tion. Students marched through the MLB and the Union towards the School of Business Ad- ministration, where Gov. Engler spoke. sign of the time] During the rally in front of the Union, Rochelle Woods, a graduate stu- dent, protests ending af- firmative action. Woods and others used signs to get their messages across to the administration and other students. " Affirmative ac- tion should not be cut because things still are not equal " Melissa McKenzie, LSA sophomore Layout by Howard Sidman I Life 45 enn Hernandez re " What ' s that noise? " Professors in Angell Hall opted to close windows and doors to shut out the seemingly never- ending sounds of construction. Stu- dents walking past the parking lot by the School of Education on South Uni- versity Avenue wondered what the enor- mous swimming pool-shaped hole was going to be. When completed, a new School of Social Work would be un- veiled. New front steps were built onto the Museum of Art, and a new Visitors Center was under construction on the east side of the Student Activities Build- ing. The East Engineering building on Chip Peterson East University Avenue was blocked off and muddy during the rainy months. Students cursed their fate for attending the University during the " construction years. " Other than the inconveniences of construction, students had mixed feelings about the changes being made. Keith Wittkopp, LSA junior and biology major, said, " I like that they are trying to make things modern, but I also admire the traditional look of the University and don ' t think that they should take that away. " The University addressed that issue, saying that some buildings, such as the Undergraduate Library and the Student Activities Building, were so aesthetically unpleasant that they had to undergo remodeling. The bright side was that students enjoyed their first year studying in the new Shapiro Library without the sounds of jackhammers or the smell of paint fumes, and Randall Laboratory was completed. These finished buildings served as reminders that an end to construction was approaching. For some students it even helped make up for the large machinery blocking sidewalks and streets and the noise interrupting classes. Story bv Amv Watia 46 Michigan Life Ryan Sockalosky Layout design by Emma Cartwright and Lynn Kayner I like that they are trying to make things modern, but I also admire the traditional Keith Wittkopp look of the University and junior biology major I don ' t think that they should " take that away. It ' s the dream of every athlete to make it, " said to prepare for the Olympics. " The physical part of ne rves and know who you are swimming against. You iistavo Borges, fifth year senior. " The medal made it preparing for the Olympics is easier than the mental need to work hard and go for it! " I - en better. " Borges competed as a swimmer for Brazil the 1992 Olympics held in Barcelona, ain, where he won the silver medal in the 0-meter freestyle. During the 1995-96 nool year, he was busy training to swim for azil again in the 1996 games to be held in lanta, Ga. Borges began swimming competitively in 83 in Brazil. " Going to the Olympics ppened in slow steps, " he said. From the ate Championships in Brazil to the Brazil- i National Championships, Borges sought ies and made it to the South American lampionships. While studying in the lited States, he was recruited by the Uni- jrsity to swim for U-M. Borges did not consider his hard work to a sacrifice. " I love this sport, " he said. " It s given me a full scholarship here for four irs and a silver medal; it has allowed me to pete and to travel. " Borges trained for the Olympic Games at University six days a week, totalling 25 ITS. " It has been hard to take classes with the training, but it is doable, " he said. He s taking the year off academically in order preparation, " said Borges. " You need to calm your In contrast to Borges, a senior who had already competed in the Olympic Games, stood first- year student Cheryl Omar. Omar, a track star in high school, was also training to qualify. Omar was six feet of power. Training over six hours a day with one trainer specifi- cally for weight training and another for run- ning, Omar was preparing for the heptathon. This seven-event competition suited Omar well, emphasizing her overall power and athleticism as well as her speed. " I want running to take me to wherever it can, " said Omar, who received a full scholarship to the University for track. Omar was one of seven children. Her father died of a heart attack in 1994. " My father encouraged me to be the best at what- ever I do, " Omar said. " He always told me I should believe in myself. He was my motiva- tor. " Given her young age, Omar was also focusing on the Olympics in 2000. Regard- less, she planned on making the U.S. Team eventually, later if not sooner. tnni Story by Lynn Kayner photo courtesy of Sports Information _t was time to start thinking about the 1996 presidential election. Questions about whether Bill Clinton would be ousted the Democratic ticket were big in the media, fcventy-two-year-old Bob Dole seemed to be the most promising publican candidate, even though some voters quioned his health and ability to change with the times. Some students d strong opinions as to who would win the elecjbns. " I am excited about them because the Republicans will control :rything, " said senior enginee 0 jor Jeff IVA er. On the other hand, Shannon Roberts, LSA junior and history of major, said, " I hope to God that the publif ns don ' t get Jito office. " But the main question was whether students 1 uld turn out to vote, ironically in a year cownlBratinBheBth .-MmtmuJk of the passage of the bill allowing 1 8-year- s to vote. MTVs " Rock the Vote " tried to Vco%iadnude1 r hf ft vote during the R.E.M. concert in Crisler t ena on Oct. 22. MTV also launched the " Choose or Lose " campaign in an effort to reach college-age voters. " We are t|ing to educate and inform our viewers both on and off the air through four issue-related specials that will include student olvement on campaigns, coverage of the conventions, and a roving bus tour, " said Sheryl Jones of MTVs publicity artment. " So far, it has been very successful, " said Jones. Story by Amy Watia MAGIC BUS As part of their off-air campaign, MTV designed a 45 foot red, white and blue bus to tour the nation. The bus, designed by Todd Oldham, stopped at malls, colleges, and campaign events to inform and educate 18- to 34- year-olds. Kiosks with built-in computers were set up around the bus. They provided stu- dents with information, a voter guide to the candidates, and virtual tours of the White House. " We put quotes all over the bus about the right to vote, " said Jones. " It is very powerful; you can ' t miss it. " Michigan Life 47 __ r o students nap in the Diag :tween classes, soaking up the warm rays of sunshine. Finding time to get enough sleep was part of maintaining a healthy lifestyle. Many students used their free time to catch up on missed sleep resulting from all-nighters. t Nelson takes advantage oi ' the nice weather to hackey- sack in the Diag. Hackey- sacking was a popular recre- ational activity for many stu- dents. It provided a relaxing form of physical activity that people enjoyed in both the spring and fall. Greg Kessler working out on the hill From sun up until sun down, students could be found lying in the sun, jogging, playing sports, or just romping about on Palmer Field. Located in the Hill area, Palmer Field served as a convenient exercise area for students looking for a good workout or a quick game. Students used the paved track for running or rollerblading. After perfecting their in-line skating skills on the track, students hit the hilly Ann Arbor streets. Palmer Field was also the site of intramural games. Teams used the field because of its central location and good size. Students sometimes gathered with friends and played their own games. Senior engineering student Jason Covitz enjoyed using the field to play football with his friends in the fall. " There is nothing like football on a fall afternoon. " Palmer Field offered students the opportunity to play sports or workout outdoors in the fresh air. Greg Kcsm you are what you eat " It does not make sense to exercise if you are going to throw all the hard work aw by eating junk food, " said senior movement science major Paul Miller. The growil popularity of low- fat food made it easier for students to keep in shape. Hea Yoon, manager of Salad Days, said that more than 40 percent of 1 customers were students. Many students went to the restaurant in order to seek delicious foods that were low in calories and reasonably priced. Salad Dl specialized in salads, deli sandwiches and soups. Healthy foods were so success that Salad Days introduced vegetarian chili in late October. Other area restaurants continued to provide students with low-fat healthy fo Jacques Patisserie offered students many varieties of low-fat pasta salads, low-] muffins, low- fat mayonnaise on deli sandwiches and non-fat, low-lactose ice crea Manager Brian Edkin said that the growth of the health food industry createdl open market for new products. the vegetarian approach to healthy eating: good-bye meat As the craze for healthy eating raged on campus, many students eliminated meat from their diets. " My family always ate a lot of red meat, and I knew that it was healthy, but never had the chance to switch. When I came to the University, I decided that it was a good time in my life to alter my eating habits. I have been a vegetar for four years, and I love it, " said LSA senior psychology major Shoma Gosh. Not all vegetarians eliminated the same items from their diet. Some rejected all animal by-products, while others simply cut red meat from their diets but still ate chicll and fish. Conversion to vegetarianism was often difficult because meat was considered a main source of protein for the body; however, students found other ways of gain vital nutrients. Most beans and nuts, as well as tofu, were considered healthy alternatives. In response to this trend, vegetarian restaurants cropped up around campus. Seva, a vegetarian restaurant in downtown Ann Arbor, specialized in vegetarian including tofu dishes, vegetarian chili, meatless sandwiches and pastas. University dormitories also served meatless meals. " I really appreciate the fact that I can eat dinl in my dorm and not have to sacrifice my ideal of vegetarianism, " said first-year engineering student Darlene Galido. 48 Michigan Life ente the possible risk of in- JVry, junior Christine Dawson skates down the stairs of the School of Den- tistry Building. In place of bicycling, Rollerblading quickly became one of the most popular ways to zip around campus. fe saw the way the national health craze was catching everywhere. We recognized that people want low-fat foods, especially students and faculty at the University. Living Healthy Story by Emma Cartwright i iB|nts consumed late night pizzas and beer every weekend and rarely found the time to exercise. Others, owed the national trend of eating right and working out to help them look and feel healthy. Whether ey lifted weights, ran, or dined in restaurants specializing in new low- fat foods, students took the opportunity to change their lifestyle habits at the University. Layout by Howard Sidman Michigan Life 49 Just minutes from central campus lies a small community of its own, where everyday thousands of students experience ... Just A Little In the opinion of many University students, North Campus meant two things: the place where engineering students stud- Ped, and even more importantly, a long bus ride. That ' s because he typical central campus student did not know its secrets. Racquetball, basketball, and volleyball courts were housed in the North Campus Recreation Building(NCRB), along with a weight room, swimming pool and indoor track. The facility provided an opportunity for students to keep in shape without le aving North Campus. " The greatest thing about the NCRB, was that it was only a 50-yard sprint in l n negative 5-degree l l I I weather, " said LSA sophomore Sarah Smucker. The North Campus Commons was a smaller version of the Michigan Union, complete with Little Caesar ' s, Wok Express and Espresso Royale. In addition to its many snack spots, the Commons had its own bookstore geared towards engineering, art and music students. There was also a computing center and an art gallery. " The Commons allows students to take a quick study break, eat and get back to work, " said engineering junior Rebecca Tongsinoon. Construction projects caused many detours, especially near Exposure the heart of campus where a bell tower was under construction. Other projects included the Integrated Technol- ogy Institutional Cen- ter, built to house high tech equipment, and Robert H. Lurie Engineering Center, which would hold classrooms and lecture halls. Improvements on North Campus were not restricted to new buildings. On Oct. 6, the " Wave Field " was unveiled. Constructed entirely of soil and grass, it quickly became a new place where students could study outside. Maya Lin, most famous for the Vietnam Memorial in Washington, D.C., designed the sculpture as a memorial to Francois-Xavier Bagnoud, a 1982 University graduate. Story by Ginny Hiltz and Lisa Harty 50 Northern Exposure Bench pressing in the weightroom of the North Campus Recre- ation Building, student Mark Manfrey works to keep in shape. Stu- dents accessed the facility free of charge by presenting their LJ-M identification. Under construction throughout the fall term, the Integrated Technology Institutional Center was scheduled to open in late Janu- ary. Also known as the Media Union, it would house various audio visual labs as well as reference materials from the Art, Architec- ture, Engineering and Music schools. Layout by Howard Sidman Kevin Skiles On a mild October day, students study and socialize outside of the North Campus Com- mons ' Espresso Royale. Coffee was a favorite study break for some North Campus students. Northern Exposure 51 Michelle Rae It ' s a For students at the School of Music, perfecting their talent is more than just a hobby. . . Imagine students who were focused, personable, idealistic, optimistic, and highly skilled. Imagine students who lived to practice their future professions. This was a fairly accurate picture of students in the School of Music at the University. " In general, music majors have been focused at an early age about their future, " said Lynne Aspnes, Associate Dean of Undergraduate Affairs. " It takes a unique personality who knows what they want to do with their lives at age 14 or 15. " At the University, these highly-focused individuals faced competition from the moment they auditioned. Only 250 students were admitted out of over 1,500 applications. Including graduate programs, the School of Music had a total of 880 students, each of whom was appointed an advisor in their area of study. Individualized attention combined with a big school atmosphere were qualities that attracted first-year voice major Sarah Workman. " The aura of the University athletics, academics, combined with the four year individual supervision that the music school provides -- was perfect. " The School of Music ' s approach to academics was also unique. Students were required o take at least 30 credits outside of their school, and the University also allowed students to obtain a dual degree. Coreen Duffy, a sophomore piano performance jm concentrator, pursued an LS A degree as well. " I just have more than one W M L m 4 1 M interest, " she explained. m B m Though most music students were well rounded, Duffy admitted, J " The more time I spend at the Music Scho ol, the more attached to it I become, and the more impossible it is to conceive being anywhere else. " Aspnes, a former harp performance major, said, " You ' ll find that with musicians, their occupation defines who they are. They don ' t introduce themselves by their name, but rather, ' hello, I ' m a harpist. ' " Another distinguishing feature was manda- tory extracurricular activities. The school spon- sored several organizations, such as the Univer- sity Symphony and the University Choir. These groups rehearsed daily and gave several perfor- mances throughout the year. The climax of this preparation took the form of a senior recital. Students unconsciously prepared for this perfor- mance from the moment they chose music as their life goal. The School of Music gathered focused, self- motivated scholars who maintained an academic commitment unprec- edented by other music schools around the coun- try. Through personalized attention, focused programs, and a caring faculty, students were instilled with a lifelong love, respect and excite- ment for music. Story by Sarah Smucker 52 Northern Exposure of Life photo courtesy of the School of M nhoto courtesy of the School of Music These bassoonists don ' t miss a beat during rehearsal. Constant practice polished students ' skills and made them world-class musicians Passion flows from the strings of this musician ' s instrument as she performs in a concert for the School of Music. Students spent long hours of individual practice and group rehearsal in order to develop their musical talent. Layout by Howard Sidman photo courtesy of the School of Music e U-M Orchestra performs in Hill ditorium. Students gave several ' ' Irformances throughout the year both public and private audi- Northern Exposure 53 Indergraduate architects participated in a curriculum that stressed teamwork and leadership skills. It ' s All In The School of Architecture and Urban Planning shaped professionals. With grinding pencils and straight-edged rul- ers, architecture students looked for innovative solutions to traditional problems. Dean of Admissions Robert Beckley confirmed that U-M ' s approach to architecture was anything but typical: " Architects are people who can deal with ambigu- ous problems. If you ask an architecture student a question, you may get four or five different answers. " Beckley saw the curriculum as a " three-cornered hat, " combining hard sci- ences, fine arts, and social behavior. ifr m n arc hitect was not simply a de- 2 S LJl signer, but also a creative thinker. H H The school encouraged well- rounded, socially aware students. The Three Plus Program allowed a stu- dent with bachelor ' s degree to obtain a master ' s degree in architecture in three or more years. This program was ideal for LSA student Tom Webber, who held a B.A. in communica- tions. He said, " This program is extremely rigorous, but it excites me, for architecture requires a great knowledge in a lot of different disciplines from physics to history to art. " Fifth-year student Lianne Painter chose architecture partly because she viewed it as a profession which would someday allow her to work out of the home. " It gives me such a high to create something and allows me to be creative with my life. " The School of Architecture and Urban Planning fostered the growth of well-rounded individuals. In 1995, the admis- sions office surveyed alumni to see what skills architecture students needed in order to succeed after graduation. The results showed that employers looked for graduates with communication, problem-solving and leadership skills. Beckley pointed out, " These are the skills which we hope to foster in this school. " Story by Sarah Smucker Design III w I 54 Northern Exposure Alone in his work station, one architecture student studies the possibilities for his next model. The desks in the studio were grouped into stations, and each student was assigned a desk, a rarity at the Uni- versity. Piece by piece, one wall at a time, an architecture student designs a model building. Students planned and built their models using balsa wood cutouts. Student-designed model houses sit atop a wall in the architec- ture studio. The wall served as the post for announcements, news bulletins, or other information. Layout by Howard Sidman Michelle Rae Northern Exposure 55 Organized and managed by student engineers, the Solar Race Car Team created an energy-saving masterpiece powered... With help from the Sun Since the late 1980s, the Engineering School ' s Solar Race Car Team! proved what practical application of classroom knowledge meant: recog-J nition of their efforts and valuable, hands-on experience which wouldl extend beyond graduation. " The Solar Car Team is the best activity outside of the school that one can be involved in at the University, " saic senior engineering major Andris Samsons, an aspiring race car driver who drove the Maize-n-Blue car to a first place finish at the Sunrayce in 1993. The Solar Car Team was an entirely student-run organization. Its members worked for two solid years designing] constructing, promoting, funding, and finally racing Solar Vision. According to Project Manager Michael Liao, junior industrial and operations engineering major, the team revolved around the three E ' s: education, energy, anc environment. The car powered 1,500 miles across the United States on the same amount of energy it took to run the average hair dryer. The car ' s body, a mere 48 pounds with a 28 pound frame, reflected its compact, economical nature! Operating on a 1.5 million dollar budget, the team received a majority of their funding from sponsors including IBM, Ford Motor Company, and Christy Industries. Samsons said, " It is literally a small business. " Participants gained invaluable knowledge from the experience of building the car literally from the ground upJ " This is the closest a person can get to the work force, " said Liao. The team was broken into committees: aerobodyj chassis, power, business, operations, education, and strategy. " Our strate was what really put us over the top in the races, " said Samsons. Two competitions that the team diligently prepared for were Sunrayce, al ten day race from Indianapolis, Ind. to Denver, Colo, and World Sola Challenge, a seven day race in Australia. While Sunrayce was strictly ar intercollegiate competition, World Solar Challenge hosted big names such as Honda, Mazda, and Nissan. Success wa determined by the grand total of daily performance times. Competing against professionals, the team achievec considerable publicity, garnering ap- pearances on CNN and the Discov- ery Channel. In addition, the 1993 car Maize-n-Blue rested in the Chi- cago Museum of Science and Indus- try " as a testament to what we cre- ated, " said Samsons. Solar Vision represented the culmination of two years of 40 to 60 hours per week, but Samsons felt the time was well spent. " Con- fidence in our project re- ally turned engineering into some- thing real and practical. " Story by Sarah Smucker Just before Sunrayce 1995, driver Grace Chan climbs into Solar Vision and prepares for a test run. Team members Craig Jacobs and Richard Holt assisted. 56 Northern Exposure I Carmen Smith Members of the 1995 spring and summer Solar Vision team. Front: Ehren Barr, Birger de la Pena, Richard Holt, Craig Jacobs, Mike Kosim. Back: Mike Liao, Jennifer Dezeirsk, Dean Gene Smith, Andris Samsons, Rick Lesley, Grace Chan, Andrew Schrauben, Betsy White, Mike Morton, Carmen Smith, Bill Haynes, Leena Shah, Jason Harper, Igor Rozenbilt, Jeff Wimble. During Sunrayce 1995 in Boulder, Colo., team members greet the public and answer questions about their latest invention, Solar Vision. The team applied classroom con- cepts to the practical task of creat- ing a car that could run solely on solar power. Layout by Howard Sidman Carmen Smith Northern Exposure 57 Surrounded by trees and nature, [3ursley Lodge resembled... A Small Community Who was the typical North Campus student? The musician whose baritone sax took up two seats on the Bursley-Baits bus? Or perhaps the mechanical engineering major who absorbed chemistry and physics while sipping a steaming double cappucino at Espresso Royale Caffe? Or perhaps it was the budding artist, portfolio in hand, rushing through the North Campus Commons to his or her next studio critique? The North Campus aura was captured by second-year engineering major Karol Cios, who dubbed it " home to the left and right brain hal- ves. " Even though stu- dents from the Music, Art, Archi- tecture and Engineering schools flooded North Campus in the largest numbers, students from all disciplines lived and studied there. There were many reasons students wanted to live a bus ride away from central campus. The two-thousand plus population was one explanation. " Bursley is easy to move into, and it ' s comparable to the suburbs, " fifth-year engineering and Resi- dent Advisor Paul Deller said. " You ' re close enough to get to the action on central campus, but living on North gives you a feeling that you ' re actually going home to another place. " North Campus activities were not solely restricted to day- light hours. The North Campus Commons hosted Thursday evening Jazz combos. " The Commons was a great place to run into friends, chill out, or just study, especially on cold winter nights, " said sophomore economics major Terry Sheehan. With the University being so large, North Campus offered a home away from home for its residents. Story by Sarah Smucker H of its Own F f Burton Kim Comfortably seated in the Bursley library, ISA first-year student Christine Cho studies with her math group. Many classes required students to meet outside of regular class hours, and dormitories were convenient meeting places. Layout by Howard Sidman Eagerly awaiting a letter from home, sophomore engineering major Keith Byrne picks up his daily mail. Burton Kim Glancing out her dormitory window, sophomore nursing major Ruby Nzoma enjoys the natural setting surrounding Bursley Lodge. Burton Kim BBW88BHBHP1BWBMHB1 Northern Exposure 59 crash course to college Story by Emma Cartwright photo provided by The Michigan Daily ike all first-year students who attended the University, I too had to endure the grueling three days of college preparation known as Orientation. From the stories and legends of this institution to the fragrant smell of dorm food, those three days introduced me to the array of activities and opportunity that would be available to me. I was so nervous on the first day. What if I couldn ' t find East Quad and I missed the whole thing? What if I got there and decided I hated it? Would my ID make me look like a dork for the next four.. .or five... or six years? All of these worries ran through my mind as I drove down Washtenaw Avenue into the heart of the University campus. Little did I know that the next three days would prove to be an experience that I would never forget. As soon as I entered East Quad, I stood in a long line, filled out forms, and dished out money -- a process that I have encountered many times since then. How shocked I was when I read the names on the door: Emma, Rebecca, and John-Paul. John-Paul! That sounded like a boy ' s name. John-Paul never showed up, and my roommate and I became really good friends. MM given a tufit UM o{ life, $oob, burnt) After placement tests, lectures, discussions, and a campus tour, I was also given my first taste of the food I would be consuming for the next year. Thank goodness Taco Bell was right down the street. The evening ended with a dance, after which I explored Ann Arbor. Who would have guessed that the stores and restaurants I passed that evening would become as much a part of my college experience as Chemistry 130? We sat around and joked about how different we were. Everyone from out-of-state made fun of us Michiganders for showing people where we lived on our hand and for saying " pop " instead of " soda. " Each of us came from different backgrounds, but here we were at the same university and striving for similar goals. The next days were filled with diversity workshops, registration with our advisors, and pizza parties. It all went by so quickly. I remember that on our first day our leaders told us that there would always be a special bond between those of us that went to Orientation together, but I didn ' t believe them. It wasn ' t until I arrived on campus at the end of August and ran into friends from Orientation that I realized that my Orientation friends and I had experienced our first of University life together. 60 Michigan Life photo provided bv The Michigan An orientation leader shows students the West Engineering Arch. Tour guides often retold the age-old myth which stated that any couple who kissed under the Arch would eventually get married. splish splash Incoming students get their feet wet during their first days of summer orientation. Traditionally, students were given campus tours which included a walk by the Ingalls Mall fountain. " What if I couldn ' t find East Quad and I missed the whole thing? " -Emma Cartwright, first-year LSA student Layout by Howard Sidman photo provided by The Michigan Daily Michigan Life 61 :.N 0 %iM . 62 M ' -:.. " - ' -;-, p K9K tfr " . IstinaMaresca works with hild on an arts and crafts project at the Pound House on Hill Street. The Pound House was as a daycare cen- ter, where volunteers de- voted time to young chil- dren. There is a tremendous sense of self-satisfac- tion in getting out and adding to the commu- nity, because there ' s only so much you can learn in class. Lending a Helping Story by Thanh Tran Mich. e academic year rolled along and the excitement of new classes started to fade, students were faced with a dilemma: filling the hours between classes and prime time television without resorting to such drastic measures as studying. Some students found the answer to this question by becoming a volunteer. 64 Michigan Life Layout by Howard Sidmar I ting his first official tour of M campus, this toddler plays near the Diag, on the corner of N. University Av- enue and State Street. As part of a YMCA program, students volunteered to lead children around campus. Their next stop was the play- ground on Fourth Street. w waiting to walk students their dorms, Safewalk members Stacy Kotzin, Adam Zuckerman, and Rachel Heggmann study in the lobby of the Shapiro Library. Safewalk and Northwalk volunteers es- corted students around cam- pus after dark. Michelle Rae rotherhood of service II Gamma Pi, the University ' s chapter of the Alpha Phi Omega national service Iternity, was an on-campus organization dedicated to volunteering. Rush periods I :re held at the beginning ofeach term so interested students could learn more about is organization. " The two different rush periods allowed many types of students to check us out, " d Sergeant at Arms Beth Clark, a senior psychology major. " That made us a pretty erse group. " ! " I got involved in APO through friends I met in Safewalk, " said SNRE senior Jffany Lin. " My main objective was service, but I ' ve met so many other friends from It ' s so much fun, and I ' ve gotten so much more out of it. " Each semester members were required to spend 20 hours volunteering. This uirement was filled through activities such as Adopt- A-Highway, the Student ok Exchange, and the Ohio State versus U-M Blood Battle. With the number of service projects we had each week, it was very easy to get the ars done and meet a lot of great people, " said Clark. serving the community The biggest service organization on campus was Project SERVE, which sponsored a variety of projects and programs, ranging from one-day events to year- long commitments. Activities sponsored by SERVE included Community Plunge, Alternative Spring Break, Into the Streets, SERVE Week, and Acting on the Dream, a day of service in honor of Martin Luther King, Jr. " Community Plunge was a great success, " said Anita Bohn, the group ' s director. The activity was intended to introduce new students to the volunteering opportu- nities available at SERVE. " We had over 500 people show up, and many of them returned to our office the next day to find out more information, " said Bohn. " We wanted to get the entire campus working together on service during that week and the entire year. " " SERVE was different from other student organizations in that it was actually a University department run by students, " said senior Julie Lubeck,. " It gave students a central place to find out about volunteering options in the community. We served as a referral office for students who wanted to volunteer. " uilding good experiences helping your peers While many students chose to relax in warm climates over spring break, others nt their time helping communities in need. Students Initiating Community vice (SICS) sponsored such alternative service projects. SICS did spring break projects through Habitat for Humanity, " said founding mber Betsy Sergeant, junior English major. " We ' re smaller than most groups, so re was more of a chance for everyone to get involved. " Whatever the group, students agreed that volunteering added an extra element rheir college education. " It ' s cool to get out there and do something hands-on, " said Sergeant. " There ' s emendous sense of self-satisfaction in getting out and adding to a community, ause there ' s only so much you can learn in class. Volunteering definitely fulfilled extra dimension of college life. " For students who preferred to do more specialized volunteering, many options were available. Smaller groups such as the Law School ' s Volunteer Student Tutoring Association and Best Buddies teamed students with people who needed their help. " Best Buddies paired college students up with mentally impaired adults, " ex- plained Jessica Light, SNRE junior. " We did numerous activities with our buddies, which have made me friendships that I ' m very proud of. It ' s a different type of volunteering. You know you ' re doing something that means a lot to someone else, and you can see the results. " Michigan Life 65 ... ' til dawn Boyne Mountain, E3oyne City, Mich. Grand Canyon, Arizona Upper Gauley River, Oak Hill, W. Va. Students take their acts on the road Outta Town story by Emilie Herman and Lisa Harty U . love Canada. I went there to celebrate my 1 9th birthday. I drank, and it was legal for a change. Chris Johnson, first-year student " On the road again. Just can ' t wait to get on the road again. Students took Willie Nelson ' s idea of life on the road to heart, traveling to places like Chicago, Toronto, northern Michigan and Windsor to escape the monotony of Ann Ar- bor weekends. The University ' s proximity to so many vacation spots gave students different ways to spend their weekends. Chicago, only slightly over four hours from campus, was popular for its combination of social spots and cultural sights. For avid shop- pers, the Magnificent Mile on Michigan Av- enue was lined with smaller boutiques in addi- tion to well-known stores such as FAO Schwarz and Bloomingdale ' s. Those looking for edu- cational experiences spent time on Lake Shore Drive at places like the The Field Museum, the Museum of Science and Industry, and John G. Shedd Aquarium. When students were worn out by the sights and sounds of Chicago, they found refuge in the numerous downtown restaurants. Ed Debevic ' s was a crowd pleaser with its retro decor and fun menu. The Cheesecake Fac- tory, which recently opened its doors in Chi- cago, joined big city staples like the Hard Rock Cafe and Planet Hollywood in serving hungry tourists. Toronto was a bit farther but provided the excitement of crossing the border. Senior history major Jamie Lemerman said, " We had great time, even though it was just as cold Ann Arbor. We did the whole tourist thing! the CN Tower and the Hands-On Scier Museum -- but we also went to clubs and barj The theater district, running hits like " Phantc of the Opera " and " Sunset Boulevard " attracted visitors. Windsor was the closest and by far tl quickest way to find a change of scenery. Lega ized gambling and a drinking age of 19 were a greatest attractions for underclass students. Tl waited in line for well over an hour at popul bars like Don Cherry ' s, Bentley ' s and Jokel Some neglected their laundry, saving their qud ters for the slot machines in the casino local on Riverside Drive. Some adventurous travelers chose ski trips! get away. Students organized weekend trips! such northern Michigan resorts as Boyne Mou tain or Highlands. Brighton and Mount He ski areas also gave students the chance to get i the slopes, if only for a day. Trips provided students with an imports diversion from exams and term papers. Undd graduates, a la Jack Kerouac, threw aside t text books and sought fun and freedom on road. U-M students Erin Smith, Leni Vila and I Vila stand in front of the statue " The Tl Muses " in New York City ' s Central Park. York was a popular destination over IJ weekends and Spring Break. 66 Night Life layout by Tara Dancing An orchestral extravaganza HALLOWEEN story by Ginny Hi H The Halloween Concert Grand Finale U-M ' s Symphony and Philharmonic Orchestra A duo of harmony on the cellos It wds amazing to see a group of such humorously decorated musicians bring together music that was so seriously beautiful. 68 Night Life Mix a cow, a jailbird and a couple of mice on the violin with a robot and a hippie on the double bass and a surgeon on the snares and what did you get? The University Symphony and Philharmonic Orchestras performing their annual Halloween Concert. With a royal wave, the " Queen of En- gland " kicked off the Oct. 29 concert at Hill Auditorium. The first musical number was John William ' s " Raiders of the Lost Ark, " led by director Kenneth Kiesler dressed as Indi- ana Jones. Other selections included Richard Wagner ' s " The Ride of the Valkyries, " con- ducted by AndrewDittgen donning a Viking hat, and " Tarantella Demente " from the Gothic Suite. The organ soloist was none other than the composer " Count " William Albright dressed in a vampire costume. Mixed in with the musical arrangements were a Rap duo led by " Snoop Doggy Dog, " a spoof on Moses ' parting of the Red Sea, and repeated sightings of the Energizer Bunny playing his drum. The end of the concert featured well- known pieces from the movie Star Wars and themes from television classics The Flintstora and The Jetsons. All of the conductors took tn stage dressed as characters from the film and trl two cartoons, ending with a Rockette-styl dance. The finale, music from the motic picture Ghostbusters , filled the auditorium as t! conductors took the stage for their final bowl The audience ' s enthusiasm added to tl ambiance of the entire evening. Spectatol geared up for the event by dressing up in coj tumes ranging from the traditional cat to d expired parking meter. Also spotted in tl: crowd were Spiderman, Carmen Miranda, cor plete with fruit on her head, and a human carrc Funny skits and elaborate costumes did nil overshadow the beautiful music of the perforr ers. In the spirit of Halloween, the orchestj succeeded in casting a spell over the audienij with this memorable production. Draped with cobwebs and dressed f snow, one baes player performs a solo i the annual Halloween concert. Stu from tne Symphony and Fhilhan Orchestras held two performances Halloween weekend. layout by Tara Roehj 1 ' I ' ' upinc | JM " -AWi- I )hoto courtesy Dancing Chillin ' with the Black Greek Association ICEBREAKE story by E3randi Hortq Pise Jockey at the 3GA Icebreaker I was impressed by the number of people and the participation of the crowd. Every one helped to make the event a success. LaShawn Alexander, L5A senior Delta Sigma Theta sorority sisters A crowd of students lined up outside of the Track and Tennis Building on Sept. 8, 1995 to attend the Black Greek Association ' s (EGA) annual Icebreaker. This social event gave students a chance to kickback and listen to music, dance with friends, and meet new people. Tickets for the Icebreaker, which were only $5, sold out quickly, and latecomers were forced to wait outside until some students cleared out. j0 %im9il dl S A disc jockey played everything from R B to Rap. For the hungry party-goers, pizza and pop were available. Banners displaying the names of all the Black Greek houses decorated the building The Icebreaker provided an opportunity for minority students to meet each other outside of the classroom. For this reason many first-year students attended. " The Icebreaker has always been a way to meet friends, " saidjuniorkinesiology major Amber Fraternity brothers of Gaines. Omega Pel Phi The event was sponsored by the nine Black Greek houses. " The preparation takes 70 Night Life a ot f time, but once you see students dancing and having a good time in an alcoh free environment, it all pays off, " said Alpha P Alpha vice president and LSA senior M Stallworth. The Icebreaker was the first BGA event the year. The association also sponsored tJ BGA Openhouse, held on Oct. 8, at whi students learned about the sororities a fraternities. " The Openhouse was ve beneficial. It was a good time for students come together and meet people in the fraterniti and sororities on a face to face basis, instead just seeing members at parties, which can I intimidating, " said junior elementary educatiq major Eboni Hill. I SI iBUi Patrice Petway, President of the BGA an member of Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, sai " This year was definitely better than last for both the Icebreaker and Openhouse. I happy with the turnout . " One Kappa Alpha Psi member perforn small step show on the Diag for the Feslj crowd. Fraternity brothers carried their and white canee whenever they performs a group. layout by Tara Roeh 1 1 [ onots i - photo by Greg Kessler Night Life 71 Dancing Dining ... ' til dawn Rick ' s American Cafe, located on Church Street booze, bands, and buddies BAR SCENE story by Geneve I loved the school spirit and excitement of Scorekeeper ' s during Michigan basketball games. %% Keith Wittkopf, Vbt junior Every weekend Ann Arbor ' s bars and clubs were filled with students looking for a way to unwind after a long week of classes. Crowds gathered on South University Avenue in front of Scorekeeper ' s and O ' Sullivan ' s. Dance clubs like the Nectarine and Rick ' s American Cafe were packed with students who partied the night away. What better way to end a stressful week than at a bar with close friends? LS A senior mathematics major Matt Walters said, " It ' s nice to have a place you can go and unwind. Especially after frying your brains for finals! " Ann Arbor had a bar or club to satisfy almost anyone ' s taste. Rick ' s American Cafe, located on Church Street, was popular with undergraduate and Greeic crowds. Thursday nights were especially popular with Business School students, who did not have classes on Friday. Local bands such as Brother Rabbit were featured. Another hot spot, the Blind Pig, located on South First Street, brought in Rick ' s American Cafe, both local and national bands, including located on Church Street Juliana Hatfield and the Throwing Muses. 72 Night Life Touchdown Cafe, located on South University Street Trisha Polaczyk, LS A senior and cellular molecul; biology major, said she " really enjoyed the conce like atmosphere at the Blind Pig. " The Nectarine Ballroom, located on Libe Street, was a dance club that featured the nights, which ranged from Eurobeat and Dis Night to Gay Night. Sports fans could be found at Scorekeepe located on Maynard Street, and Touchdown C located on South University Avenue, eati cheesesticks and watching Michigan games big screen TVs. Good Time Charley ' s O ' Sullivans Eatery and Pub, both located South University Avenue, also filled up on ga days. HH A new bar called Arbor Brewing Comp b offered various homemade beers to satisfy e the most adventurous drinkers. F -1TT From home-brew to house bands and Dis Night to game time, Ann Arbor ' s pubs and clu kept the town alive long after the sun went dowtj While the OJ Simpson verdict replays c big screen, University students talk wl friends and drink a few beers in Touchdo Cafe on 5outh University Avenue. layout by Tar a Roeh ! heconco 1 Bfe I i Night Life 73 Dancing Pining . ' til dawn Real Seafood Company, located on Main Street Gratzi, located on South Main Street Rendez-Vous Cafe, located on South University Avenue 74 Night Life Ann Arbor ' s Cafes, Restaurants Diners FINE PINING story by Ginny Hiltl %% The outdoor patio at The Rendez-Vous Cafe is as great place to hang out and watch people walk by on a nice day. ?ara Bernard, first-year student , Many college students agreed that leftovers became unappealing after several consecutive nights. Fortunately for University students, downtown Ann Arbor offered an alternative to dorm food. With its variety of restaurants and diners, Ann Arbor was a haven for hungry University students. " Palio ' s is good, " said LSA sophomore Brad Yocum. " It has great Italian food at a fair price with a good atmosphere. " Weekends brought dozens of people to student favorites like Not Another Cafe and The Rendez-Vous Cafe. With fair prices on food and a friendly atmosphere, these restauraunts provided a place to talk and hang out. University students eagerly awaited visits from mom and dad, which ususally meant a free dinner at a restaurant of their choice. " I like Great Lakes, " said LSA first-year student En-Land Hsiao. " They have great Chinese food. " Other restaurants such as Gratzi, the Gandy Dancer and the Real Seafood Company were also popular with students. Students also frequented South Universilj Avenue eateries. The Brown Jug and Goc Time Charley ' s were always filled with studen| grabbing a bite between classes. Other places, like Amer ' s Mediterranean DC in the Michigan Union and Cava Java on Sout University Avenue, provided entertainmer These popular coffee houses often invite musicians to draw crowds. In early October, one of Ann Arbor ' s shops made local news. Espresso Royale Caf employees went on strike to protest managemeij decisions concerning the dress code. The coffd shop found itself short-handed and lost sor business during the dispute. Whether students needed a place to good cup of coffee on a cold morning c somewhere to take their special someone, thB knew that Ann Arbor had a place for them. Students dine on the outside patio of Rendez-Vous Cafe. The cafe served sandwiches and Ice cream. layout by Tara Roehi Story by Joyce Heyman Chip Peterson om Collier was an educator who marched to the beat of his own drummer. No trace of the stereotypical, pipe-smoking, verbose professor was found in the man who strapped on his bicycle helmet and pedaled modestly to class. He was an educator concerned about his students. Collier ' s passion could be traced to his twenty-year stint in the military (1952- 1972), followed by earning a master ' s degree at Duke University, teaching military history at West Point Military Academy, and working as a government historian in Europe. Collier approached lectures from numerous points of view, ranging from women to minorities, in addition to white male soldiers. His experiences, combined with his conversational tone and humor, made the lecturer a favorite among the student body. Kinesiology senior Phil Daman said, " He captivates the audience and makes you want to listen. It ' s like watching a movie entertaining. " However, Collier was careful in the classroom never to glorify his own experiences, or the nature of war. He emphasized, " War is serious business. It ' s not funny. It ' s probably immoral. We can ' t talk about it lightly. " Tom Cottier hcoqpOMteb pewnd expedience into etiety d with In April Collier received the prestigious " Golden Apple Award, " sponsored by Hillel ' s SHOUT committee. Voted on by University students, this award was designed to honor an outstanding teacher. Yet teaching history comprised only half of Collier ' s work at the University; he also served as an Academic Advisor. " I was embarrassed into advising, " Collier admitted, after being bombarded by students ' questions which he could not answer. He also enjoyed the more personal contact and informal nature that advising offered. When Tom Collier went from battlefields of foreign lands to the classrooms of U-M, he drew on personal experiences to bring the subject of history to life for his students. Both on the battlefield and in the lecture hall, Tom Collier went above and beyond the call of duty. 76 Michigan Life vying for a seat Collier lectures to a packed lecture hall. Some lectures were so packed, that students arriving late sat in the aisles. Students rarely missed lecture, always apprehensive of missing one of Collier ' s pop quizzes. Chip Petenoa Chip Peterson bicycle 101 Braving the rain and cold weather, Collier unlocks his trusty bicycle after class. The professor pedaled to and from classes on his bicycle, just like the many University students he taught and advised. maps more Collier uses the overhead projector to display maps of Europe and the Pacific in his " Twentieth Century American Wars " lecture. The maps helped students gain an accurate perspective of battle strategies and lecture material. " Professor Colliers personal accounts made war real " -Jaime Tinnen, junior, biopsychology Layout by Howard Sidman Chip Peterson Michigan Life 77 time to Story by Lynn Kayner Michelle Rae resident James Duderstadt shocked the University on Sept. 28 when he announced that he would retire on June 30, 1996, after eight years as Michigan ' s eleventh president. " After serving for almost a decade, Anne an I have decided that this will be our last year as leaders of the University, " Duderstadt said in his Presidentia Address. He planned on returning to the faculty as a professor in science and engineering. " I chose to go back to teaching because that is what I chose for my career, because I love it, " said Duderstadt. " I ' ve taken a 1: year recess, and now it ' s time to go back. " Duderstadt dispelled rumors that he was " forced " out of office. He said, " Presidents are public figures and ar always surrounded by rumors. Frankly, the Regents couldn ' t push me out. It was my choice. " Many students were sad to see him go. " I ' m sorry to hear that he will be resigning, " said LSA junior Amy St. Clair. " I he that he wanted to go back to teaching (since) he ' s accomplished all the goals he wanted in his position, and I respect that. " Duderstadt was a successful president with much to show for his eight years of hard work. He will be remembered for renovatin the University ' s infrastructure, raising money for the University, and actively recruiting a diverse faculty and student body. " 7 kfiue teweb IOIMJ tkw any otket pwiberi at tke en toy 66$, my choice wulb be qmttmeb, 3 ' tie b tub it ' titoe totoeow eUe to teat). " J a ;, tke to teat). " J jr m. bom toy led J ames Duderstadt u M Presid During Duderstadt ' s time in office, nearly one billion dollars were spent renovating buildings on North Campus and in th Diag. Improvements included the reconstruction of the Randall Laboratory, the Dow Library, Angell Hall, and the Shapii Undergraduate Library. Duderstadt was instrumental in raising substantial amounts of money for the University. His Campaign for Michigan progran established in 1992, raised funds for the University while promoting its name and reputation. The program brought in more th one billion in its first two years. The research budget under Duderstadt rose to more than $400 million annually. In addition to increasing the University ' s wealth, Duderstadt successfully devoted time towards increasing minority populatioi on campus. " The accomplishments I will look back on most fondly are those that have had an impact on the people at tl University, " said Duderstadt. The Michigan Mandate, created by Duderstadt in 1987 while serving as Provost, promoted diversi and equality. The program has since become a model for other universities. Ideally, he wanted the University to better represei society as a whole. The percentage of minority students within the student body has risen 10 percent to over a quarter of the stude population. " We are serving society better through our diversity, and I think those changes are permanent, " said Duderstadt 78 Michigan Life CONTINUED i Ap tadt imt Michelle Rae In April of 1994, Duderstadt imple- mented the Agenda for Women, " vhich was established to improve the academic and social atmosphere for female stu- dents and faculty. A sexual harassment J policy and a task force on violence against women were formed as was the Women in Science and Engineering Living- Learning Program. " [The class of 1999] is that first class in history where the women outnumber the men, " Duderstadt said. Held held a series of over 30 town meetings over the past year to promote his agenda. The groundwork has been set for future generations ofU-M women. Duderstadt ' s resignation left many with mixed emotions over his time in office. He said he will miss the " fascinat- ing people I ' ve met both across the Uni- versity and outside the University. " Despite conflicting views on his ef- fectiveness as a president, both students and faculty remembered him for his j strides in finance and diversity. " He stood for several things of importance to the University, " said Susan Lipshultz, Associate Provost. " We are planning to continue his programs in this office, and we are looking forward to finding (a replacement) who has those ideals and additional ones that will benefit the Uni- versity. " Duderstadt was proud of the im- provements thatU-M experienced Avhile he was in office. " I feel that the Univer- sity in 1995 is stronger, better, and cer- tainly more diverse and exciting than any other time in history. I am happy that it happened on my watch, " said Duderstadt. " Higher education will change dramati- cally over the next decade. I hope to see the University leading that change. I ' ve tried to lead the University in that direc- tion. It was our heritage, and it is our destiny. " Michigan Life 79 Story by Amy Watia Burton Kim t was common to see students asleep in strange places: the stacks of the Graduate Library, the back rows of 1800 Chemistry, and low-traffic areas between classes. Students found themselves talking to friends and blanking out mid-sentence. Classes for some became an afterthought. Students who exhibited these symptoms were running on empty. It began innocently enough. First-year students were busy adjusting to their classes and their social lives. As they became more comfortable within the University, students yearned to become involved in all U-M had to offer. Festifall, the annual event where organizations recruited new members, helped students become more involved on campus. Other activities, such as intramural sports and the Greek system, allowed students to make new friends, but required large amounts of time and money. To cover these new costs, students found jobs. Suddenly, they were overwhelmed. . . . JJfatjjM Mmt-Jl H ttwujtjteo to fiw the Mmce between toetobewkip w OMfibitalioitf, jfwek t$e, titoefa Why did some students subject themselves to so much activity? Many didn ' t realize they were getting too involved until it was too late. Liz Skibo, LSA junior sociology major, experienced this. " My library job began to require over ten hours a week of my time, " she said. " On top of volunteering and writing a thirty-page paper for one of my classes, I just couldn ' t handle it. " Other people became overextended because they enjoyed the involvement. " I just like to know lots of people. If I sit still too long I start to get bored, " said Liz Dalton, junior business major. In addition to her classes in the Business School, Dalton pledged a business fraternity and worked two jobs. Students coped with extra pressure in different ways. Quick fixes ranged from stealing brief naps to consuming large amounts of coffee; however, sometimes more permanent solutions were necessary. Skibo felt her decision to quit her job allowed her to concentrate more on her studies. Dalton shared some solutions that worked for her busy schedule. " I focused on one thing at a time and prioritized my activities. If I were to think about every little thing I had to do, I would become a nervous wreck, " she said. " Many students concentrate on the urgent things and not the important things. I focused on what was important. " 80 Michigan Life mt. Chip Peterson stressing out Michelle Smoluch, LSA senior, tries to study for her midterm on one of the nicest days in October. She was one of the few people in the law library, struggling to concentrate on the work at hand. A+ for sleep Stephanie Lim gets an A+ for falling asleep while studying in the Art and Architecture Building on North Campus. Many students experienced the shock of waking up on their books, unsure of how long they had been asleep. " Sometimes it all gets to be a bit much; but I definitely don ' t regret becoming involved. " Amy Schwallier, junior, psychology Layout by Howard Sidman Michelle Rae Michigan Life 81 CREEK LIFE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOSTS THE ANNUAL no AF SENDS A BID DAY WELCOME To NEW PLEDGES Chin Pete I Rob Greebel Pi KAPPA ALPHA PACKS A PUNCH AT DERBY DAYS 82 Greek Life Divider Greek Life Divider Dylan Adair The Alpha Chi Omega sorority house, originally a professor ' s resi- dence, was named a historical site in 1995, complementing the sorority ' s long-standing presence on campus. Building on Tradition Story and layout by Jessica Hermenitt Both the Theta chapter of Alpha Chi Omega and the house located at 1212 Hill Street individually shared a long history with the University. Founded in 1898, U- M ' s chapter was the second oldest in the state of Michi- gan. The house was originally occupied by a University professor and was recently declared an official historical site. " I think the third floor used to be a ballroom, " said junior economics major and chapter president Erin Beadle. Therefore, it seemed inevitable that these two would come together. Sisters worked to create a history as special as their residence ' s. Alpha Chi Omega members were dedicated to the improvement of the Ann Arbor community, do- nating their time and effort to local philanthropies. Ronald McDonald House, the Pound House, a local day-care center, and the Washtenaw Literacy Center benefited from members ' hard work. " I think we add to the University as a whole because we do have so many ' hoto courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega sisters Jennie Albert, Amy etsy Darling, and Andrea Thomas take in ic sun at a Michigan football game different interests, " said Beadle. The chapter also spent time planning social events keep members active and enthusiastic. Alpha Chi Omejl kicked off the year with Barn Dance, an informal da party that included a hayride as well as square dancing, also served as a welcome event for the 39 pledges. Alpha Chi Omega and Chi Psi fraternity met ead football Saturday to gear up for the game. Another da party, Rock ' n ' Bowl, took members to Detroit. Couplj laced up their bowling shoes for this annual event. Winter Formal, held on Jan. 19, added excitement I second semester. Dubbed the " Carnation Ball, " the danl honored graduating seniors. The ballroom of the Renal sance Center in Detroit had a wall of windows whil overlooked the Detroit River, adding to the ambiance | the evening. " It was a night to dress up and get away frc campus, " said Erin Beadle. " The best part was that it 1 elegant and relaxing at the same time. " 84 Greek Life ihoto courtesy of Alpha Chi (J . jssed in formal attire and wearing their AXQ active pins, Jennii Albert, Andrea Thomas, Erin Flansburg, Amy Banooni, anc v ' endy Me Falda prepare for the last set of fall rush parties. photo courtesy of Alpha Chi Ome On Bid Day, new members of Alpha Chi Omega meet their new sisters at the Union. They were then driven back to the house for a celebration. Getting into the Halloween spirit, members Caryn Salomon, Erin Sullivan, Dana Magee, and Julie Artrt dress in costumes. Greek Life 85 ioto courtesy of Alpha Chi Omega A shorter pledge term allowed new members to become involved witl AAH sorority much earlier in the school year. Short but Sweet Story by Rebecca Long Layout by Jessica Hermenitt Alpha Delta Pi found strength in numbers. Informal and formal Rush brought 47 new members to the house. Senior Emily Lumpp said, " During Rush women see the uniqueness of AAO. " One of Alpha Delta Pi ' s greatest attraction was its trend-setting new member program. Lasting only six weeks, it was the shortest on campus. Alpha pledge education director and senior Kate Calabresa said, " Our program is shortened, yet intense. This allows women to become involved immediately. AAO reflects the real world because in most jobs and organiza- tions you don ' t have a long trial period. " The program also increased interaction between new members and upper- classmen with sisterhood activities and participation in chapter meetings. Jen Lindbert, LSA first-year student, said, " It ' s a comfortable feeling to already know so many people in the house. Everyone is extremely helpful. " New members also got to know actives while playing AAFI flag football for the intramural league, as pledges photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi After going on a scavenger hunt to a host of fraternities, the members of the 1995 AAF1 pledge class display their loot. The women collected trophies, plaques, and a OKA flag. The raid took place during the traditional pledge slumber party on Oct. 15. comprised over half the team. AAO competed in the 199 finals and the 1995 semifinals under Coach Marc Ellio former U-M football team member. Lumpp said, " It is amazing feeling to be on the playing field represent! your house. Even if you lose, you ' re out there with yo sisters competing together. " The women continued their community involvemenj working with the Ronald McDonald House, the An Arbor YMCA, and Kid ' s Club. The Beta Eta chapter wj earned Chapter Excellence and Chapter Finance award as well as the Going Greek award, the highest distinctio given by the Panhellenic Association. In 1995, they received the Diamond Four-Point Awai from the National Organization of Alpha Delta Pi. Pres dent Kelly Andrews, senior marketing major, said, synergy exists in the house right now. AAO is a pla where people want to be, and show it through the involvement. " .4 photo courtesy of Alpha DC 86 Greek Life Active members Heather Sacks, Sarah Fisher, and Shannon Bode excited for fall Rush by playing the song, " Hot, Hot, Hot, " v tied into the sorority ' s Rush theme " Fiesta! " The women decoratej the house with balloons and pinatas to add to the festive spirit. vitf photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi Ipha Delta Pi sisters celebrat their intramural flag football victory over Alpha Chi Omega sorority in the playoffs. The women, coached by former U-M football player Marc Elliot, went on to compete in the semifinals following this win. New members Jodi Meyer, Tina Newel, and Dawn Reid get acquainted during a Hawaiian party at Psi Upsilon fraternity in October. AAFI pledge term was shorter this year, allowing the new members to become activelv involved in the sorority early on. Greek Life 87 photo courtesy of Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Phi sisters Jessica Johnston, Amy Labriola, Dana Jacobson, Sarah Mayberry and house president Greta Grass anxiously await the arrival of the new pledge class on Bid Day. photo courtesy of Alpha Phi Alpha Phi women were hailed for their phil- anthropic spirit during Greek Week. Back-to-Back Champions Story and Layout by Jessica Hermenitt " We ' ve won Greek Week for two years in a row! " said senior communications major Greta Grass. Team 16, comprised of Alpha Phi, Alpha Delta Phi and Delta Chi, accumulated the most points during Greek Week. Noted for their spirit, it was not surprising that Alpha Phi also won both the Variety and Sing competitions. Greek Week was an opportunity for members of the Greek system to earn money for charity. Each fraternity and sorority sponsored a contest during the week, and money raised was donated to five nonprofit organizations: the Alzheimer ' s Association, the Assault Crisis Center, Ozone House, Pinelake Village Cooperative and the Wellness House. Alpha Phi sponsored the " 40-yard Fury, " a flag football game where boxer shorts were sold promoting the event. The women also participated in many other fund-raising activities throughout the year. Alpha Phi ' s lollipop sale ben- efited the Alpha Phi Foundation, which donated money to cardiac care organizations. During the holidays, Alpha Phi and Theta Chi fraternity visited Mott Children ' s Hospital bearing 88 Greek Life candy and pumpkins for the young patients. Alpha Phi ' s social calender was always filled. Alpha Pi kicked off the year on October 14 with the annual Barn Dan and another date party was held in November at Old Shillela bar in Detroit. Other events included playing touch footb games at Michigan Stadium and ice skating at Yost Arena, special scholarship dinner was held to acknowledge the ac demic achievements of the sorority. Each member invited h favorite professor or teaching assistant. Rush was another busy time for Alpha Phi. The The Chapter welcomed 39 excited new faces into their house. Bid Day, Alpha Phi members opened their doors and let tj new members trick-or-treat their way through the hou; First- year LSA pledge Melissa Fette said, " It was overwhel ing. We received so much attention and got our first taste of li at Alpha Phi. " Alpha Phi combined philanthropy, spirit and most impo tantly, sisterhood to form what they considered " the place be. " tJP. I photo courtesy of Alpha Phi J1H The Alpha Phi pledge class waits in front of the Union on Bid Day. Active members drove the pledges back to the house, where pledges trick-or-treated through the women s rooms. photo courtesy of Alpha Phi c Senic Grass stuffs creme pies into the face of a Delta Tau Delta brother. Beta Theta Pi and Kappa Alpha Theta sponsored this event during Greek Week. Greek Life 89 Chi Psi brothers teeter-totter in the Diag to raise money for children with leukemia. Chi Psi joined Delta Delta Delta sorority to raise $1,200 in the 48th annual Teeter- Totter-A- Thon. Chi Psi brothers Ronald DeMarco, Jonathan Colliding, Chris Costakes, Jeremy Cartier, Richard Aquino, Sean Burns, and Rich Cho pre-party before the Miami University at Ohio football game. The fraternity invited alumni to the game in celebration of the chapter ' s 1 50th anniversary. 90 Greek Life During th spring and summer, the Alpha Epsilon chapter of Chi Psi added a new roof, copper accessories and brand-new windows to the existing house on South State Street. House renovations were funded by alumni contributions. photo courtesy of Chi Psi Alumni reunion kicked off festivities. Celebrating 1 50 years Story and layout by Jessica Hermenitt photo courtesy of Chi Psi " We ' ve often been called ' a brotherhood of gentle- en ' and I really stand by that, " said Ron DeMarco, LS A nior and psychology major. Chi Psi celebrated its 150th anniversary by inviting umni to Ann Arbor on Sept. 30. Active members as ell as alumni tailgated before the Miami University at hio football game. At the conclusion of the festivities, ipecial banquet was held in the Union Ballroom. " It was ice, we got to hear alumni speak, " DeMarco said. Over the summer, Chi Psi began renovation on their outh State Street house which included repairs to the of and installation of new windows. The renovations ere funded by alumni contributions. The fraternity also ianned to remodel the interior over the next few years, he University ' s chapter of Chi Psi was founded in 1 845 , id the original Chi Psi house was built in 1915. During the school year, the fraternity organized many service activities. Delta Delta Delta sorority joined Chi Psi for a Teeter-Totter-a-Thon in November. The fund-raiser, which was held in the Diag, raised approxi- mately $1,200 for leukemia patients at Mott Children ' s Hospital. Fraternity members also carved pumpkins for the young patients. Even though the fraternity was busy with renovations, anniversary celebrations, and philanthropy, the men still made time for fun. Some activities included a horseback riding date party, a hayride at an alumnus ' s house, and football Saturday pre-parties with Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Seven men pledged Chi Psi in the fall. The carry-in was held with Alpha Delta Pi sorority. " When I pledged Chi Psi, it was because I thought it was a little different from the rest of the fraternities. It has a nice atmosphere, " DeMarco said. Greek Life 91 Members and alumni of th Delta Chi Midwest chapter socialize during the Region V Leadership Conference Ml REGION V1LE Delta Chi members from the Midwest visit the gan Union for the Delta Chi Region VI Leadersh nference, which was held from Feb. 17-19. 92 Greek Life The Delta Chi " broomball " ice hockey team, includ- ing Joe Margo, Lyman Ng, Craig Wolfangel, Kevin Worth, Bryan Quinn, and Jamie Williams finishes practice at Yost Ice Arena. photo courtesy of Delta Chi photo courtesy of Delta Chi Delta Chi helped its members to become better leaders by encouraging hem to get involved with other campus and community organizations. learning to be Leaders Publicized hazing incidents and movies like " Animal House " biped to create a negative image of fraternity life. Delta Chi as one fraternity which defied these stereotypes. Established 1892, Delta Chi prided itself on its brothers playing a adership role on campus and participating in events not related the Greek system. For instance, fraternity member Shane eaumont was secretary of the American Indians Science ngineering Society, and Adam Clampitt was treasurer for the tichigan Student Assembly. Other members were similarly volved in a variety of campus organizations. The fraternity focused its pledge program on group dynam- s, leadership, and teamwork. Clampitt said, " We want to lake sure that the brothers are experiencing activities through- it the University community as well as within the fraternity. " Delta Chi stressed that they cared about their members tough to institute a non-hazing policy. " We oppose hazing in iv way, shape or form and we feel that it is detrimental to the Story by Doug Stevens Layout by Jessica Hermenitt Greek system and it fuels unwanted stereotypes, " Clampitt said. Delta Chi also encouraged cultural diversity. Delta Chi was proud to have a brotherhood which was representative of the diversity present in the University. " Delta Chi is committed to having a diverse makeup, " Clampitt said. " We have members of the Asian, Latino and Native American communities in our fraternity. " One of the most memorable parts of being a member of Delta Chi was the friendships that were made. Although the fraternity had only 31 members, a small, closely-knit brother- hood existed. " The guys in the house like the small house experience because it gives the feeling of a tight-knit community where everybody feels comfortable. Everyone can talk to each other on a small, personal level, " Clampitt said. " The best part of Delta Chi is the friendships that I have made. They will last a lifetime - " Greek Life 93 Active members Christina Vitucci, Karen Lasch, Heather Rooney, and Sandra Derg dance in the " Chorus Line, " which was one of the Rush party themes. On the eve of final desserts, the women of Delta Delta Delta gather one last time before they invite new members to join their house. Final desserts I were also the last chance for rushees to visit their three favorite sororities. 94 Greek Life photo courtesy of Delta Delta |lt }elta Delta Delta women celebrate their Mud Bowl victory versus Chi Omega sorority. The Mud Bowl field was created in front of Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s fraternity house on Washtenaw Avenue. photo courtesy of Delta Delta Delta For over 100 years, Delta Delta Delta so- rority has brought women together for the common cause of helping others. Together for Success photo courtesy of Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta, commonly referred to as Tri-Delt, has isted on U-M ' s campus for 101 years. While the women of 1-Delt tried to uphold the strong tradition first established its founding sisters, they also worked hard to become :cessful, independent women. Tri-Delt was composed of tresses, athletes, musicians, future educators, business- men, lawyers, and doctors. The emphasis of the sorority is to celebrate the individuality of its members. Collectively, the women of Tri-Delt held a 3.4 grade int average, which outranked all other sororities on cam- s. While they took pride in their scholastic success, they :re also active philanthropists. Each year Tri-Delt and Chi i fraternity held a forty-eight hour Teeter-Totter- A-Thon the Diag to raise money for children with cancer. Other ilanthropic activities included ringing bells in support of Salvation Army and sponsoring a local family each liday season. Tri-Delts also knew how to have fun. They celebrated Story by Heather Rooney Layout by Jessica Hermenitt sisterhood with a variety of activities including painting pottery, watching movies, painting the rock, and serenad- ing. When planning social activities with fraternities, they were not afraid to be creative with their party themes. Parties ranged from Toga Night, Marriage Party, Eighties Bash, Barn Dance, Tacky and Tasteless, Rock n ' Roll, Ice Skating Date Party, and Formal. With help from Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tri-Delt defeated Chi Omega in 1994 and Kappa Alpha Theta in 1995 to become back- to-back Mud Bowl champions. Paired with Theta Chi and Tau Epsilon Phi, they also achieved second place in Greek Week com- petition. Tri-Delt was a sorority which fostered both academic and personal growth. Positive leadership, enthusiasm, and genuine character made Tri-Delt a strong house at the University. The women established strong friendships through Delta Delta Delta that they vowed would last a lifetime. Greek Life 95 Increased enthusiasm helped Delta Gamma create a sorority focused on friendship and philanthropy. A Diverse Atmosphere Layout by Jessica Hermenitt Story by Kristin Long With a new image and a new attitude, members of. Delta Gamma had an improved enthusiasm for their ' . o rganization. The recent redecoration of the house sparked j an excitement within the group that created a bright outlook toward the future. Delta Gamma prided itself on the diversity of its 127 . members. LSA senior Melanie Sherman, English and graphic design major, proclaimed that Delta Gamma was | " one of the most diverse houses on campus. " Junior engineering major Rebecca Tongsinoon agreed, " The diversity of the house created a comfort that distinguished ! it from other houses. " Delta Gamma also distinguished itself through its | activities by adding unique twists to average events. For instance, a Parents Weekend dinner was held at the Gandy Dancer, and Bid Day took place on a farm. ! The group ' s philanthropic contributions did not go unnoticed. Delta Gamma sponsored a variety of comi nity activities including their annual party for Ann Aril youths with Theta Chi fraternity, and Delta Gamma . Day with Sigma Nu fraternity. The theme of the second set of Rush, " Under Cc struction, " followed the recent redecoration of the hoi A vast array of construction paraphernalia represent changes to the house. Sherman said that this new kj created a stir of excitement in active members as well as | rushees. Sisters of Delta Gamma also had the opportunit develop great friendships. Sherman said, " Living in house was especially fun because all your friends around and there were always something to do. " First-) LSA student and pledge Sarah Booher said, " Participat in Delta Gamma gave me the opportunity to meet s i great people and develop extraordinary relationships. " Laureen Barrameda and Mona Motwani entertain little Sean at the annual Delta Gamma Theta Chi philan- thropy activity. The two chapters held a carnival for SafeHouse children, which featured face-painting, games and a popcorn machine. Delta Gamma sisters Jen Share, Amy Deplanceh, Lissa MacGregor, Sarah Salamon, Jen Kruer, Lauren Nakovich, and Jen Pomeranz bring in the New Year in November. A " New Year ' s in November Party " was held with the members of Sigma Chi fraternity. 96 Greek Life photo submitted by Delta Gi I i Parricr. ytom - :.:: During a self defense demon- stration, All Suarez puts a choke hold on Ed Shin. Delta Gamma invited Shin to a chapter meeting to demostrate these techniques. One out of four chapter meetings was devoted to keeping Delta Gamma members aware of pertinent health and safetv Greek Life 97 photo submitted by Delta Gamma . Members of the 1995 neophyte line ECLIPSE join together to celebrail their first year in Delta Sigma Theta at the annual Crimson and Cren| Scholarship Ball. I After a long day of washing cars for Delta Weekend, the sisters of the Nu chapter rest on a earby curb. Held in the spring, Delta Weekend was a AZQ annual event during which members raised money to buy doll clothes for underprivileged children at Christmas. 8 Greek Life photo courtesy of Delta Sigi The sisters of the Nu chapter par- ticipate in the annual Black Greek Association Open House. During the Open House, Delta Sigma Theta members met and spoke with women who were interested in joining sorority. ning a photo courtesy of Delta Sigma Theta ive African- American women founded the Nu chapter of Delta Jigma Theta in 1921. Women in this sorority focused on aca- emic activities and public service. isters in Service [tory by Eboni White layout by Jessica Hermenitt I At the 1913 inception of Delta Sigma Theta at Howard niversity, the founders envisioned an organization ofwomen edged to serious endeavors and community service. These udents demonstrated a vital concern for social welfare, ademic excellence, and cultural enrichment, and de-em- fiasized the social side of sorority life. Their ideals of sterhood, Scholarship, and Service withstood the test of ne. Delta Sigma Theta became a public service sorority made ji ofwomen who exhibited strong organizational and lead- ship skills. One of their main focuses was helping the immunity. There were over 200,000 members in more than )0 chapters across the nation as well as the Virgin Islands id the Republics of Haiti and Liberia. The Nu chapter of Delta Sigma Theta was founded on April 7, 1921, by five outstanding African- American women. They represented the entire population of Afri- can- American women at the University. They prevailed in creating the first Black sorority on campus, and it became the first chapter of Delta Sigma Theta in the state of Michigan. In addition to adhering to the foundations of their sorority - Sisterhood, Scholarship, and Service -- the members also followed a five-point program focusing on political awareness and involvement, international aware- ness and involvement, physical and mental health, educa- tional development, and economic development. Through- out each and every academic school year, the Nu chapter participated in over 30 service projects, fund-raisers and educational programs. Greek Life 99 Kappa Kappa Gamma members were actively involved with communil service projects and volunteer work. The sorority brought together womei who enjoyed helping others. Hearts of Gold Story by Emma Cartwright Layout by Jessica Hermenitt Under the leadership of 1995 President Jen Welter and 1996 President Amanda Uhrick, Kappa Kappa Gamma members made an effort to aid the surrounding community through participation in philanthropic activities. In November, the Sigma Nu chapter joined its sister chapter at Michigan State University for a United Way fund- raiser. The girls participated in a football run, which ex- tended from Ann Arbor to East Lansing and took approxi- mately eight hours. " It was a long night, but a lot of fun, " said member Nikki Newkirk. The chapter participated in local food drives and bell ringing for the Salvation Army. Members volunteered for Habitat for Humanity as well as the Pound House, a local day-care center. Several Kappas also visited patients at Mott Children ' s Hospital to help the children celebrate Hallow- een. The sisters painted pumpkins with patients and passed ioto courtesy ot Kappa Kappa Gamma Early in the fall, Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority sisters welcome the new pledge class at Carry In, which was held shortly after Bid Da sed for Halloween, Ali Cady, Jennifer Posner, Shawn Johnson, Missy Urman and Erin Myers leave for Mott Children ' s Hospital where they entertained patients. out Halloween treats. In addition to their various charitable activities, Kap were extremely involved in intramural sports. The football team successfully made it to the playoffs, the bask ball team defended their championship title, and in t. spring, Kappa women turned their energies towards voll ball. Traveling was another aspect of Kappa Kappa Gam life. Ten members of the chapter studied abroad, going places such as Italy, Germany, France, Spain and Austral Executive members also had the chance to travel to the 19 National Convention, held in Tarpon Springs, Fla. T convention allowed members from around the country share their experiences. This trip was not only a great wa) make contacts with Kappas from other campuses, it was al a valuable learning experience. 100 Greek Life photo courtesy ot Kappa Kappa GaiP ] photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Gamma " Kappacino Kaffe " waitresses Beth Morrow, Julie Keating, Kristy Jakubiak, and Mandy TJlrick serve rushees Kappa house specialties during second sets. The KKF intramural flag football team gathers in victory after a competi- tive late night game. Games were played on Mitchell Field, located on Fuller Avenue. Gre k Life 101 photo courtesy of Kappa Kappa Gamma The " Booze Travelers, " Pi Phi ' s basketball team, prepares for a grueling tournament during Sigma Chi fraternity ' s Derby Days. Having won top spots in many competitions, F1B I ' sis- ters emerged as the overall Derby Days champions. Date Stephen D ' Elet Phi members Krist Marcela McDonough, Carrie Major, Elisabeth Abrams, Ann Auiler, and Lisa Major enjoy dinner during winter formal. The dance was held on Feb. 3 at 102 Greek Life photo courtesy ot Pi 9 (Fhe sky was the limit for Pi Beta Phi sorority as they took advantage of international programs and participated in activities around Ann Arbor. broad and Beyond ayout and story by Jessica Hermenitt Members of Pi Beta Phi could be found at all corners f the globe. Twelve Pi Phi sisters studied abroad: from letnam, where Catherine Fowler was living, to Wales, ae temporary home of Kadie Sutler. MandyMcCheseney lected to take a semester at sea. Junior linguistics and sociology major Rachael DeGroff ?ent a summer in Belgium. " I did an internship for )wens Corning Fiberglass Company in Brussels. I also ackpacked around Europe. I left Europe fluent in French hid with people and places I will always remember. " Not all of the sisters left Ann Arbor to make their aarks. Some participated in athletics including varsity ; ccer, crew, club soccer, and ski club. Those with musical ent became involved in activities like the Glee Club and |ie Michigan Pops Orchestra. No matter what their individual strengths, the women Pi Phi worked together to help the Ann Arbor commu- ry. They volunteered at Mott Children ' s Hospital and r Project Outreach, read for students with disabilities, d tutored and worked at HIV AIDS resource centers. Greg Kessler .ctives Dana Watnick and Jessica McHie set up for the Jello Jump, i Phi ' s Greek Week event. The jump raised money for the luscular Dystrophy Association. The sorority incorporated spirit and enthusiasm in all of their events. At Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days in October, Pi Beta Phi placed first in the watermelon-eating contest and accumulated enough points to win the overall competi- tion. The women showed initiative in organizing a " Jello Jump " which was held during Greek Week. This event consisted of participants wading through a pool of green Jello to search for golf balls. The money was donated to the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Their pioneering spirit was reflected by Pi Phi ' s national organization, which created Arrowmont, an arts and crafts school in Tennes- see. Pi Phi also beat all other Greek teams in the intramu- ral soccer competition. During the fall term, the sorority remodeled the dining room. New carpet and a dining table with chairs created a pleasant decor where members if they stayed in Ann Arbor -- could feel at home. Pi Phi also purchased three computers in the hopes of helping sisters do homework in a more comfortable atmosphere. photo courtesy of Pi Beta Phi pledge class: J op KOw: Meignan u nourke, aara Martin, Jessica atraun, Zarabeth Gerling, Lorig Sherman, Maee Saewert, Connie Rean, Debbie Riemersma, Allvson Holman, Amanda Read, Cynda D ' Hondt, Stephanie Ongena, Rachel Van Brande$;hen, Courtney Beck, Jill Mikolei:ik, Amanda Lesch, Erin Hill. Bottom Row : Mauj;io Me Arthur, Dena Silverstone, Karyn Stanley, Kim Woodman, Susan Gradv, Erin Kennev, Kri v Mahon. Julie Haight, Sarah Jonas. Phoebe Slater, Sandy Fabre, Erica Bjornstad, Kate Lipford, Courtney Cook, Sara Latterman. Wendy Latimer, Ann Laukkanen, Andrea Santiviago, Jill Arvai, Jc Robins. Greek Life 103 In honor ot Halloween, junior George Pokorny dresses up in his clown suit. The Halloween Party was a two-way with Alpha Delta Pi. 104 Greek Life photo courtesy ot 1 1 K.ippa AU r new house and an extended Rush period elped Pikes grow in size and reputation. ikes Relocate to Hill St ayout by Jessica Hermenitt tory by Rebecca Long A new house strengthened the image that the men of i Kappa Alpha, or Pikes, wanted to project this year. The ove reflected the positive direction in which the house as going. Moving from 800 Oxford St. to 1601 Hill St. active embers were pleased with the location and atmosphere, t ' s just a lot nicer. The house is very contemporary and fit us, " said external vice president Mike Lovelace, a echanical engineering senior. The men expressed pride their new home, viewing it as a representation of their ird work. Steve Antone, LSA junior and psychology ajor, said, " Fortunately, the previous owners did a lot of novation. We had a lot of setting up and planning to do: Curing out where to put things, where to party, but it ' s ally coming together now. " Since the Beta Tau chapter was founded five years ago, aimed to reform the image of the stereotypical fraternity. For example, the founders implemented an anti-hazing policy. Their motto, SLAG, standing for Scholars, Leaders, Athletes, and Gentlemen, was something the members tried to live by. They considered their new house a reward for this distinction. " We received the house not because we necessarily bid the highest, but because we have built a solid reputation, " said LSA sopho- more Josh Henschell. Despite low Rush numbers across campus, the new house and positive attitude drew many pledges during Fall Rush. Seventeen new members brought the house total to eighty-six. LSA sophomore James Kanary said, " I was very impressed with Pike because they ' re well balanced and into just about everything. There are guys who excel in all areas and I can learn from them how to succeed. " Also unique to Pike was their policy of open Rush. Pike Rush was longer than the traditional Rush period set up by the Interfraternity Council. This allowed men to join the fraternity throughout the year. In this way, Pike tripled the size of their house in just three semesters. photos submitted by Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha members clean up the Oxbridge Association neighborhood. Pike brothers Fred Lee, Brad Finkbeiner, Paul Quinones, and James Deemester were just a few of the people who helped clean. photo courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha in a friendly game of mud football. A favorite activity of the Beta Tau chapter. members organized two intramural fla football teams so that they could pla other fraternities competitively. Greek Life 105 4 r Seniors Derek Len:, Scott Cocchiere, Ryan Fehlig, Jonathan Williams, Keith Litwin, Stefan Teodosic, Ari Terry, Andrew Ross, Jeremy Goldberg, and Geoff Genser celebrate Williams ' 21st birthday at Rick ' s American Cafe in November. Like many students on their 21st birthday, Williams kept track of the shots he had done by marking lines on his hand. Jonathan Williams Aaron Coon 106 Greek Life Robert Gerstman Geoff Genser Phi Delta Theta ' s eldest members used experience to lead the fraternity in social, philanthropic and academic undertakings. Leading the Way o the TOP Layout by Jessica Hermenitt Story By Rebecca Long The 32 graduating seniors of Phi Delta Theta upheld i long tradition of excellence that began in 1864. They pontributed to the University scholastically, maintaining i 3.6 grade point average, as well as athletically and socially. The men planned to take their OA0 experiences kith them to graduate school, the Peace Corps, or wher- fcver else life took them after graduation. In September, the senior members were instrumental in the success of a fund-raiser held at the county fair at Eastern Michigan University in Ypsilanti. They partici- pated in a kissing booth to raise money for the National eukemia Foundation. Chapter President Aaron Goo- ber, LSA senior Honors economics major, said, " It was lefmitely a worthwhile experience. The weekend was a [im way to make money and meet people outside U-M. " During the year, OA6 also planned a bake sale and car ivash. In a speech on community action, Gov. John S ngler commended the chapter for its involvement in jocal as well as national philanthropies. One of their only disappointments came with a 28-0 ss to the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the annual L Homecoming Mud Bowl. The loss ended a three-year winning streak for the seniors. Overall, however, the Mud Bowl was a success, raising over $2,000 in the name of charity. Despite the defeat, LSA senior and chapter secretary Richard Cohen believed the game reflected the men ' s drive to succeed. Cohen said, " The men are very competi- tive. Sports get pretty intense, but we do get a lot of enjoyment out of it. " Since the early 1990s, the intramural sports teams finished in the top three Greek houses in volleyball and wrestling and in the top ten Greek houses in all other sports. Twenty- five new initiates joined Phi Delta Theta after Fall Rush. These new members looked to the seniors for guidance and leadership skills so that one day they could take their place. Philanthropy chair Jason Teichman, senior political science major, said, " What we ' ve done throughout the year speaks for itself. We don ' t have to seek people out, they come to us. " Rush chair John Williams, senior biopsychology major, added, " The new members will look to our example and improve upon it. " Andrew; Ross Scott Cocchiere Al Samarias Brian Potash Jeremy Goldberg Jordan Freundhch Ari Terry Jason Chandler Keith Litwin Jaso n Teichman Michael Cohen Derek Lenz Greek Life 107 photo courtesy or Phi Gamma On football Saturdays, WLLZ 98.7 FM radio sta- tion broadcasts on the front lawn of the Phi Gamma Delta house on Oxford Street. The men also held pre-parties. a day of fishing in Cancun, Mexico. The group traveled to Cancun as part of Spring Break 1995. 108 Greek Life .photo courtesy ot Phi Gamma Dfl ecognized as U-M ' s Outstanding Chapter of the Year, members learned hat balancing fun and service could be a most rewarding endeavor. xpect the Best tory by Rebecca Long The men of Phi Gamma Delta took pride in their numerous Dntributions to the Ann Arbor community. As a result of their Sorts, Fiji was named " Outstanding Chapter of the Year " by ic Interfraternity Council (IFC). This award recognized the f-aternity ' s dedication to service and leadership. A second onor was Fiji ' s role within the IFC, as 1995 president Jon .oberts and 1996 president Larry Powell served as representa- ves. Members dedicated much of their time planning successful hilanthropic events. In December, Fiji threw an unusual aternity party. They organized a Christmas party for children Mott Children ' s Hospital. Brothers decorated the house and ought gifts for their guests. Social chair Aaron Clark, senior ineral studies major, said, " This is my favorite philanthropy ent because you can see who is benefiting firsthand. It really ats things in perspective. " Other activities included a pump- n sale in the Diag with Chi Omega which benefited the ational Institute for Burn Medicine, and the Walk for Izheimer ' s in Gallup Park. Fiji also spent time improving their own neighborhood, resident Vince Manzella founded the Oxford Neighborhood Clean-Up Association in 1995. Brothers cleaned up their property as well as other houses in the area. Manzella, senior political science major, said, " Our work really makes a differ- ence. It ' s nice to help those less fortunate, and it improve relations within the community. " After all this hard work, it was easy to forget how to have fun. The day before classes started, brothers loaded up their guns and prepared for war paintball war. Participants agreed that the experience was a great way to let loose before the stresses of the academic year began. Sophomore Matt Kosmal said, " It gave everybody the chance to get back together and do some- thing social. " The event reflected the men ' s fun-loving atti- tude, which they continued throughout the year. Fiji ' s biannual pre-Rush bash, Purple Haze, served as a way for people to get to know the house. Hailed as the biggest party of the year, the event had two bands and about 2,000 attendees. Fourteen men pledged, bringing the house total to 99. LSA sophomore Josh Logan said, " The barbecue and party were nice ways to get to talk to people. It was a good environment and all the brothers were laid back. " The members ' success in combin- ing service and social events was rewarded by the IFC. THE FRATERNITY OF =r PHI GAMMA DELTA fti|RNATIONAL HEADQUARTERS FOUNDED 1848 t Brothers Jeremy Madynski, Nathan Smith, Will DeMille, and Colin Sommer paint an elderly woman ' s home as part of Fiji ' s philanthropy program. photo courtesy of Phi Gamma Delta 1- Cabinet members Nathan Smith, Reed Selby, Larry Powell, Jeremy Madynski and Vince Maniella visit the national head- quarters in Lexington, Kv. Greek Life 109 photo courtesy of Phi Gamma Delta 110 Greek Life ZAE Mud Bowl participants gather in victory at the conclusion of the competition. The men defeated Phi Delta Theta fraternity to claim their first bowl cham- pionship in years. With football in hand, one brother maneuvers past defenders on his way to score a touchdown. Similar to the U-M football game, the Mud Bowl attracted large crowds and national publicity. , ' . One Sigma Alpha Epsilon member wrestles his opponent in the annual Mud Bowl com- petition. ZAE had a national membership of 250,000 men, the largest of all fraternities. Chip Peterson igma Alpha Epsilon went national with Mud Bowl, adding television id radio coverage as well as national sponsors. This publicity helped lise $2,000 for Mott Children ' s Hospital. Mud Bowl Madness A lju rl I yout by Jessica Hermenitt jtory by Sarah S mucker It began with a bet. Nobody remembered what the bet was out, but it spawned a tradition that has lasted over 62 years. One ny Saturday afternoon the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon chal- iged the men of Phi Delta Theta to a football game to settle the jjpter. The wet weather did not dampen the spirits of the men they passed, tackled, and grappled in the mud. Before they :w it the bet was all but forgotten. Thus, the tradition of the ud Bowl was born. An annual Homecoming event, the Mud Bowl has grown mm a simple game of ball to a business-sponsored, nationally Ijevised event. The game also expanded to include two sororities jio play during halftime. The preparation for the event was |(mendous; in fact, the vice president of ZAE was elected almost ely for this purpose. The Mud Bowl was not only a competi- n, but it was also the biggest fund-raiser of the year. All pceeds were donated to the Mott Children ' s Hospital. " This year ' s Mud Bowl was significantly different from last ir ' s, " said vice president and LSA senior Joe Van Harken. " This ir we managed to obtain national sponsorship. " Companies such as Nike, Sony and Duckhead Sports helped rake in $2,000 for the hospital, a milestone in funds. The Bowl was given full running time on ESPN, and ABC even dropped by to film a pregame clip for the home- coming game. Radio listeners were treated to commentary by the famous " Drew and Mike in the Morning " program on FM 101.1. As for the actual rules of the game, " it ' s two-hand touch football, " said 1995-96 President Alex Leggmenn, " but it ' s more like I ' ll touch you with my two hands while I tackle you! " In 1995, the men of ZAE reached finally found the formula for success. " We won for the first time in the four years that I ' ve been here, 28-0! " said Van Harken. Of course the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon were about far more than mud. They were active volunteers, athletes, scholars and leaders. Van Harken said he would take from ZAE " the ability to manage and organize a group of people. This experience has encouraged me to participate in other activities around campus. " Prpplc T fp 111 Clay Leonard, Dave Campbell, Jeff Bagby, Mark Gray, Ethan Greer, and Herbia Gelman celebrate the initiation of the pledges at a two-way with Delta Gammq sorority. During Fall Rush, Ray Borduin, Dan Kloubec, Steve Walters, Ken Kim, and Tom Herrgott attend formal pledging at the house. The men dressed in suits and ties, and of course, the occasional baseball hat. Greg Kessler photo courtesy of Sigm Sigma Chi members organized special events in order to quickly involve pledges in the fraternity ' s activities. A Hearty Welcome Layout by Jessica Hermenitt Story by Rebecca Long Sigma Chi kicked off a productive year with a successful Rush. The fraternity was unaffected by the low Rush turnout campus-wide. The house ' s strong reputation at the University, as well as nationally, attracted many men. Fall pledge Steve Watters, sophomore engineering student, said, " I chose Sigma Chi because it had different personalities and the best mix of people. " Eleven pledges added enthusiasm and diversity to the house. With members from across the country, Sigma Chi pro- vided a place where students could meet new people and feel at home. Pledges were included in all chapter activities in order to get to know each other right away, and special emphasis was placed on interaction between new members and upperclass- men. Bryan Cless, LSA first-year student, said, " Seniors give advice not only about the pledge term, but also about classes and the University in general. " Pledge formal took the men of Sigma Chi to Cleveland, 112 Greek Life Ohio from Nov. 17-19. The formal was a " welcome to the hoi event for the pledges. LSA junior and social chair Dar Olympia said, " Traditionally, we ' ve gone up north to ski. Ck land was new for us and it worked out great. " As a thank ; pledges took their big brothers on a trip to Toronto, Canadj December. The 67-member house also worked together to plan varij philanthropic activities. In November, pledges went to University Hospital to talk with pediatric patients. In additl brothers volunteered at Domino ' s Farms during the holiday lif display, where they directed traffic, greeted visitors, and colleo donations which benefited the Red Cross. Sigma Chi also participated in the Adopt-a-Highway gram, where they cleaned and maintained a two-mile strid highway near Ann Arbor. Scott Besch, LSA first-year studj said, " It ' s a good feeling to help others, and it ' s one of the res I ' m satisfied with Sigma Chi. " Greg Kessler The brothers of Sigma watch a video tape together after a busy night of Rush. Actives welcomed 1 1 pledges into their house in the fall. IX boxer Ethan Greer raises his arms in victory following the semifinal round of the Derby Days boxing tournament, which was held on the XX lawn. Greg Kessler Greek Life 113 Spectators look on as members of the Greek system participate i Derby Days 1995. The annual event was held at the Sigma C house on State Street Oct. 13-14. Money was raised for t Children ' s Miracle Network. 114 Greek Life One Delta Delta Delta sorority member hangs on for dear life during the bucking bronco event. Despite her effort, Pi Phi went home with the trophy. Chip Peterson Derby Days Sigma Chi ' s annual Derby Days brought out the competitive spirit of the Greek system in the name of charity. Held Oct. 13-14, houses participated in events such as the banner construction, a basketball tournament, a boxing tournament, a bucking bronco contest, a hot wings eating contest, a karaoke singalong, a tug-of-war, and a watermelon-eating contest. At the end of the two days, Pi Beta Phi sorority had accumulated the most points. Pi Phi member Abby Murphy, sophomore political science major, said, " We got a big trophy. It was a lot of fun because it brought both new and old members to- gether. The tug-of-war was the best part. " Pi Kappa Alpha member Scott James boxes with Tau Kappa Epsilon member Ethan Holt: as part of Derby Days competition. Rob Greebel Greek Life 115 116 Greek Life photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa so n preparation for Derby Days, Sigma Kappa sisters Roslyn Stahl and Lisa ilandazzo paint their banner. Each sorority created a banner to represent their house. The sorority which won the banner competition received Greek Week points. Hedging themselves to philanthropy, Sigma worked to fight Alzheimer ' s Disease. tep UP for Alzheimzer ' s ,ayout by Jessica Hermenitt tory by Rebecca Long Although the women of Sigma Kappa participated in any social activities, they also planned activities that nefited the community. The sisters of Sigma Kappa ere determined to make a difference. Eager to help, lembers worked hard to raise money for their philan- iropy: The National Alzheimer ' s Association. In September, many Sigma Kappas took part in a klemory Walk in Gallup Park to earn money for charity, lembers were seen doing step aerobics in the Diag for icir first-ever " Step for Alzheimer ' s " campaign held in ctober. Each participant was responsible for an hour- mg shift during this 24-hour exercise marathon. Al- lough rain put a damper on the day, the girls remained ;voted to their mission and kept on stepping. LSA phomore Lindsay Devlin said, " It was a cold and ex- austing experience, but very rewarding. We attracted a attention on the Diag and collected donations for an portant cause. " Sigma Kappa also organized a variety of social activities keep members busy on the weekends. In honor of the ichigan versus Michigan State football game, members photo courtesy of Sigma Kappa sorority igma Kappa sisters barbecue with Delta " au Delta and Tau Epsilon Phi frater- ity brothers following " mock-rush " in mgust. In preparation for Fall Rush, arority members practiced rushing the traveled to East Lansing. Before the game, they had a chance to socialize with Sigma Kappas from MSU as well as Beta Theta Pis from both universities. In December, Sigma Kappas planned one last date party before finals. Partiers went to OF Shillelaghs Tavern in Detroit to raise spirits and relieve stress. A late winter break shifted the customary January formal to a Valentine ' s Day dance. With 43 new members after Fall Rush, there was a new enthusiasm and incentive for change. Bid Day was reorganized to include a Road Rally and scavenger hunt throughout Ann Arbor. Also new to Sigma Kappa was Bucket Buddies. Each pledge was paire d with an active member who created a bucket full of toiletries and cosmetics for the new member ' s use. Actives hoped that Bucket Buddies would help new members feel more comfortable staying over at the house. Chapter president and junior biopsychology major Chrysti Dronsejko commented, " The brainstorm ca- pacity in this house is enormous. Because of all the spirit and dedication a lot of new ideas were put into action. " urtesy of Sigma Kappa sorority lammy lencer, Melanie farrow, Kris Readwin, Mary Gray, Brigit Cassleman, Jill Litwin, Rebecca Dawson, and Heather Albrect welcome the new pledge class on Bid Day 1994. Greek Life 117 Dressed in disguise, one Sigma Nu member gets into the spirit of Hallow- een. Each year, Sigma Nu hosted a two-way Halloween party at their house on Oxford Street. 118 Greek Life The brothers of Sigma Nu enjoy the warm weather and sunshine of Cancun during Spring Break. Held in February, Spring Break gave members a chance to escape from Michigan ' s bitter cold winters and the pressures of midterms. Sigma Nu did more than just philanthropies and community service; trips like these provided some well- deserved fun. Sii-ma Nu Fraternity: Front: S. Burkholder, M. Hussain, S. Levenbach, S. Maringcr, M. Schmidt, J. Gregory, J. Westerman, E. Wong, A.O. Wood. Second Row: S. McBride, P. Thorell, M. Jeereddi, D. Baumann, M. Walsh, W. Perkel, K. Dehrin . Third Row: R.Cardon. C. Jones, ]. Draper, T. Galloway, j. Cordoyer, G. Thorne, S. Francone, M. Leone, T. Solowciuk. Fourth Row: J. Pawluk, C. Mouro, M. Burjjuraaff, V. Coscarelli, M. Cook. J. Boezinger, B. Bush, I. Murray, S. Oriordan, P. Brillantes. Back: J. Berish, M. Mason, D. Primo, ]. Ostroft, L. Johnson, T. Read, S. Gunaa, C. I ' lWen, S. Patel, B. Brillantes. P. Settimi, K. Friest ' n, H. Statler photo courtesy of Sigma Nu fraternity Rob Greebel Bonds of Brotherhood y 1 Tie " tight knit bond " of IN was eflected in the fraternity ' s schol- rship and philanthropy layout by Jessica Hermenitt itory by Kristin Long The men of Sigma Nu claimed they had lots to offer the niversity of Michigan and its students. Balancing aca- ' mics, athletics, and social skills, these men added to the Michigan experience through a multitude of events and rvitude. Since its opening in 1902, the house was in a constant ate of change. " With each new class, " social chair Tom )lowczuk, a junior engineering major, said, " we obtain esh input from people bringing in different experiences, aking it a unique house altogether. " First-year engineering student and pledge Jordan stroff said, " In Sigma Nu, each person could feel free to : himself and add his ideas without feeling uncomfort- le doing so. " Aside from the standard formals and parties, the orga- nization hosted several philanthropic events. One such event was the annual Football Run, which was held in conjunction with the Michigan State University ' s chapter of Sigma Nu. This event alone raised over $8,000 for charity. In coordination with Delta Gamma sorority, they hosted Delta Gamma Kid ' s Day with games for children. President Stu Levenbach, a senior political science and biology major, added that the group also helped Habitat for Humanity, a national organization which refurbished homes, raise about $200 for a soup kitchen. After receiving a poor first impression of the Greek system, Solowczuk found that Sigma Nu was a place where he could feel comfortable. According to Solowczuk, members shared a tight knit bond with one another. He added that the house was filled with individuals from diverse backgrounds, so member- ship in the group provided a learning experience for all. One pledge, sophomore English major Matt Keesecker, said, " I selected Sigma Nu because it is a strong house with an excellent reputation with members that are individuals of high character. " Greek Life 119 TEO brothers don their old clothes in order to play a friendly, but npetitive of paint ball in Pinckney, Mich. photo courtesy of Tau Epsilon Phi The founding fathers of Tau Epsilon Phi were thankful for the " network of brothers " that would continue the tradition. A Living Legacy Story by Sarah Smucker Layout by Jessica Hermenitt In 1993, one bold leader rekindled the flame to regain the charter of his father ' s alma mater fraternity at U-M. During his sophomore year, Mark Edwards gathered a group of men and reinstated the Tau Epsilon Phi tradition. The men of TEO purchased a house at 1215 Hill St. and maintained a steady growth, reaching a membership of 78 brothers in 1995. The 1995-96 school year was a turning point for the men of TEO. The founding fathers graduated in May and left their legacy behind. " The founding fathers embodied what a fraternity should be. They ' ve worked to impress that upon the rest of the house. Their influence will remain with us, " said junior and TEO president Brad Dashoff. In its two year history, TEO established a strong founda- tion in philanthropy work, as they participated in Habitat for Humanity, volunteered at soup kitchens to feed the homeless, and raised funds for cystic fibrosis. In addition to supporting charities, TEO found its own brand of leadership among members. Senior and founding father Stuart Gould earned a pre-medicine degree while volunteering at the University Hospital and acting as a peer advisor to psychology majors. Richard Bernstein was the LS A student government president, and Paul Barger was the sports editor for The Michigan Daily. Though these extracur- ricular achievements were important to members, TEO also focused on brotherhood. " We built a strong brothe hood that has enabled me to make lifelong friends. I am hone that the younger brothers have learned this from us and ha used it to get the most out of the house, " said founding fatr Stuart Gould. Founder and former TEO president Heltzer expressed his enthusiasm, " TEO has succeeded all of c original expectations and aspirations. Undoubtedly for the majority of us, TEO is our most cherished personal achie ment. " Bound by brotherhood, Tau Epsilon Phi members utili2 their leadership abilities to help others in the community. Ho j historian Randy Sachs cherished his brothers ' sincerity the me " When you hear about fraternities, you usually think of partyil and the stereotypical frat boy, but something that the foundj instilled in us was that our house is more than superficial and tlj we have a true network of brothers at TEO. This is what I tc with me. " 120 Greek Life Following Fall Rush, the brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi car pool to Windsor, Canada to celebrate the initiation of their new members. photo courtesy of Tau Epsilon Phi The founding fathers of Ta Epsilon Phi receive their active pins in September 1 9S The national and Illinois TE 1 chapters initiated the VI pledges in the Michigan I Greek Life 121 photo courtesy ot Tau Epsilon Phi FIJI FIJI Jason Haymond Arlo Corwin Andrew Eliot Robert Hoffmann Mike Noud Michael Siminoff Hamilton Baker Eric Wiesner Adam Carter Shawn Sabin Jonathan Roberts Ton Jut- Smith Vince Manzeua Jeremy Mad ns Adam Simonds Mike Rod, Sal Saraceni Andreu 1 Spitser Marc Ordona Brian Martin Christopher C SethWeddon Robert Vanderwail Aaron Clark GuyVidra WillDeMille Colin Sommer Andrew Gordon Calian GarcH c t Samuel McGoun Louis Lambert Evan FeUman Russeil Zack Joshua Rose Marc Tousignant Jace Morgan Luke Ra mo Dhiraj Aurora Nicholas Martin Michael Brown Danny Cevallos Brian Gfynn Christopher Finelli Arturo Gomez Carlos Port! Spencer Thomas Brian Griese Jason Hepps And Farbman Keith Goldberg Ryan Hill JeffHurlbert JonCah 122 Greek Life AS0 Front: Stacey Foster, Tamara Johnson. Row 2: Chanda Rhodes, Kia Berry, Verynda McClain, Erica Dunbar. Row3: Stacy Bell, Angela Sturdivant, Eboni White, Ya- Sheema Williams, Laeki D. Harris, Lorri Pearson, Yolanda Griffin. Row 4: Brandi Horton, Michelle Wilson, Eboni Hill, Kyla Byas, La Shawn Alexander, Theda Rogers, Nerissa Marbury. Stephen Shankman Mike Garantako.s j Gregory Stolle Ryan Arnold Jeffrey Baker Aaron Hurotrit; Michael Siu ' ek Scott MacCallum Gary Letti fenjamm Carli Nathan Teismann Mattheu ' Kojmal Justin Faccenda Frank Tuscano At ' itai GoU Fran; Paul Scott Stanton Liam Herron Matthew Lunger Pavlos Rozis S . Andrea 1 Katz Sanjeev Jat ' ia Greg Panciera Andrea ' Racek Walid Mourtada Greek Life 123 Brian Messner Jesse E ron David Yoon Stephen Maringer Gregory Tho ' Sean Oriordan Stuart Levenbach Walter Perkel Monie Russain Sean Me Bride John Lee W. Ross Cardon Dario Primo William Millis Shawn Burkholder Jeff Gregory Dave Baumar Jjfifc IP? Todd Rullman Naveenjeereddi Bryce Schuster Jordan Corey Jason Van Ittersum Phil Brd antesl-: John Brilliant Jeffrey Staloch John Boezinger Steve Francone Kyle Shaw John Draf Peter Yang John Pawluk Bryce Pilz Vic Cascorelii Scott Ost e 24 Greek Life ick Westerman Matt Muscarelle Thomas Solowczuk Michael Leone Todd Calloway Mark Burggraaff Robert Poll Doug Kligman Erik Koto Mike Schmidt Shawn Regan Brad Tinkham Andrew Szot Roron Saidman Oliver Wreford Ian Murray Chris LaRoo Rouzbeh Ashayeri Satheesh Gunaga Joe Berish Kevin Daehring Chris Jones Cameron Mouro Michael Cook Greek Life 12 l . AXQ. Rachel Klein Wendy McFalda Dana Heuschele Jennifer McCann Kristina Walker Leslie Santiago Sandra Kang Michelle Munaugh )ody Randall Dana Magee Jennifer Davis Lisa Biederman Hadle ' Thurmon Erin Beadle Caryn Salomon Susan Sampson Jennifer Albert Erin Flansburg Loretta Bou ' en Laura Shoemaker Tamra S rett Elizabeth Darling Jennifer Shapi Andrea Thomas Julie Artzt Amy Scherzinger Amy Woznick Suzanne Kowalchyk Anne Bratzel Jennifer Ping Carolyn Carlsen Suzanne Be Jin Shin Ku ' ak Michelle Richards Jennifer Hodits Dana Eckroad Heather McCann Laura Hudson Meagan Raferty Julia Kuck Theresa But April Wood Jennifer Jensen Jennifer Franklin Kelly Polich Patricia Pu Allison Hale Lunette Santiago Anna Song Sarah Kirk Becky Karbowski Havi Wolfson Julie Koivunen Jillian Lutzy Arathi Murthi Sara Morgan Erin Tarnowski Erin McComb Eri ca Witlei Andrea Finger Am Malesk Shannon Whorton Shannon Livingston Amy Ancona Tansle Webb Ranve Martinson 126 Greek Life tfMB Jason Ostrom Darren Sankbeil Greg Ta mage James Holaen Dreu ' Dou ' dk Eric Gottlieb Cla Leonard Ethan Greer Ji 1 Malarne Sweetheart Dan Kloubec Stephen Foug Jim Lasser Kevin Hoffmeyer Scott Thompson John Downey Mike Campfield Jason Rumminger Joshua Gordon Christopher Dooley Darwin Olympia Steve Graines m Jason Gnich James Merlce! Justin Wyatt Ronnie Boris Ray Borduin Alex Rafal Mugs} 1 House Dog Eric Dessner Thomas Henning Stephen Gray Andreu 1 Yani Herbie Gelman R an Munder Andrew Zitjinan Gregory Gersner Kenneth Kim John Roberts Kevin Costantino David Parad;ifc Greek Life 127 Stephen Lim David Hiemstra Peter Macaiuso Arvid Su ' an ORGANIZATIONS A LITTLE BIT OF WESTERN 150 PROMOTING THAIWANESE k ON CAMPUS SKIERS THE SNOWY SLOPES 128 Organizations Divider Chip Peterson R M HA representatives give office reports during the weekly RHA meeting. RHA sponsored many events throughout the year, including the Pre-Class Bash, which was a dance party on Palmer Field the night before fall term began. RHA hosted the Michigan Ontario Resi- dence Halls Association (MORHA), a convention which united RHAs from various colleges to discuss problems and ideas occurring at their respective schools. embers of SAC gather for a picture at Member Orientation held Oct. 15. Orientation allowed students to get acquainted and to participate in team building exercises. SAC made constant efforts to ecognize student leaders at the University. In the spring, the group held a Senior Leadership Reception to honor University seniors. SAC also held a Merit Scholars Reception banquet in the fall. photo courtesy of the Student Alumni Council otctfo Lending A Story by Rakhi Shah Helping Hand While some campus organizations helped stu- dents plan for their future, others assisted students during their stay at the University. The Residence Halls Association (RHA) pro- moted students ' voices in the dorms. One of the largest student organizations on campus, every student that lived in a residence hall automatically became a member of RHA. Officers were elected at the beginning of each school year. The Student Alumni Council (SAC) sought to foster interaction between University students and alumni. SAC helped to coordinate Parents Week- end each year, which included a comedy show and faculty lectures. SAC also gave campus tours to prospective students and their parents and held a raffle each year. Parents had an opportunity to buy raffle tickets for their childj in the hopes of winning free tuition for one semester. University Students Against Cancer (USAC) worked to promote the awareness of cancer through many events during the ye In November, USAC participated in the National Smokeout to inform students about the hazards of smoking. USAC sponsored meal skips within the residence halls during which students gave up one meal. The money for that meal was donaj to the American Cancer Society. In addition, USAC sponsored support meetings for students with cancer or those whose far members had cancer. To educate students about skin cancer, USAC sponsored " Don ' t Get Burned at Break. " Held right bef spring break, USAC members handed out sunblock to students in the Fishbowl of Angell Hall. Every year USAC sponsored | Annual Concert Against Cancer. Local bands volunteered to play, and all proceeds were donated directly to the American Ca Society. 1995 was the seventh anniversary for the concert. 130 Organizations Greg Kessler UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AGAINST CANCER: FRONT: Laura Hurst. Marissa Pr yhylo. Andrea LaDukc, Shoma Pal, Debi Khashabis, Lauren Fox, Susan Cohen, Jill Lirwin. BACK: Joe Hadeed, Chris Bondi, Dan Newman, Ed Hoopman, Parag Rajpal, Mike Khomutin. Michelle Rae STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL: FRONT: Sarah Booher, Sharon Florence, Wendy Ollinger, Michelle Carlson, Rita Khaneja, Brand! Weaver. ROW 2: Kara Kohmxki, Tanya Mulholland, Amy McDonough, Jenny House, Anna Westin, Monica Rader. Phoebe Chan, Patricia Mariani, Anne Meyerson. ROW 3: Charlie Otstein, Jen Jacobowitz, Kristin Prechtel, Katie Liming, Mitch C onvin, lustin Strote, Carly Sorscher, Angie Povilaitis, Ann Kolkman, Ellen Goldstein. BACK: Ruqaiijah Yearby, Patrick McGinnis, Brian Weiss, Kate Masek, Christian Eiler, Emily Davis, Jennifer Schaufler, Melanie Rausche, Randi Rosenhluth, Jndi Silverberg, Darci Weinert, Jake Cohen. Council f C ' s float, " Painting the Town Maize and Blue, " progresses down State Street during the Homecoming parade. The float, which shared the same name as the Homecoming theme, received the " Spirit of Homecom- ing Award. " Each year, one member from SAC participated on the Home- coming committee. In addition, SAC members actively worked to unite University students and alumni. Through a program called Alumnet, students were able to contact alumni in order to learn about career options. Chip Peterson RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION: FRONT: Xd.mi Thodejr, Erin Kenney, Jennifer Darmanin, Ryan Friedrichs, Kristen Aldinger, Patrick Maun, Betsy Pearce. ROW 2: Lori Tschirhart, Ryan Triantaflos, Bryan Huffman, Michelle Wolbert, Pete Schcnkcr. Michelle Winkler, Susan Kaminski. ROW 3: Michael Lockwood, Joe H.i U , nn Noake , Joseph Burak, Sarah Sosbe, Andrea Scott, Aisha Jones, David Spieltogel, John Bninn, Harland Holman, Bill Xeller. BACK: Timothy Wright, Daniel Rimkus. Randall Juip, Stacia Fejedelem, Jennifer Abe, Jai Rupani, David Cho. Organizations 131 Chip Peterson THE ARTS CHORALE: FRONT: Michelle Ingels, Man,- Jane Wagg, Kimberly Wyllie, Erin Galligan, Sara Crane, Brandon Hafeli, Amber Grauch. ROW 2: Belinda Cheng, Chi Yun Tong, Kalynn Oxender, Kaiann Han, Eric Breck, Paul Hooper, John Rogers, Betsie Walsh, Lauren Somershoe, Carmen MacLean. ROW 3: Alex Tzang, J.B. Meeuvvenberg, Daniel Toronto, Chris Palmer, Christopher Frey, Stacie Cohen, Kate Lally, Christina Thomas, Kelly Koay. ROW 4: Christ) ' Johnson, Melissa Kowalis, Kate Halladay, Adriennc Holt, Gudrun Scholler, Susan Yoon, Jenny Tai, Angela Fong, Michelle Williams. ROW 5: Melissa Shubalis, Andrea Hackenberry, Jennifer Schaap, Jim Blenko, Luke Masselink, Sara Roberts, Jacqueline Carroll, Alessia Costantini, Rebecca Carr, Juliane Tomlin, Kimberly Jones, Defne Berme. ROW 6: Amy Huston, Jeanette Bauchat, Mike Ingels, Shephen Root, Brendan Weickert, Stefan Treatman (president), Helen Wong, Candice Wong, Rachel Sunley, Kate Sloan, Sarah Jouppi. ROW 7: Ross Carlson, Greg Martin, Eileen Zurbriggen, Danielle Hayot, Mari Smooklcr, Ami Parikh, Manpreet Kaur Singh, Ruth Kalinka, Natalie Waldinger, Okliee Chang. BACK: Christopher Lott, Amanda Leins, Katie Hollenberg, Josh Marmer, Allison Buckhammer. Burton Kim WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB: FRONT: Kristi Shaffer, Andrea Tawil, Rachel Ermann, Smit.i Mokshagundam, Deborah Walter, Mitzi Durbo, Tamar Galed. ROW 2: Lauren Korn, Teka Selman, Jennifer Kraemer, Janet Booth, Chau Phan, Lauren Abrams, Indrani Malhk, Wendy Westover, Nicole Rabaut, Erin Kelly, Sarah Chobanian, Nora Curiel. ROW 3: Professor Theodore Morrison (director), Rebecca Wulff, Maura Kennedy, Megan Owens, Sophia Armstead, Joy Struble, Susan Holmes, Kate Winder, Nelse Winder, Sarah Tigay, Stephanie Brenner, Nicole Gibby, Elisse Augustin, Elizabeth Lockner, Emily Costello, Joanna Heiman. BACK: Lucille Frank, Peggy Chung, Linda Bacclis-Bush, Rachael Harrell, Melissa Hopper, lesha Moore, Rebecca Becker, Megan Moore, Melissa Miller, Daran Smith, Bo Young Lee, Camille Ryan. M embers of the Men ' s G ee Club have a snack before singing in the Homecoming Parade. The group received the Mayor ' s award for their performance in the parade. 132 Organizations D ; photo courtesy of the Men ' s Glee Club MEN ' S GLEE CLUB: FRONT: Howard Watkins (accompanist), Joe Nisonov, Brian Grant, Paul Glover, Mark Thomford, Ross Benoliel, Mike Hsu, Drew Quinn. Mark Sur prenant, Randy Morcland, ' aris Bank . Michael Peters, Matt Claph.un, Mike Burke, Ben Freed, Dave Yoon, Scott Hanoian,Josh Osburn, Dr. Jerry Blackstone (director). ROW 2:Joe Rang, Eric Patton, Pat Cress, Jcft Hcilvcil, Ashutosh Tyagi, Ben Salsbury, Vaughn Lamer, Brad Sierens, Nate Pierantoni, Mike Herrera, Rob Wirthlin, Joe Bushey, Matt Bejin. Jon Palant, Pat Burns, Pat Niven, Todd Schebor. BiU Stevenson. Venn Viswanath. ROW 3: Roger Lacayo, Andy Adams, Bob Stevenson. Steve Mitchell, Chris Rozell. Pat Garrett, John Tang. Dan Ryan, Ryan Mintz. Dan Christensen, Michael Covarrubias, BenoyChacko, Jesse Tryon, Pete Woodhams, Sam ir Gupta, Rob Yuille, Greg Fortner, Dave Plevan, Pat Evoe, Craig LeMoyne. ROW 4: Allan Haggar, Matt Miller, Pete Arnold, Jcrry Kowal. Matt Brown, Matt Christians, Brian Long, Chris Conrad, Chris Smith, Steve Christensen, Chris King, John King, James Stephens, Young-Tae Cha, Jeft Douma, Rob LeVan, Hugo Vcra, Trevor Sprik, Roshan Vatthyam. BACK: Simon Palko, Steve Poposki, Jon Boeke, Andy Watchorn, Rick Lowe, David Chute, Paul Senger, JctTHom, Tom Vesbit, GeoffGreenlee, Scott Sizcmore, Bill .M. lone, Mike Remyn, Paul Mow, Kris Flautner, Jet} Hogg, Brian Young, Steve Miller, Chris Dwan, Mike Lee. NOT PICTURED: Joe Salazar, Sam Davis, Brad Joseph . Mike Anayas. t6e finafoea, I The Sound Story by George Pokorny of Music ts Chorale members reht I Chip Peterson i Vocal music was all the rage at the University. Ijhree student-run vocal groups enjoyed successes ey had not seen in years past. The Men ' s Glee Club 136th Fall Concert high- ;hted Parent ' s Weekend. In the winter, the mem- :rs performed at Orchestra Hall in Detroit and at a Stival in Cincinnati, Ohio. While at home they ped young high school men from across the state their Sixth Annual Vocal Arts Day, a time for dents to learn more about singing in college. These events helped them raise money for their summer tour, the highlight of the ar. Finally, members performed with professional groups in Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Chile and Peru. The Women ' s Glee Club experienced much success during the year as well. They took part in a University ensemble that rformed Beethoven ' s Ninth Symphony. Their Fall Concert moved into Hill Auditorium, marking the popularity of the group. ;ey, too, hosted a vocal arts day for Michigan high school students. Three-hundred fifty girls came to the University to get pointers ji their craft and to learn more about what it meant to perform in college. The Women ' s Glee Club ' s Spring Concert helped raise (oney for their tour of Pennsylvania, Washington D. C., and Cincinnati, Ohio. It was their first tour since 1989. IThe Arts Chorale ' s size grew to over 100 members this year, bigger than they had been " in a long time " said member Hugh Floyd, raduate mathematics student. Floyd said, " A few hours a week can really make great music happen. " This was the first year for irector Bob Johnson. His leadership gave a new feel to the group, which was made up of mostly non-music majors who simply d a passion for vocal music. i,;: Organizations 133 A C fter finishing their warm-up, the Friars take a short break. In the 1980s and ' 90s, Friars were found at the White House, the Rose Bowl, the Miss Hawaii Pageant, Eastern Europe, the former Soviet Union, and several Carib- bean Islands. Of course, they always found their way back to the home of the Wolverines to perform. hapterCOG perform " Robinson Crusoe. " Mem- bers of the U-M chapter automatically became a part of the Ann Arbor Comic Opera Guild. Membership in Chapter COG was not limited to those who could sing or dance. There were positions available in promotions, lighting, stag- ing, artwork, publications, and advertising. They ' ve Go Story by Stephanie Smip The Beat I photo courtesy of Chapter COG The performing arts were alive and well in the City of Ann Arbor and on the U-M campus. Students got involved in singing groups either because they hoped to become professional vocalists or just to have some fun. The University had many groups to get involved in, ranging from a capella to comic opera. The Friars, an all-male a capella singing group, was formed in 1955. It began with two rival quartets within the University ' s Men ' s Glee Club : the Arbors and the Whatchamacallits. The Friars got their name from a prestigious drinking society that existed on campus in the early 1900s. The group ' s logo, a beer mug, represented the spontaneity that the group stood for. According to Friar Trevor Sprik, the group was only " lookin ' to have a good time! " 1995 represented the 40th anniversary of the Friars. They held a reunion concert in February where old membij returned to the University to sing with current members. In addition to the reunion concert, the Friars performed in the 40th Anni I Study Break Concert and the 40th Annual Best Concert Ever. The Friars also worked on their third CD. The Harmonettes was an all-women a capella subset of the Women ' s Glee Club. While the group performed music from m time periods, its main focus was popular music. The Harmonettes performed with the Women ' s Glee Club twice each year, addition to appearances in the " Monsters of A Capella " concert with the Friars and Amazin ' Blue. They also performed one cono per semester alone. Chapter Comic Opera Guild (COG) was the daughter organization of the Comic Opera Guild, which was started in the ea 1970s in Ann Arbor. A University chapter was founded in 1993 because the local opera audience was dying out. Chapter CC tried to focus on comic opera as opposed to tragic opera. The group ' s main purpose was to get students involved in opera agai well as to integrate the community and the University. Chapter created a core of students that, along with COG, produced running shows each year. In 1995 they performed the second part of the operetta " Your Hit Parade, " which premiered in 19 Inspired by the television show from the late 1950s, " Your Hit Parade " featured Rock ' n ' Roll songs from the 1950s. 134 Organizations Michelle Rae THE HARMONETTES: FRONT: Lauren Abrams, Lucille Frank, Lauren Korn, Kimberly Sitz, Rachel Ermann. BACK: Nicole Rabaut, Melissa Miller, Rachael Harrell, Rebecca Becker, Erin C. Kelly, J. Bo Young Lee. photo courtesy of Chapter COG CHAPTER COG: FRONT: Dave Ploot " , Eliza Warner, Brenda McEldowney. Erik Hildinger, Lisa Nielsen, Antionette Torres Tucker, Margret Counihan, Bob Kidd, Carolyn Ferguson, Tom Detiet. BACK: Edi Pasalis, Brad Rondeau, Carolyn Leyh, Charlie Lovelace, George Estabrook, Cathleen Kenny. photo courtesy of The Friars RIARS: FRONT: Greg Former, Trevor Sprik, Mart Bejin, Tom Vesbit. ROW Glover, Patrick Garret, Matt Brown. BACK: Joe Salazar. Michelle Rae arming up in the Modern Languages Building, members of the Harmonettes practice various medleys. Made up of mostly non-music majors, the Harmonettes were completely student-run, directing and arranging most of their own songs. Organizations 135 Jenn Hernandez AMNESTYINTERNATIONAL: FRONT: Curi Kim, Abby Schlaff, Ryan Friedrichs, Lisa Wilson, Nina Eusani. BACK: Jennifer Bradley-Swift, Rajal Pitroda, Yejide Peters, Phil Dinehart, Julie Jarvis. Chip Peterson ENACT: FRONT: Ben Johnson, Kate McCormick. ROW 2: Fermin Fontanes, Melissa Resslar, Rebekah Pencak, Jeremy Hamal. BACK: Ami Grace, Angie Farleigh, leol Hoffman, Kristianne Lukas, Andrea Clvne. Burtn SHARE: FRONT: Lauren Paquette, Julie Obiala, Amy Kascewicz, Ben Winig, Scott Blanding, Clark Schier. ROW 2: Katie Miller, Krista Bailey, Susanne B. Unger, Deborah M. Sobczak, Gene Fiebich, Maija K. Schommer, Kris Lukas. BACK: Will Mouat, Marina Supple, Sammy Politziner, Betsy Gregory, Sarah Phillips. 136 Organizations F photu courtesy ol Sf IjlE irst graders act as different animals during an activity desig;. ' d to teach young students about endangered species. After visiting schools, merrp ould return to reinforce the information given and also to provide the teaipS with information. SHARE held weekly meetings to develop, discuss, and praW workshops and focus on keeping them upbeat. hile learning about endangered species from SHARE members, grade school students eat animal crack- ers in between activities. In addition to visiting schools, members also worked to educate the community by work- ing with PTA groups. mneety members meet to discuss upcoming events. Writing letters was the main focus of Amnesty. The group also held petition drives to appeal to countries holding prisoners of conscience. In December, they held a " Holiday Card Action, " during which they mailed the cards to prisoners. z uC %ctio t... Creating Change photo courtesy of SHARE Jenn Hernandez Taking action, creating awareness, and fighting r a cause were some of the goals driving University rganizations. Environmental Action (ENACT) at the U-M, le first environmental group on campus, was re- x nsible for pushing the University to adopt a recy- ing program. In 1994, the group developed " Wol- :rine Games, " a recycling competition between cam- us dorms. The group put fliers in the dorms about :cycling and held environmental dinners and work- Stoi 7 b X Stephanie Smith lops for dorm residents. The group was successful in their goal to decrease students ' consumption of natural resources and increase :cycling habits. During Earth Week, ENACT explored a different topic each day. During " Environmental Justice Day, " for instance, le group brought in speakers and held workshops that focused on environmental racism and the like. To help fund Earth Week, NACT held a benefit concert at the Halfway Inn below East Quad featuring " The Lapdogs, " a local band. Students Helping Advance Resource Education (SHARE) promoted environmental awareness in elementary schools because ementary school students would be the ones to inherit the resources that existed. Members from all disciplines went t o primarily under- :sourced elementary schools and held workshops about deforestation, endangered species, and water pollution. Founded in 1993, HARE was not a politically-based group; instead, they focused on education and environmental justice. The U-M chapter of Amnesty International fought to protect the human rights of people all over the world. They worked specifically r the release of prisoners of conscience, or those imprisoned for the nonviolent expression of their beliefs, race, sex, ethnicity, language, ' religion. In October, Amnesty International cosponsored a panel discussion about the Women ' s Conference in Beijing. They also anned to host a Michigan Area Conference in the spring for Michigan chapters of Amnesty International. Organizations 137 CCC members Su Ahn, Noelle Kim, Cindy Moon, and Lynn Kim participate in small group Olympics in October 1995. KCCC members were divided into four small groups, which gave them a chance to interact more closely with each other. Small group Olympics and volleyball tournaments were developed to help members to get to know one another. T " he senior class of KCCC spend time at a two-day leadership retreat in May 1995. The retreat was held to evaluate the past year and to start organizing for future events. It also gave members a chance to meet the leaders for the 1995-96 school year. Although only seniors are pictured, all members had the oppor- tunity to attend the retreat. 4totde tfo . . Keeping the Faith t GL Story by Rakhi Shah Guild House photo courtesy of KCCC University organizations provided students with the opportunity to meet others who were dedicated to similar religious and spiritual beliefs. Korean Campus Crusade for Christ (KCCC) gave the Korean Christian community a chance to come together and focus on the gospel through Jesus Christ. KCCC held meetings each Friday night at the campus chapel and planned a retreat in January 1995 at Faith, Hope, and Love Camp in Grass Lake, Mich. The theme of the retreat was First Love because KCCC felt that your first love was with God. Founded in 1988, the Gospel Chorale focused on Christian ministry through song. The group spon- sored a Fall and Winter concert which was held on Dec. 3 at Rackham Auditorium. This year ' s theme was " Revelations. " The group also planned its First Annual Gospel Night at the U-Club in January and sponsored a College Night Extravaganza with visiting choirs from Michigan State University, Ohio State University, Western Michigan University, Eastern Michigan University, and Ferris State University. The Guild House Students Involved for the Global Neighborhood (SIGN) was an interfaith student group committed to justice, pea- and environmental sustenance. SIGN members met weekly to share a dinner and to discuss social and spiritual issues with topics includii global hunger, pollution in the Ann Arbor area, and the situation in Bosnia. Through these activities, SIGN sought to build a sense t community for its members while celebrating members ' individual differences such as race, sexual orientation, and religion. Additionally, nurtured concern for others and for the world. 138 Organizations STUDENTS VOLVED FOR THE] LOBAL NEIGHBORHOOD h: Chip Peterson U-M GOSPEL CHORALE: FRONT: Karisa Harris, Korey Miller, Rijanae Pitts, Angela Thomas, Kcshia West, Blair Parker, LaToya Long, Chanda Spencc, Erika Lee, LaToya Jones. ROW2: MalinaTolbert, April Bell, Shaquita Parker, Sylvia Looney, Vanina Carter, Tonya Frazicr, Ainya Nelson, Harrington Square, Kerry- Richards, Marahelk Brooks, LaKeisha Wade, Khalea Foy. ROW 3: Cassandra Lawson, Jennifer Stewart, Dawn Oliver, Kamilah Haynes, Aleda Nash, Calvin Dennis, DeAngelia Wiley, Zerrick Lake, Jerica Siler, Paulette Gadson, Akari Rokumoto. BACK: Kamala Cunningham. Tamika Kemp, Ann Goings, Stephanie Culver, Charita Starks, Aeisha Stimage, Reulonda Norman, Calvin Davis, Ronald Means, Evarista Toby, Zig, Marcus Lucas, Carleta Wimblev, LaShanda Reffigee. Megan Davi . Michelle Rae GUILD HOUSE STUDENTS INVOLVED FOR THE GLOBAL NEIGHBORHOOD: FRONT: Gale Raj, Andrew Worthen, Jodi Arwood. BACK: Michelle Williams. David J. Camp. Jennifer A. Lewis, Helena Birecki. T i v " I Michelle Rae he Gospel Chorale, consisting of about 50 members, lift their voices in song. They performed before the Rev. Bernice King, daughter of Martin Luther King, Jr. who spoke at the Martin Luther King, Jr. Day celebra- tion. Burton Kim KOREAN ' CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST: FRONT: Phil Han, Linna Kim, Que W. Rhee. ROW 2: Dave Chong Shin, Jinhee Lee. Jeanne Clio. Su Ahn. ROW 3: Gail Kim, Jackelyn Kang, Jenny Cho, Anna Rhee, Yoo-Mee Kim, Nam-Hee Kim. Rebecca Park. Eun-Jee Chung. Jjrin Chun, Susan Kim. ROW 4: Susan Sung, Susanna Baling, Patricia Lee. Debbie Kwon, Theres.i B. Kim, Cynthia Moon, Justina Cho, Caroline Su), Okhee Chung, Hannah Jo. ROW 5: II You, Stella Oh, Ahrim Kim, Lvnn Kim. Jennifer Kim, Amy Kim, F.milv Whang, Sharon Seoyeon Park. ROW 6: John Lee, Eric Yoon, And! Song, Al E. Monev, Reggie Kim, Tom Loyd, Steve Chen, Kenneth Billy Choi, Charles Kim, John Chong. Organizations 139 Michelle Rae SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS EXECUTIVE BOARD: FRONT: Howard Tang, Lauren Somershoe, Lee Szynkowski. BACK: Susan Goryl, Brian J. Bishop, Enrico Cacanindin. (MES members meet to discuss plane tor iienior Weekend. 1995 was the first year that SMES had high school seniors cotyie t camru to learn about U-M. Withjonsile admissions, | higt percentage of the senict ' s applied and weife acj cepted bv the University! ] I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I II II I I i I I I I II I I I I II M I II II II II I I I I I I I I .111111- M I I M I M I M I I I- ' rin Smith MICHIGAN ECONOMIC SOCIETY EXECUTIVE BOARD: Bradford Chatigny, Christopher Bauserman, Anthony Lanni, Joseph Blandino, Lome Jaffe. Mkhdlc Rae SOCIETY OFMINORITY ENGINEERING STUDENTS: FRONT: Christine Avila. : Ayana Hinton, Keena Brown, Anthony HooSang. ROW 3: Tiffany Powell, Dawn ica Ross, Megan Davis. ROW 4: Robert Hunter, Regina Barnes, David J. Antoine, :helle Brandon, Andrea Jenkins, Joe Norton, Khari Burrell, La Ruth McAfee, Charley Lloyd, Marika Peeples, Sandra E. Somoza, Nakia Taueg, Lisa Dupree. ROW 5: Darrick les Abasi Holland, [ulie Simmons, Nikolai Spcnce, Erica Fletcher, Lydia Jenkins, ee Childs, Dost Bardouille-Crema, Candace T. Smith, Tiffany D. Nesbitt. ROW 6: unejourney. Charisma A. Dixon, Grace Etter, Doria Hickman, Jenca M. Siler, Shaton Henderson, Merrie Salomone, Greg Posey. ROW 7: T. Hill, Jolene Bristow, Joe Phillips, Oreste Prada, Angela O. Thomas, Andrea Bryant, Jonathan Loving, Wyatt Bardouille- Wolfe, James Karamo Locke, Fareid Asphahani, Philip Antoine, Mike Forward. BACK: Maria W. Githiri, Tiffany C. Burse, Pedro L. Ramos, Ricardo Resendez, Henry C. Harris, Luis Gilling, John Anthony, Kyle Rucker, Conley Bradford, Theo Moreno. 140 Organizations i _s M ichigan Economic Society executive board members ml to plan faculty-student mixers. In addition, members hosted guest spea who talked about current economic issues. The group ' s main goal ensure that students were satisfied with the economics departmen Mill I I M I HIMM! photo amrtcsv of the Vulcan Names and identities have been withheld to protect the strict secrecy of Vukans. %c ztte uc . . Story by Stephanie Smith A Guiding Light Michelle Rac Campus organizations provided students with many oppor- nities and benefits. Groups like the Society for Automotive ngineers, the Michigan Economic Society, the Society of inority Engineering Students, and the Vukans supported adents academically. These groups were helpful to students in aking career decisions and served to make the academic part of easier. The Society for Automotive Engineers (SAE), the U-M adent branch of SAE International, promoted hands-on expe- mce in real world projects to supplement classroom learning, embership included about 300 people from many engineering .d liberal arts disciplines. Biweekly meetings included speakers r m the industry who presented topics ranging from design of icles to corporate management and manufacturing. SAE onsored four design projects for student members: Aero sign, a heavy-lift radio-controlled model airplane; Formula , a formula-style race car; FutureCar Challenge, a hybrid- :ctric vehicle based on the Partnership for a New Generation chicles; and Mini-Baja, an off-road race team. Design teams t regularly and competitions were held in May and June. SAE orted a fully-tooled machine shop and work space for each the project teams that included a dynamometer test cell. ' iese project teams provided members with experience working on practical engineering problems before they entered the work- ing world. The Michigan Economic Society was an undergraduate organization dedicated to providing economics majors with career experience and advice. The group organized a file of exams for students and also designated reading rooms for those majoring in economics. The Society of Minority Engineering Students (SMES) was open to all students but focused on underrepresented minority students within the school of engineering. SMES developed many programs to serve as academic support for its members. The " A-Team " (academic team) created professor files and exam files for student reference. Members also held a resume writing workshop and compiled a resume book that was sent to different companies. Additionally, SMES held frequent bowling outings and other social events. Vukans, founded in 1904, was the senior engineering honor society that recognized students who had made outstanding contributions to the School of Engineering and to the University community. Vukans maintained decades of tradition by pro- moting comradeship among members, developing cooperation with other student organizations, and bestowing private recog- nition upon deserving members. Organizations 141 Kevin Sidles LA VOZ MEXICAN A: FRONT: Jason Resales, Alfredo Ramos, Mariseia Martinez, Christina Urbina, Elena Rodriguez, Roberto J. Rodriguez, Milton Rodriguez, Jasmeen Khilji. ROW 2: Lucy Arellano, Marco A. Azucena, Celina Uranga, Angela Campos, Sofia Marquez, Raul Garcia, Lizette Urbina, Michael Garza, Socorro Garza. BACK: Diana N. Derige, Ramiro Gonzalez, John A. Vasquez, Karlvergara Tyler, Monica Florcs, Cassandra Munguia, Marcelo Me Dougall, Juan Sauceda, Diego M. Bernal, Yauro Franco. Kevin Skiles HELLENIC STUDENTS ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BOARD: FRONT: Nicolaos H. Kotsis (secretary), Michael Carvaines (president), James M. Koukios (vice president), Irene Renieris (fundraising chair). BACK: Steve Perakis (treasurer), Theodoros Panopoulor (publicity chair). Michelle Rae THAI STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: FRONT: Natee Poopat, Salina Chinnukroh, Pwnporn Vongsvivut, Tanya Pipatjarasgit, Julie Wana. BACK: Jennifer Sriprasert, Paul Smithivas, Usar Rongkavilit, Bobby Vanasupa, Brian Shoen, Edward Mekhaya, Isra Wongsarnpigoon. ASA members participate in the ITASA conference February, 1995. The conference, held at Harvard University, focuse issues such as Taiwan-U.S. relations, Taiwanese identity, interracial da and parent-child relations. 142 Organizations ffff ' [III photo courtesy of TASA TAIWANESE AMERICAN STUDENTS FOR AWARENESS: FRONT: Jannies Sun, Loui Chen, Susan Chang, Elise Dang, Peggy Liao. BACK: Tom Young, Leo Liang, Johnny Su, Ben Hong, Tait Sye. hai Student Association members meet to plan events such as picnics, ice cream socials, bowling, cultural workshops and pot lucks. Such events provided members with the oppor- tunity to interact with one another. . . Story by Rakhi Shah A Little Culture Michelle Rae At such a diverse University, students celebrated their heritage joining ethnic and cultural organizations. These organizations slped students adjust to campus life while maintaining their iltural ties. The Hellenic Students Association (HSA) was organized for udents of Greek descent as well as students interested in Greek ilture. HSA sought to educate students about Greek heritage and ellenic issues. Members sponsored and participated in various cial, cultural, and educational activities such as a Greek Film estival, which brought guest speakers to U-M, including author icholas Gage. An ongoing project of the HSA was to raise funds for the [odern Greek Studies Program at the University. During the 95-96 academic year, the University offered only four semesters Greek. Meanwhile, HSA tried to extend this program into a Jgree program. The group also sponsored the annual " Never on riday Dance, " a semiformal dance which incorporated the Greek id American culture. The name of the dance came from a 1960 ovie, " Never on Sunday, " which was filmed in Greece. La Voz Mexicana was formed to meet and promote the aca- :mic, cultural, political, and social needs of Mexican-American udents and sought to strengthen the entire Latino community, owever, the group primarily focused on issues within the Chicano ' mmunity. La Voz Mexicana had a volunteer outreach program here students in the group acted as mentors to local high school pdents. They also worked on the recruitment and retention of hicano students at the University. For instance, the group formed a scholarship for incoming first year students, awarded on grade point average, financial need, essay, and community involvement. La Voz Mexicana sponsored a celebration of El Dia de los Muertos. This cultural celebration included art exhibits, poetry readings, live music, and a dance. This provided Mexican- Ameri- can students with an opportunity to celebrate a festival very impor- tant to their culture. The Thai Students Association (TSA), which celebrated its second anniversary in 1995, enabled Thai students, both under- graduate and graduate, to promote awareness about Thai culture within the University community. The annual Thai Night in March, held in the Michigan Union, was a formal dinner-dance with entertainment and cultural performances. Taiwanese American Students for Awareness (TASA) served as a network and community for Taiwanese-American students. They held meetings and workshops and sponsored various activi- ties to promote Taiwanese culture during the school year. TASA sponsored " A Taste of Taiwan " in December. The festival, held in the Nikki G. Lounge of Mosher-Jordan Hall, included Taiwanese food, music, and karaoke. Feb. 28 marked the commemoration of the massacre that occurred over 50 years ago in Taiwan. TASA recognized their history by bringing in speakers from Washington, D.C., such as lobbyist Kristie Wang. From April 5-7, the U-M chapter hosted the 1995-96 Intercollegiate Taiwanese American Students Association (ITASA) conference which included schools such as the University of Illinois, and Michigan State, Penn State and Harvard universities. Organizations 143 Taking Care Story by Kristin Long of ftuemeee As a chapter of the largest student-run organization in the world, AIESEC Michigan had high expectations. AIESEC, which stood for the International Organization of Students in Economics and Business Management, worked with Detroit busi- nesses to exchange ideas across the globe. Based on international cooperation and understanding, AIESEC brought foreign stu- dents to the Detroit Ann Arbor area to gain business experience. In exchange, students from the United States were sent abroad. AIESEC worked with companies including Chrysler, Kelly Services, Complete Business Solutions, and Price Waterhouse to create the International Traineeship Program, which involved students from around the world coming to work in the American business industry. Students throughout the University were invited to participate in mass meetings and AIESEC training sessions to gain necessary business skills. AIESEC hosted 15 students from countries such as Poland, Czech Republic, England, Mexico, Italy, and Australia. AIESEC had a growing membership of 80, 000 photo courtesy of AIESEC Mic IIESEC members join international delegates at the Nation? Conference in December. Conference participants engaged in AIESEC train during the conference, which included lectures from Arthur Anderson, Carnagie, and American Management Association leaders. people that spanned over 85 countries. Nationally recognized AIESEC Michigan acquired a plethc of awards for their outstanding efforts. It was honored as best in 1 country and best in the Western hemisphere. AIESEC Michigaj biggest accomplishment was organizing the National Conferenj Beginning in June, 1994, members began planning for the Dec. to Jan. 3 event that included about 600 people from natioJ organizations as well as 100 international students. Membi gathered to exchange ideas and share experiences. Spons including Chrysler, Kodak, Snapple and Kelly Services provic the donations needed to make the gala event run smoothly. AIESI has not only exemplified outstanding effort in the business economic sense, but it has also participated in various philanthroj works such as working with Goodwill and Washtenaw Literac photo courtesy of " AIESEC Michigan AIESEC NATIONAL CONFERENCE EXECUTIVE ORGANIZING COM- MITTEE: Jennifer Hewitt (vice president-logistics), Jason Jarjosa (vice president- corporate programming), Karen Raiti (president), Colleen Rhule (vice president- finance), Amy Andriekus (vice president-public relations). AIESEC MICHIGAN: FRONT: Alper Ozel, Humbert.) Sanchez, Lindsay Shurel Kristin McClanahan, Karen Raiti, Kirsten Hoffmann, Lori Cloutier. ROW 2: Shiva Rai, Jocelyn Jensen, Tricia Kullis, Christina Maix-sca, Janae Cooley. ROW 3: Meliss; Stowe, DeArma McElhaney, Cindy White, Minda Vendemelio, Jason Jarjosa, l.nc. Harrison, Roger Lacayo, John Jasavez, Darian Heyman, Tonya Fuhs, Carrie Sudds Erin Randolph. BACK: Adam Anger, David Naczycz, Kevin Schaub, Gary Pupur-- Amy Rozelle, Marianne Hilgert, Todd Chancy, Jessica Sysak, Amy Georgatsos, Noha | Golanv, Michael Racine. 144 Organizations caneen ooking to the Future ;:; - Medj s ::a - -::: Greg Ke sler ALPHA CHI SIGMA: FRONT: Shyam Bhakta, Jeffrey Barlow, Raquel Purda, Cheri Lantx, Brandy Jones, Kristyn Bohl, AJlison Aseil. ROW 2: Karen Guzdial, Nancy Bradley, Roger Jestel (alumni secretary). Timothy Kraycsir. Stanley Forfa, Lynncll Fritsma. Leslie Sherman (assistant vice president), Eric Santiago (ritual officer). ROW : Rachael Schmedlen, Christy Johnson (reporter), Paul Piteri, Kathryn Burda (trea- iurer), Robert Drewett, Samuel Lopez de Victoria (secretary), Kenneth Moll, Amit Kalaria, Russell Nelson, Bill Hlavacek, Bob Baty (vice president), Gordon Knieger, Barbara Marshall, Lee Claycomb (president), James Wise, Sarah Willsea. BACK: Cesar A. Santiago, Christopher Lin, Matthew Shtrahman. NOT PICTURED: Pelagia Kouloumberis, Jeroen Sitael, Domenic Decaria, Laura Bernick, Andrew Phelka, Jason Siko, Tim Pohanka, Matt Halanski, Jessica Cronkhite, David Betz. Brian Copollo. Chip Peterson KAPPA DELTA PI: FRONT: Stephanie Logan, Carin Noworyta, Andrea Agosta, Karen Mautovani, Elizabeth Miriani. ROW 2: Katie Knipper, Melissa Schulhof, Jane Hughes, Susie Chi, Tammy Klosterman, Michelle Johnson, Alicia Romig, Shari Crews. BACK: Tonya Paige, Tamika Lindsey, All Barrett, Kelly Weed. LaShawn Sims, Katie Hollenberg, Kellie Hammers. Story by Kristin Long Some students prepared for their futures by getting involved with career-oriented organizations while still in college. Members of professional organizations such as Alpha Chi Sigma and Kappa Delta Pi made contacts and gained experience in order to better prepare themselves for their futures. The U-M chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma was organized in 1916 and has since grown to provide a multitude of oppor- tunities for those interested in the field of chemistry. New members joined after being taught and tested on the history of the fraternity. They were also judged on character and effort. This group offered numerous community services, such as participating in Motor Wheels, a service organization which distributed food to people in need. Alpha Chi Sigma members also provided chemistry tutoring and exam prepa- ration to interested students during the school year. One of the groups goals was to organize career-related activities that members could get involved in. For example, they ran the seventh annual Bartell Lectureship on Jan. 16, 1995. For this event, the group invited professionals from the chemical field like John C. Polanyi, 1986 Nobel Prize winner. Additionally, members organized social gatherings such as faculty-student mixers. The personal level of Kappa Delta Pi was one to be admired. This international honor society was open to education majors who held a grade point average of 3.0 or better and had completed at least one semester within the School of Education. Membership provided the chance to acquire necessary skills needed for job hunting. Students polished their conversational skills through mock interviews with principals from the Ann Arbor and Saline school districts. On the community level, the group worked with organizations such as Read for the Blind and the YMCA. Members also organized Halloween and Thanksgiving food drives. In November, three members of Kappa Delta Pi at- tended an international conference in Alabama, during which they attended meetings and lectures that were led by nationally-recognized teachers. While involved in the con- ference, members had the opportunity to meet .and talk with the National Teacher of the Year and Golden Apple Aw ard winners. Organizations 145 Jenn Hernandez LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT: FRONT: Brian Gitlin (treasurer), Richard Bernstein (president), Steven Madhavan (vice president), Kelly Kloustin (secretary). BACK: Seth Gladstein, Jeff Berger, Juliette Cox, Paul Garter, Andrew Hamilton, Brittany Schultz, Stephanie Molnar, James Winschel, Pranav Patel, Ashish Goyal. Chip Peterson STUDENT ACTIVITIES AND LEADERSHIP: FRONT: Susan Wilson, Tami Goodstein, Susan Grossman, Stacia Fejedelem, In Paik. BACK: Roger Fisher, Melissa Davis, Kendra McCrate, Mark Kibby, Barbara Maclin. Michelle Rac ALUMNI ASSOCIATION: FRONT: Erika Motz, Jessica Brown, Jennifer Abe, Stacia Fejedelem, Tanya Venton, Eileen Sherwin, Karen Langner, Kimberly Rose, Jacalyn Lesser, Mary Murray. BACK: Matt Hollenbeck, Kathryn McBryan, Alicia Huntsinger, David Robertson, Jason Stonehouse, Karen Mantovani, Jason Calhoun, Kristen Schultz, Matt Clapham, Paula Hunt, Ruqaiijah Ycarby, Charles Bicknell. 146 Organizations Ei Goodstein, a member of OSAL, makes preparations t nterfest. OSAL sponsored Festifall and Winterfest and publish! ictory of student organizations on campus. In addition, the op supported campus-wide activities such as Homecoming and Senior LI ' S Chip Peterson INTERNATIONAL CENTER: FRONT: Jim Dempsey, Susan Gass, Silvia Dominguez,Jim Birnby, Director William Nolting, Michael Frank, Brett Birchmeier, Matthew Pierle, Stephanie Fullen. travel guides and aveling abroad. In addition, the OOC sold Eurail and " 1 " " Japan Rail passes at discounted prices and helped students get an International Picture I.D., which entitled them to student offers and discounts. Chip Peterson Lend a Hand Even with their hectic schedules, students managed to get volved in a variety of activities such as student government and dying abroad. Campus organizations also gave students a ance to meet University alumni and to get involved in leader- ip opportunities. The International Center provided services to international udents and faculty to help them adjust to student life. The ternational Center Overseas Opportunities Office (OOC), a vision of the International Center, focused on helping students ho wished to study abroad. The OOC sponsored workshops ii various topics including employment options abroad, specifi- Uy focusing on teaching English in foreign countries. In lebration of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day, OOC sponsored a 3rkshop on Americans of color living or studying abroad. The LSA Student Government acted as a liaison between culty and students, redistributed funds to student groups, and ed to make life at the University a little easier for students. .ch student registered in the school of LSA paid $1 of their tion money to LSA Student Government. This money was istributed to student organizations on campus, specifically ose benefiting LSA students. LSA Student Government pointed students to the Joint Faculty-Staff Committee which Story by Rakhi Shah worked on curriculum issues such as teacher assistant quality and the foreign language requirement. Additionally, they wrote questions for the Michigan Student Assembly ballot and held public forums to gain student input. LSA Student Government meetings were open to all LSA registered students. The Office of Student Activities and Leadership (OSAL) promoted leadership development among students. They held workshops for student organizations on topics including team- building and goal-setting. They also sponsored a leadership course which was taken for academic credit and sent students to LeaderShape, a leadership-training workshop. For the first time, the Alumni Association opened member- ship to students before graduation. For a $10 fee, students received a T-shirt, free dinners during finals, and a chance to win a trip to whichever bowl game the Michigan football team played in. The Alumni Association also sponsored career seminars where alumni from various fields, such as engineering, law, medicine, and public relations, spoke to students regarding their own careers. Alumni Association members had access to AlumNet, a data base service which matched students and alumni with similar career goals. This allowed students a chance to get familiar with the system before they graduated. Organizations 147 NDERGR Greg Kessler I HI I ATF. PSYCHOt .OC.1CA1 SOCIETY RXFC1 ITIVF. BOARD: Iran Naqvi (Newsletter Editor), Allison Elder (vice president), Laura Tillotson (presi dent), Andrea Vaghy (treasurer), PattiTimmons (secretary). Krin Smith Mill T1CULTI1RAI NIJRS1NH STUDENT ASSOCIATION: FRONT: Lea Clemmons, Rebekah Hopper, Kathy Huffman, Sofia Marquez, Allma Johnson, Shakmda Smith, Tasneem Basir.Jinnah el-Sulayman. BACK: Esther Armstead (advisor) liana Washington, Lydia Hampton, Tine Ciricola, Angela Cassadime, Nutrena Danielle Terry, Donulae Knuckles. Michelle Rac NATIONAL STUDENT NURSES ' ASSOCIATION: FRONT: Emily Golin (treasurer), Mar) ' Cassette, Holidae E. Bauman (vice president-programming ' ). BACK: Mary Beth Pohanka, Kathy Huffman, Megan Oleszek (fundraiser). 148 Organizations u niversity students participate in a mock LSAT spon ore the Undergraduate Law Club. The club organized a practice exam semester that was open to all students. During second semester, th hosted a prep center face-off with test preparation centers including Ka| Princeton Review and Excel. In addition, scholarships were ratfl courses with Kaplan and Princeton Review. mber Megan Oleszek helps chil ott Children ' s Hospital decorate tor 1 Lil the spring, NSNA sponsored their ; Bowl-a-thon. All proceeds were donated to the Ro McDonald House (ircc; Kessier UNDERGRADUATE LAW CLUB EXECUTIVE BOARD: FRONT: Dana Lakritz (lecture chair), Jennifer Genovcsc (social chair), Laurie Park (publicity chair). BACK: Scott Marcus (education chair), Rana Sadek (president), Lindsay Rubin (treasurer), Eric Post (secretary). f . caneen Story by Stephanie Smith Going Forward photo courtesy of NSNA Membership in different organizations had its privileges, educated its members, but it also provided a social outlet by tembers of the Undergraduate Law Club, the Undergraduate holding happy hours at Touchdown Cafe and Dominick ' s. gychological Society, National Student Nurses ' Association, The Multicultural Nursing Student Association (MNSA) d Multicultural Nursing Student Association got an edge on provided a positive academic and social environment for stu- e competition by gaining valuable career experience in their dents of color within the School of Nursing. Members sought spective fields. to recruit and retain underrepresented students as well as pro- The Undergraduate Psychological Society, made up of about mote community relations through community service. The 50 members, met monthly to discuss U-M psychology classes, club assisted with the Toys-for-Tots program, held canned food ie Graduate Records Examination (GRE), graduate programs and clothing drives, participated in the Fourth Annual MedStart psychology, and available career options. The group also Conference, and organized a health fair in Detroit for under- ganized career fairs featuring panelists who spoke with stu- privileged children. In addition to bimonthly meetings, the ;nts about career opportunities. Additionally, U-M professors group met socially. Dinners, potlucks and movie nights served Joke with club members about research opportunities in psy- to bring members closer together. lology. The group also organized social events, including National Student Nurses ' Association (NSNA) was a na- iculty-student mixers and happy hours at Dominick ' s and tional organization that focused on community service and izzeria Uno ' s. assisted members with career plans. NSNA held a resume The Undergraduate Law Club ' s main goal was to inform workshop in November for students within the School of Nurs- udents about the law school application process. They worked ing. In March, a panel of nurses talked with members about conjunction with Career Planning Placement to offer career options in nursing. In September, NSNA held a Wel- jorkshops on the law school admissions process, including how come Back party for new members, and in December, members write a personal statement. The student-run club not only got together for a holiday party. Organizations 149 Horsin ' Arou nd i Story by Rakhi Shah and Stephanie Smith nly wild horses could drag these students away from their studies! The Equestrian Team was a privately- funded team which showed both English and West- ern style horseback riding. English style, also known as hunt seat equitation, was a traditional, conservative style of riding dating back to English hunts. The traditional attire also remained static over the years. Riders were not allowed to wear makeup and were supposed to look like other riders. Moreover, they were to show no emotion while riding, allowing judges to base their decisions solely on a rider ' s ability. The Western style of riding allowed for more freedom of expression, because the rider chose what he or she wore. Members of the Equestrian Team competed on an individual as well as a team level. Individual points were very important because if a rider accumulated 28 points over the course of the season, he or she could qualify for regionals, which were held in Findlay, Ohio. Mary Field, the team ' s most advanced Western rider, won the Reserve High Point, an individual award received for achieving the second highest point total at this meet. " The support I get from the team is incredible. Even though you are competing against other team members they want you to win which is different from any other type of competition I have ever been in, " Field explained. A rider was not allowed to use his or her own horse or tack (bridle and saddle), which tested the rider ' s ability to adapt to a new horse and environment. It proved to be very difficult for riders because saddles were custom-made for a certain rider ' s height and build, and it was hard to adjust to unfamiliar equip- ment. Abigail Siders, the team president who practiced the English style of riding, explained that " it ' s like wearing some- HE U-M EQUESTRIAN TEAM: FRONT: Sara Osterman, Ann Ma (riding program coordinator), Heather McAllister, Camela Rudyba, Briana Becker, Christine Baker. BACK: Erin Jerick (secretary), Abigail Siders (president), Molly Former, Kerri Boring, Kerri Hagerty, Carrie Bettinger (vice-president). NOT PICTURED: Alison Berent, Katie Muir, Heather Gottry, Coach Ellie Gauvin, Coach Dawn Ottovaer body else ' s shoes. " The Equestrian Team was made up of riders who compet in horse shows and those who simply liked to ride. The gro held weekly meetings during which they shared their problem joys, and concerns about riding and competing. Alumni fro different universities were welcomed into the group as long they had competed in the Intercollegiate Horse Show Assoc tion (IHSA) in the past. More experienced riders served mentors for novices. " The environment is very supportive they help you in any way they can, " said Field. Many Univers team members owned their own horses and brought them to ti shows in order to lease them to other team members. " We h a very generous team, " remarked Siders. In March, 1995, the U-M Equestrian Team, along Western Michigan University and Michigan State Universi hosted an all student-run horse show. Students took the respo sibility for feeding and grooming the horses as well as handli the business aspect of the show. However, students were not charge of judging the competitions. This was very different fro: non-intercollegiate shows, where professionals were hired design the course and do everything else included in running t show. All proceeds from this event went to the Cheff Centd Riding for the Handicapped program. The Equestrian Team provided a supportive environme and a common bond for people with similar interests. Throug various competitions, it provided students with the opportuni to meet others from across the country with similar interes Assistant Coach Dawn Ottevaere summed it up best when said, " The horse community is a very family oriented comm nity. " 150 Organizations aura Schneider, engineering sophomore, rides m Intermediate II stock seat at the main Western show of the " (season held at the Bresa. Del R[o Michigan University., photo courtesy of The Equestrian Team equestrian Team Coach Ellie Gauvin gives riding lessons at Windy Ridge Farm in Ann Arbor. While many members of the team actually took lessons from Gauvin, others received advice from her about riding techniques. The 1995-96 season was Gauvin ' s first year as coach of the U-M Equestrian Team. ob Resutek, LSA sophomore, rides Intermediate II stock seat. Judging was based on stock seat, or how well the rider handled the horse, how the horse responded to the rider, and the rider ' s smile, posture and general appearance. Based on these criterion, the team and individuals with the highest points received awards. Resutek exhibited characteristics of the Western style of riding in his smile and presentation. Michelle Rae Organizations 151 Amy Adams MICHIGAN FIGURE SKATING CLUB: FRONT: Laura Graham, Aimee D ' Onofrio, Rachel Schlesinger, Melissa Cirillo. ROW 2: Dave Beuther, Mara Lawniczak, Jennifer Jahnke, Marya Bak. BACK: Kellie Howard, Anne Smith, Abby Chaffin. Chip Peterson SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING: FRONT: Sarah Gough, Zari Acevedo-Gonzalez, Erica Hornby, Linda Bacelis-Bush, Chrissy Jacobs, Anne Reader, Jackie Townsend, Dana Johnson. BACK: Dania Dunlap (assistant coach), Donna Mears (head coach), Madeline Smith (assistant coach). Dylan Adair THE SKI CLUB: FRONT: Peter Ehmann, Mira Sahney, Clay Ostrom, Chris Rumer, Jack Smith, Tom Willis. ROW 2: Brad Frank, Doraliz Hidalgo, Olga loffe, Anita Cluk, Becky Bartley, Liz Davis, Beth McQueen, Anne Mihalyfi, Lisa Torr, Cindy Cahill, Sullivan Do, Jamey Condeuaux. ROW 3: Jeffrey Cooper, Jason Luke, Elias T. Xenos, Joe Wojcielhowski, Ed Herrelko, Matt Little, Melanie Block. BACK: Sireen Reddy, Dusty Springfield, Aaron Klink, Seth Merl, Ryan O ' Connor, Don Hahn. 152 Organizations C S ' . hrisay Jacobs, L5A junior, finishes a ewm routine. Synch nized swimmers were likened to marathon runners who had the gymnast or figure skater. During the 1995-96 season, team members ac sought to achieve varsity status for the sport. isa Torr, president of the Ski Club, tumbles down the slopes at Boyne Mountain in Boyne City, Mich. Ski Club members skied recreationally, not competitively. The club trav- eled to upper Michigan and Canada where they practiced to become better skiers and enjoyed breaks from class. Iollowing an exhibition match at the University of Western Ontario, Canada, precision team members stop to take a picture. The team was formed in 1994 to offer a competitive edge to figure skating. FRONT: Michelle Hachman, Laura Graham, Kim Redd, Monica Martinez, Julia Caputo. BACK: Elise Pressma, Michaela Loughran, Anne Smith, Irene Grvniewski, Kellie Howard, Abbv Chaffin, Erica Nienstedt. I photo courtesy of the Ski Club photo courtesy of the Figure Skating Club ex icfae, % tct . . 1 a Sport I Story by Stephanie Smith : Study, study, study... Some people believed that niversity students spent all of their time with their DSCS in books. While this sometimes may have :en true, students occasionally found an escape om the reading, writing and arithmetic. Whether iing down a mountain with friends, skating at ost Ice Arena, or swimming in a water show, udents found that University organizations had [uch to offer in the way of relaxation. [ The Synchronized Swim Team at the U-M was lub sport that actively recruited both beginners id experienced swimmers. Synchronized swimming combined endurance and strength training with choreography and artistic ility. The group met four times each week to practice routines that members had choreographed themselves. The team spent ie fall season training for competitions that took place during the winter term. These national competitions were held against hools including Notre Dame, Michigan State, Northwestern, and Ohio State universities. The team planned to compete in the ig Ten Invitational on Feb. 10 in the Don Canham Natatorium. In addition to competing nationally, the team held a water show April for members of the University community as well as friends and family. The Ski Club was created in 1994 as an alternative to the Ski Team that had existed in previous years. Because the Ski Team cased on competition, the Ski Club provided recreational skiing for beginners and those experienced in the sport. The group took jmerous ski trips throughout the year. Destinations included Blue Mountain in Canada and Shuss Mountain in upper Michigan, i January of 1995, the group took a trip to Breckenridge, Colo. The Figure Skating Club was founded in 1992. The student-run organization was formed to serve as a recreational outlet for embers, providing practice ice to anyone interested in skating. The precision skating team was formed in 1994 as a subset of the re Skating Club. As in 1994, the team planned to return to Ontario, Canada to compete in exhibition matches. They sold ' ograms and performed during the intermissions of hockey games and held bake sales. Organizations 153 L e SA students Mike Town and Robert Hamilton practice sparring, which was combat used in competition. The Taekwondo Club met three times each week to work on technique, form, and sparring. Members participated in local, regional, and national tournaments through- out the school year. In October, 17 students participated in Collegiate Nationals in New York City. Two of these students received gold medals, one received a silver medal, and 11 received bronze medals. tudents play a friendly game of pool in the Billiards Room. On February 24 and 25, 1994, the Billiards Room hosted the Regional Recreation Tournament. The schools that competed were members of the Association of College Unions International, which included Michigan State, Ohio State, and Western Michigan universities. During an intense two-day tournament, representatives from each campus competed in pool, bowling, chess, table tennis, bridge, euchre and darts. Michelle Rae Take the Story by Rakhi Shah and Stephanie Even with their busy schedules, students found ways to relieve stress through different types of recreation. Whether it was playing pool, competing in volleyball, or attending Taekwondo classes, students found time to enjoy themselves. The Billiards Room, located on the second floor of the Michigan Union, provided students with a fun environment where they could relax. The Billiards Room held weekly nine ball tournaments and ladies ' nights, sponsored classes, and organized intra-residence hall pool tournaments. Students received a free game of pool on their birthday. The Volleyball Club got off to a great start with their new coach, Sun Tran. Focusing on getting back to fundamentals, the team practiced twice a week at the Central Campus Recreation Building. During second semester, the team spent nearly every weekend in competition, including the Big Ten Tournament, the Midwest Regional Tournament, and the National Tournament. Last season, the team defeated the University of Minnesota to clench the National Women ' s Club Volleyball Title. Other teams competing at nationals included the University of Tex the University of Colorado, and Colorado State University. Taekwondo was a Korean Martial Art form that was recently accepted as a full medal sport in the 2000 Olympics. In 1995, the clji celebrated its 25th year. Students joined for various reasons including self-defense, exercise, and competition. Grand Master H 1 Chong, who also served as president of the U.S. Taekwondo Union, trained two students who went on to place in an Olympic Ga Master Joseph Lloyd, a member of the legal council of the U.S. Taekwondo Union, was the other head instructor for the group. 154 Organizations ana dtepname ami Challenge Burton Kim olleyball Club members Jennie Mudrey and Chris Stirling take a time out from practice. The Volleyball Club provided students who had played competitive volleyball before college the opportunity to com- pete with other Big Ten schools. Competition was only part of the fun; members enjoyed social activities as well. At the beginning of the year, the team had a party with the men ' s volleyball club. Members also got together to play whirlyball as much as possible. Burton Kim U-MWOMEN ' SVOLLRYRAl.r.CIIIR. FRONT: Michelle Moceri, Megan Farabee, Angle Groves, Suzette Baez, Eileen Palattao, Joy Dean, Tina Bucciarelli, Rachel Theisen, Coach Son Tran. BACK: Alison Kowalski, Colette Hendricks, Jill Blakemore, Jen Luckow, Leigh Christ) ' , Kim Shreiner, Jennie Mudrey, Alison Jarrett, Erika Zimmerman, Stirling. NOT PICTURED: Nina Feliciano, Mandy Pogodzinski, Connie Reau, lice Ribar, Teresa Williams. LUCKO gs Michelle Rae MICHIGAN UNION BILLIARDS ROOM: Odalys Kuang, Vivian Stambaugh, Aaron Toth, Leila Beach, Thomas Otteson, Tom Helmboldt, Takeshya Keglar, Callan Garcia, Angle Strickfaden, Betsy Sundholm (manager). Aim Adams TAEKWONDOCLUB: FRONT: June Reoma, Elizabeth Pingel, Carrie DelGrecko, Jung Lee, Laura Kistler, Jennifer Linker, Susanne Kopecky. ROW 2: Rebecca Hopper, Geoffrey Buhl, Peter Schonenfeld, Amir Litman, Jayme Hart, Tony Kim, Mike Town, Robert Hamilton. Raul Czua. BACK: Tad Vezner, Ola Sprauten, Jason Dietrich, Shinsuke Uno. Eric Mokrenski, Pat Bidigarc, Dana Ncilson, Tony " Winklcr, Steve Busch, Clarissa Charlier. Organizations 155 E xecutive Board members Laura Leenhouts, Greg Apotsos, Andie Pocze, and Ross Hammersley discuss upcoming sailing team meets. The Sloop National, held at the Coast Guard Academy Nov. 3-5, was the highest level of competition for sailing clubs. The team qualified for this tournament for the first time since 1990. Greg Kesslcr SAILING TEAM: FRONT: Laura Gordon, Jessica Gabourie, Andie Pocze (secre- tary), Shelley Staley. ROW 2: Garrett Rentrop, Jeffrey Kaycs, Erin O ' Brien, Megan Hilt, Chris Lefterdink, Michael McLaughlin, Dan Nakoneczny, Libby Tomlinson, Mary Fyke, Laura Leenhouts (captain), Peter Feldman. BACK: David Fedewa, Eric Carlson, Christian Mitchell, Tom Campbell, Ross Hammersley (social chair), Greg Apotsos (captain), Matt Gregory, Marc Nugent. Michelle R.ie CYCLING CLUB: FRONT: Jon Kazmierski, Rich Battaglia, Seth Kleinglass, Ryan Isaacs, Keith Wood, Bill Schott. BACK: Vince Chmielewski, Ncal Blatt, Matt Lurin, Bridgette Duda, Dan Lerov, Matthew Kucharski. Michelle Rac BALLROOM DANCE CLUB EXECUTIVE BOARD: Paula Bush, Marie Logan, Jennifer Wade, Ross Hieber, Gregjakes, Herman Humes, Karen White, Robert Pinter, Louise Tamres, Zack Lukjan, Lynn Tuttle, Bob Avery, Matthew Gutchess. 156 Organizations hoto courtesy of the Ballroom Da ob Pinter and Louise Tamres from the Ballroom Dance perform the Cha-cha. Many dances were taught ranging from smooth like the Waltz, the Tango and the Foxtrot to rhythm dances like the Swi Cha-cha, and the Hustle. photo courtesy of the Queer Unit) ' Project QUEER UNITY PROJECT: FRONT: Erika Banks, Geoff Ream. ROW 2: Neck Ghoshal, Matthew Robinson, Sally Green, Connie Linas, Julica Hermann, Greg Stevens. BACK: Andrew Koerner, Matthew Booker, Michael McLaughlin, Michael Dushane, Carl Keyes, Ryan LaLonde, Amy Hetrick, John Hamer. Stctdevtfo ittt lCfo. . . Story by Stephanie Smith and Rakhi Shah Common Ground Greg Kessler |While many groups focused on academic similarities and interests, mizations like the Sailing Team, the Cycling Club, Queer Unity loject, and the Ballroom Dance Club served to provide students with pportunities outside of the classroom. The Queer Unity Project (QUP) was a University organization at worked to overcome discrimination against lesbians, gay men, 1 bisexuals through fun and educational activities. QUP, founded 1994, promoted diversity, leadership, and AIDS awareness on ipus. QUP sponsored National Coming Out Day, which included ey note speech by Jim Sears, author of " Growing up Gay in the |uth, " a rally in the Diag, a variety show highlighting queer talent, 1 Club Fabulous, a substance free dance party. Jeans Day encour- ed those in support of lesbians, gays, and bisexuals to wear jeans, dditionally, The Kiss-In, held on Valentine ' s Day, attempted to light the lack of public acceptance toward public affection. The Cycling Club provided an opportunity for students who red an interest in both recreational and competitive cycling to le together. The racing season included mountain bike racing in fall and road racing in the winter and spring. For the third ecutive year, the Cycling Club won the title of Midwest Moun- i Bike Champions. The Club competed against Indiana, Illinois, [iami of Ohio, Xavier, Ball State, and Wisconsin universities. With ists ranging from beginner to expert, members had the opportu- nity to interact with one another through social activities such as riding to a cider mill in Dexter or taking group rides. The Sailing Team, a member of the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association and the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association, com- peted against schools including Michigan State University, Ohio State University, University of Notre Dame, Wisconsin University, the Naval Academy, and Tufts University. The Goodwill Regatta, held in Newport Beach, Calif. Nov. 24-26, included 20 American teams and 20 Japanese teams. On April 8, 1995, a competition was held at the Don Canham Natatorium on campus. This indoor event, sponsored by Chevrolet and America 3 (the U.S. women ' s sailing team in the American Cup), was held in hopes that sailing would become part of the Olympics. The Ballroom Dance Club sought to expose a large number of people to ballroom dancing. This organization, mostly made up of students, was open to persons of all ages, and membership included University faculty. Three levels of dance were taught: beginning, advanced beginning, and intermediate. Beginning and advanced beginning lessons were taught by advanced amateurs that were long- time members of the club and had received outside instruction. Intermediate level instruction was taught by local ballroom dance professionals. Each Sunday the group met for lessons and for general dancing. Organizations 157 A M ctive members Eric Kaminskas and Dave Betten show their house spirit by painting the rock. Phi Alpha Kappa held social events throughout the year including canoeing, a Christmas party, and a Homecoming day for alumni and friends. Also, " Oktoberfest, " held in the fall, and " Reno Night, " held in the spring, drew a large number of students. ember Ruqaiijah Yearby tutors a student at Bethel A M E Church. TKO members focused on tutoring throughout the school year; each Saturday, they worked one-on-one with primarily African-American elementary school children, helping them with their studies. Michelle Rae 4tucte tfo Hand in Hand Story by Stephanie Smit Joining organizations helped students create last- ing friendships. Students with similar career goals and a special devotion to community service joined to form organizations such as Tau Kappa Omicron, Alpha Rho Chi, and Phi Alpha Kappa. Tau Kappa Omicron Sisterhood Incorporated (TKO) was a multicultural sorority dedicated to bettering the University community. Founded in 1995, the group ' s primary focus was to unify women through community service. Members held campus- wide workshops confronting issues including sexism, racism and elitism on campus and in the community. Alpha Rho Chi (APX) was a coed architectural and allied arts fraternity. Members visited architectural firms and construction sit where they observed architecture in progress. During Spring Break, APX members became involved in mentorships or internships, addition APX raised money for different philanthropies, including the Ronald McDonald House. Founded in 1914, APX was prima a professional organization, although they made time for social events including a Halloween party. In conjunction with otl architectural groups on campus, APX helped organize an annual semiformal dance called the " Beaux Arts Ball. " Founded in 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa graduate fraternity was dedicated to brotherhood, faith, education, service, and fun. Also kno as " The Dutch House, " most members transferred from the Southwest Michigan area and from schools including Calvin College, Ho College, and Grand Rapids Community College. In earlier years, Phi Alpha Kappa was primarily comprised of graduate students medicine, dentistry, and engineering; however, the house included men from varied disciplines. Each year, members of the ho participated in community service projects and philanthropies. 158 Organizations Michelle Kai ALPHA RHO CHI: FRONT: Chris Kretovic, Devon Rose, Brett Selleck, Tim Carlson, Randy Moreland, Jason Soifer, Heather McCoy, Lianne Ferryman, Christ} Bragunier. ROW 2: Jay Rimatzki, Rob Banach, Shawn Parshall, Jeremy DeLeon, Andrew Miller. BACK: Eric Chmielewski, Alex Briseno, Jill Jankowskv. photo courtesy of Phi Alpha Kappa Michelle Rae TAU KAPPA OMICRON: FRONT: JennaBuan (president), Ruqaiijah Yearby(vice president), Harriet Amoa-Bonsu.ChandaPinkney (secretary). BACK: AngelaMustonen (parliamentarian), Stacy-Ann Afflick, Carlean Ponder, Tearza Johnson. KO member Jenna Buan tutors a student at Bethel A M E Church in November . In addition to tutoring, TKO sponsored a workshop for women of color on Nov. 7. Health issues such as sexually transmitted diseases and violence against women were discussed. photo courtesy ot Phi Alpha Kappa PHI ALPHA KAPPA: FRONT: Jason Holstege, Stuart VanderHeide, Brian Steensma, Hershey, Michael VanWoerkom, Bradley Lamkin, Todd Ockaskis. ROW 2: Michael Olree, Dirk Bakker, Matthew Osenga, Nathan Baits, Michael Buitendorp, David Betten, Seth Buitendorp, Christopher Allen, Philip Willink. BACK: Brian Roelofs, Anthony Zondervan, Timothy Dawson, Mark VanPeWege, Daniel Racey, Jason Stiles, Daniel VanBeek, Gregory- Quist. NOT PICTURED: Adam Johnson, Eric Kaminskas. Organizations 159 photo courtesy of the FuturcCar Team THE FUTURE CAR TEAM: FRONT: Enrico Cacanindin, Grace Kim, Kristin Myers, Bryan Simmons, James Kane, Carlene Slis, Susan Goryl, Janet Booth. BACK: Scott Henry, Linda Kuet, Rod Mach, Dave Baker, Stephanie Molnar, Duane DeMore, Marc Villella, Eric Fox, Ankur Agarwal, Gary Pupurs, Michael Chang, Jason Kiehler, John Anthony, Michael Socks, Dan Griffin, BalachanderKrishnaraj, Heather Beaudoin, Brian Bishop ' . NOT PICTURED: Dave Armstrong, Josh Baron, Avik Basu, Josh Bretz, Xin Cheng, Steve Choi, Shing Hong Choo, Gary Cooper, Ben Croy, Jim D ' Antonio, Elizabeth Daugavietis, Jesse Field, Kevin Fok, Marc Galli, Lilly Ghahremani, Will Gorton, Dave Gray, Professor Mehrdad Haghi, Joel Harter, Hasdi Hashim, Ryan Hiligan, Spencer Hooks, Scott Jackson, Neel Kapale, Jin Kim, Ed Kokko, Eileen Kuet, Thomas Larssan, Steve Laux, Jason Luke, Andy Mast, Theo Moreno, Dave Murphy, Sue Okasinski, Mike Patrizi, Marwood Polasek, Eric Pollman, Erik Ranka, Harry Reisig, Bill Rimkus, Professor Marc Ross, Chris Schad, Sebastian Schiavone, Leena Shah, Rahul Sharma, Matt Sheperd, Dave Siegle, Lauren Somershoe, Chet Stunt, Jerry Tong, David Trumpy, Michelle Vallabhanath, Michael Weinstein, Katherine Yu, Sarah Zachrich, Matt Zuelch. Arnv Adams THE SOLAR CAR TEAM: FRONT: Stephen McGillivaly, Jay Cameron, Jennifer Schcmanske, Jamie B. Cauderwood, Randy Castro, Ryan Smith, Cynthia Secakusuma, Mete Nadir. ROW 2: William Haynes, Albert Law, Kendra Giza, Suk-Jin Kang, Kwang Yong Kang, Suryono Wigono, Reubeu Rohrschneider, Nishit Shah, Ilya Tochmsky. ROW 3: Eric Wang, Chee Wai Wan, Michael Van Woerkom, John Korsakas, Jeremy Brotchnor, Paul Lee, Li Chun, Jorge Martinez. BACK: Michael Liao, Aaron Bragman, Brad Kean, Nathan Cochese, Joe Griffith, RussTodrake, Carrie Presdorf, Matt Zimmerer, Deepak D ' Souza, Jed Christiansen. M embers of the FutureCarTeam Carlene S s, Dan Griffin, Brian Bishop and Janet Booth discuss design possibilities for their car. In 1995 the team competed in the HEV Challenge where they received an award for Most Efficient as a Zero Emission Vehicle. They also won the Spirit of the Challenge, which was awarded to the team that never gave up in spite of obstacles. The FutureCar Team had full support from the School of Engineer- ing and relied heavily on industry support for its completion. 160 Organizations photo courtesy of the FuturcCar rivers for the Solar Car Team, Jason Harper and Grace Chan, prepare Solar Vision for dynamic qualifiers. The car that raced in Sunrayce 1995 had to undergo break testing and speed testing. Solar Vision, the 1995 model, incorporated some of the most advanced technologies, featuring a carbon fiber composite monocoque and over 3,200 U.S. -made terrestrial grade monocrystalline silicon solar cells. It was driven by a custom permanent magnet direct current brushlcss motor and could draw energy from commercially produced lead acid batteries. Solar Vision was capable of reaching speeds of over 70 m.p.h. while consuming about as much power as a hair-dryer. he Solar Vision race crew po e for a picture at Sunrayce QQ5: Gene Smith (faculty advisor), Betsy White, Rick Lesley, Richard Holt, Craig Jacobs, Mike Morton, Jeff Wimble, Igor Rozenblit, Ehren Barr, Andrew Schrauben, Jason Harper, Mike Liao, Carmen Smith, Bill Haynes, Grace Chan. Not pictured: Mike Kosim. In order to produce a vehicle on the cutting edge of technology, team members worked diligently for two years to gain support from local, national, and international businesses. These businesses donated over a million dollars worth of materials, products, services, and funds necessary to design, construct, and race the solar-powered vehicle. photo courtesy of The Solar Car Team photo courtesy of the Solar Car Team Step into I Story by Can Story by Carmen Smith and Enrico Cacanindin A II I I 11 1 j I I I I _ V the Future University organizations provided students with portunities to gain hands-on experience and use ing edge technology. The Solar Car Team and FutureCar Team were two such groups. The U-M Solar Car Team valued excellence in ity design and development. Much like its decessors, Sunrunner and Maize B ue, U-M ' s ' d-generation solar vehicle, Solar Vision, was a duct of hard work, dedication, and technology. er 100 students from various disciplines mitted themselves to producing a world-class ir racing vehicle. As a result, U-M stood as a benchmark in solar racing. In September, the U-M Solar Car Team progressed rd the completion of Wolverine, the newestgeneration solar car. The team planned to race the Wolverine 1,200 miles cross- mtry from Indianapolis, Ind. to Golden, Colo, in Sunrayce 1997. Team Wolverine hoped to continue the University of ichigan ' s winning tradition and capture a third national championship. iThe University of Michigan FutureCar Team was a group dedicated to the design of an alternatively-fueled vehicle that saved | harmful emissions while maintaining current vehicle performance. The U-M team was one of four teams that received a 1996 kd Taurus passenger vehicle for conversion to a hybrid electric vehicle. The 1996 FutureCar Challenge (FCC) was an engineering sign competition among 12 North American universities. The mission of the FCC was to parallel Partnership for a New eneration of Vehicles ' (PNGV) goals for a midsize vehicle that would attain up to three times the fuel economy of current eduction vehicles. The guidelines of the Challenge dictated a vehicle that had a five-passenger capability while maintaining the (ige and acceleration that consumers were used to. Furthermore, it was important to make the vehicle user- friendly, cost-effective, p easy to manufacture so it would fair well against the competition. As in past Challenges, testing was rigorous, focusing on areas emissions, energy economy, safety and performance. Organizations 161 ctwtfita tife photo courtesy of Navy ROTC NAVYROTC MEMBERS INCLUDED: MIDSHIPMEN FIRST CLASS: Barima Ako-Asare, Tim Earl, John Foradori, Brett Garvie, Aaron Hoff, James Jackson, Dave Kozminski, Kevin McHugh, Dan Mirelez, Craig Mleko, Lee Perla, Craig Raisanen, William Sheridan, Michael Siinek, Chris Steckling, fon Stephens, Joseph Tirrell, MatthewTotilo, William Walker.Jason Williams. MIDSHIPMEN SECONDCLASS: Michael Campfield, Brian Cepaitis, Marlon Estrada, Daniel Pillion, Joshua Gordon, Larico Harley, Angela Judge, Kristin Kersh, Jeffrey King, Karmc Kraus, John Lepak, Bryan Toth, Joseph Wong, Villiam Young. MIDSHIPMEN THIRD CLASS: Kevin Branson, Mechele Chau, Lawrence Gross, Robert Jacoby, William Johansson, Stephen Kaman, Matt Kelly, Erich Krumrei, Mary McAvoy, Lindsay Morga, Eric Munson, Ryan Ona, John Opalinski, Will Rubley, Anthony Salvatore, Rebecca Vanderlake, Tyrone Voughs, Matthew Mitchell. MIDSHIPMEN FOURTH CLASS: Alex Alspaugh, Matt Anderson, Paul Berglund, Nathan Binkert, Jefrey Boisvert, Fred Brunson, Jed Christiansen, Kathryn Colantino, Javier Diaz, Mitzi Dorbu, David Ehredt, David Estrada, Joshua Hammond, Greg Hillson, Robert Jamerson, Lindsay Jones, Daniel Kazup, Steve Lenick, Daniel Lemieux, Soloman Knicley, Alexander Mirkhani, Rick Mitchell, Erin Nclepa, Jason Pandak, Daniel Patrick, Drew Pearson, Amy Pitts, Chris Roetlin, Eric Schroeder, David Sheppard, Jason Stonehouse, Dave Suarez, Kurt Tho- .s, I leather Tracy, Sarah Tupica, Rich Warner, Michael " Spending time outdoors, volunteering abroad, and participating in military training exercises were only some of the benefits that students received as members of University groups. The Society of Les Voyageurs, founded in the early 1900s, was the oldest registered society at U-M. Membership consisted of students and alumni that enjoyed the outdoors and activities such as camping and backpacking. Every Sunday, group members shared a dinner at their cabin near the U-M canoe livery. Additionally, holiday dinners were held for Christmas and Thanksgiving: Each month the group organized canoeing trips, and each year they went on a ski trip. In January, membB went cross-country skiing in Douglas, Mich. Individual members also planned outings and extended invitations to group membejf Peace Corps provided overseas volunteer opportunities for those with a college degree or hands-on experience. U-M Peace C representative Joseph Dorsey recruited University students, answered their questions, and gave them the necessary applicatil Applications were sent to Detroit, the regional office for Michigan, Ohio, and Kentucky. Interviews were conducted and applicati were sent on to Washington, D.C., where placement was determined. Eighty-two U-M graduates took part in the program in 1 The Navy ROTC consisted of men and women who were commissioned into the U.S. Navy and Marine Corps upon gradua Members were required to take one ROTC course each semester with subjects ranging from naval history to engineering electro The group met once a week for a drill period which included either marching or battle studies. Members volunteered at Mott Child Hospital and sponsored a haunted house in October. With other ROTCs on campus, the group organized a military ball in Ma The U-M chapter of Army ROTC was founded in 1917, following the National Defense Act of 1916. One thousand eight-hun students enrolled in the original program, which was known as the Student Army Training Corps. Two years later, with 2,700 studets involved, a permanent ROTC unit was established on campus. Some graduates of the Army ROTC program moved on to careerji the Army as engineers, nurses, infantry commanders, ordnance specialists, and tank commanders. 162 Organizations Breaking Away Story by Stephanie Smith E ngineering junior Mike Szalma competes in the hand grenade assaulted r; i .-.,; the Ranger Chal- the tali. Ranger Clr.dlcnso team members had various collides to complete including the rse. photo courtesy of Army ROTC eace Corps representative Joseph Dorsey points to the many locations where volunteers can travel. Some destinations were Africa, Latin America, Eastern Europe, Asia and the Pacific Islands. For two years, participants worked in areas including agriculture, business, education, health, and environmental work. Michelle Rae SOCIETY OF LES VOYAGEURS: FRONT: Jeff Reynhout, Joan Young, Theresa Juetten. ROW 2: Robert Bloye, Michelle Mabley, Jennifer Chang, Christine M. Baker. BACK: Gene Zalubas, Anthony R. Coghlan, John LeGolvan, David P. Trumpy, Alan Young. ROTC ARMY ROTC LEADERSHIP LAB INSTRUCTORS: FRONT: Scott Waldoch. Gary Wong, Chris Kushmaul. BACK: Brian Manula, Ryan Ehrler, Jennifer Dyer, Rolando Rodriguez, Jeremy Grandon, Mike Thompson, Miles Gengler, Dawn Southard, Marty McLaughlin. photo courtesy of Army ROTC adets Mike Szalma and Kenny Kuniyuki pair up for a physical training session. Cadets, while in school, received monthly stipends and sometimes scholarships to help pay for tuition and books. Organizations 163 Amy Adams SAPAC: FRONT: Sarah Heuser, Lisa Czarnccki, Neethi Rao, Kirsten Jennings. ROW 2: Madhavi Dandu, Dana Ross, Carrie Langner, Lekha Hota, Richelle Rembert, Laura House. BACK: Ritu Tuteja, Akkida McDowell, Laura Tillotson, Carrie Fletcher, Raji Venkateswaran, Ain Pilr Boone. Burton Kim SAFEWALK NORTHWALK: FRONT: DominickArgumedofsafewalkcoordina- tor), Tara Hillary (northwalk coordinator). BACK: Andrea Lee (northwalk partici- pant), Joyce Wright (education coordinator), Dr. James Sullivan (associate vice presi- dent of the Department of Public Safety). fVI Michelle Rue U-M MED CENTER VOLUNTEERS: FRONT: Anne Cheaney, Jason Oberhelman, Nicole M. Charley. BACK: Jonathon Cummings, Amanda Holen. E 164 Organizations ducation coordinator Joyce Wright and Dr. James Sullivan i Department of Public Safety train new Safewalk volunteers to use radios. Volu received instructions via walkie-talkies and corresponded with dispatchers, escorted students seven nights a week. Facilitator Joyce Wright said, " Knowin this is service is there provides a secure feeling for University students. " L e SA senior Jonathan Cummings visits with patient Joan Becker at U-M Hospital. Cummings volun- teered in Adult Services since 1992 and contributed over 412 hours of service with patients on Surgical Intensive Care, Ortho Trauma and Plastic Surgery. APAC members prepare f or crisis situations by participating in role-playing exercises. SAPAC cen- tered itself around four main goals: supplying University students with a means of assistance when recovering from a violent activity, supporting survivors of violence and the families of victims, providing follow-up calls to guarantee counseling and advocacy, and educating volunteers on the issues of violence against women. Michelle Ra Burton Kim Stctd tt Touching Lives Story by Kristin Long |University volunteers worked to assure that all was in the lives of U-M students. Dedicated indi- iuals helped to make students feel safe against the sat of sexual assault and spent time with patients ie U-M Hospital. Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center AC) served as a resource for survivors of sexual .ult. About 26 volunteers helped out by answering Crisis Hotline and working with hospitals, po- le, and residence halls to provide emergency assis- fice for victims of sexual assault. The crisis hotline offered confidential crisis intervention and counseling to survivors of sexual assault ]d to their friends and families. SAPAC volunteers submitted applications and attended interviews to ensure that they were qualified r the services offered. Volunteers underwent 40 hours of training at the beginning of the year to prepare them for what they might counter while working with victims of sexual assault. In order to prevent violent acts from occurring, SAPAC and the Department of Public Safety sponsored Safewalk and Northwalk, jjhttime walking services for students who needed escorts around campus. Over 300 volunteers assisted late night studiers from the idergraduate Library and from Bursley Hall. Volunteers walked students anywhere within 20 minutes of either location. Entering in their 52nd year, the U-M Medical Center Volunteers continued to help those at the U-M Hospital and Mott Children ' s 3spital. Membership included about 2,000 individuals and nearly half were University students who donated over 100,000 hours to t Medical Center. According to coordinator Beverly Smith, " Volunteers did everything from supporting families of patients in waiting t ms to doing research at the Medical Center. " The most popular locations for volunteering included the emergency room and the Idren ' s hospital. Smith said, " Because many of our patients are removed from the support of their community mainly their friends d family volunteers helped do a lot of things that friends and family might have done if they were here. " Not all volunteers were idents of medical fields; in fact, some worked with public relations and marketing to create a recruitment brochure for the organization. Organizations 165 afaccteo, o t, The Student Voice Story by Kristin Long Members of the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) worked diligently to ensure that students ' interests were always repre- sented to the University administration. Their work, which impacted numerous campus organizations, made MSA one of the most visible groups at U-M. Representatives were divided into special interest commit- tees that dealt with specific issues. For instance, the Budget Priorities Committee allocated funds for student organizations and special projects like student-organized conferences. The Campus Governance Committee appointed students to sub- committees that dealt with topics like athletics and academics. The External Relations Committee coordinated MSA relations with the community. This group worked in accordance with state and local governments lobbying for student financial aid and with individuals in Lansing and in Washington, D.C. MSA ' s Rules Committee spent the year reviewing the organization ' s constitution and monitoring its regulations, while the Communications Committee publicized the group ' s activi- ties throughout campus. Representatives also worked with a plethora of University commissions that were organized by MS A. University students, not necessarily MSA members, were appointed to serve on these commissions, which dealt with subjects including women ' s and student health issues. The Student Rights Commission dis- cussed topics like the nonacademic conduct code and the Diag policy. The Environmental Issues Commission organized groups in the area, focused on Earth Week activities, and addressed environmental concerns. Other commissions such as the Inter- Amy Adan FRONT: Louis Stefanic, Matt Curin, Jasmine Khambatta, Tracy Gallinari.Johnathan lick, Sarah R. Cole.JennaLevinson. ROW 2: Olga Savic, Probir Mehta, Rajeshri Gandhi, David C. Burden, Susan Ratcliffe, Bryan Theis, Fiona Rose, Andy Schor. ROW 3: Diana Corwin Aguilar, Srinu Vourganti, Flint Waincss, Debbie Band, Dan Scrota, Douglas Kligman, Erin Carey, Amy Lounds, John C. Lopez. ROW 4: Saitt Sandier, Kane Morgan, Poco Smith, Maureen Comfort, Mary-Catherine Glibota, Andrew Marcus, Michael Nagrat, Raymond Robb, Missy LaForge, Andrew L. Wright, Johnathan Freeman. BACK: Bryant Wu, Randy Hardin, Roger DC Roo, Mike Van Houweling, Sean Byrne. national Student Affairs, Peace and Justice, and Women ' s ar Health Issues Commissions attempted to satisfy students nee in arenas like campus safety and student health issues. The Central Student Judiciary heard many cases under tl All-Campus Constitution. It served as the student court, wh most parties involved were students, student organizations MSA. According to senior political science major Louis Stefani| " MSA attempted to lay grass roots in the community. " T student government participated in a letter-writing campaig with hopes of improving student aid. They fought to implemei the controversial Code of Conduct and a new student health ca program. The continuous efforts of MSA benefited students. In adc tion to the social issues that it argued for, the organizatk discussed pressing academic issues within the University. F ' instance, representatives fought to extend the pass fail deadlii and battled to reform the heavily debated foreign langua requirement. One of their major projects involved publishii; Advice Magazine, a course evaluation guide that examined clas from the previous semester. The magazine, which stude could access on-line, critiqued nearly everything about the cl from its syllabus to its professors. With election turnouts up 50 percent, MSA representati were certain that they were gaining student support. Juni history major Jonathan Winick stated, " Over the past couple years we have gained more credibility with students, faculty ai administration. More groups have turned to the student leg lative body to gain input as a respected organization. " 166 Organizations - I SA memtfiri meet to talk over curren issues affecting the different special interest com representatives had tb,e opportunity to partici[ committees because it established communication ' University orttantKitions a Minoritj S uis Commiss M. della (. ' cute!, a multi iit, fm students. One worked to reo ral institution. It d cultural ro SA representative Mike Nagrant discusses issues aff- ecting LSA students with other MSA members. MSA ' s hard work did not go unnoticed, as it earned the reputation as a reliable resource and agent to represent the opinion of University students. Members were placed on the Board of Regents to ensure that students got more of what they desired from their education. With Duderstadt ' s resignation, MSA served as a consultant in choosing the new U-M President. resident Flint Wainess leads the discussion at a meet- ing held in the LSA building. Along with Vice President Sam Goodstein, Wainess led MSA. Membership within the Assembly included 47 Representatives from 17 colleges who were elected in March and November. It also included 10 members from the Central Student Judiciary and various students who served on committees and commis- Amy Adams Organizations 167 Chip Peterson MORTARBOARD NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: FRONT: Katie Meng, Jennifer Glaspic, Shrec Kilaru, Karen Raid, Melissa Ann Davis. BACK: Erica Ford, Humberto Sanchez, Mark Kibbv, Kit Mastroberto, Joshua Dyme, Joy McCaffrey. envtce Making Getting involved in organizations was important to many University students. Volunteering within the Ann Arbor commu- nity provided opportunities for leadership, fellowship and service. Founded in 1992, Phi Sigma Pi was a coed national honor fraternity that focused on service events, social activities and brotherhood. Phi Sigma Pi members actively participated in many service events and helped organizations such as the Humane Society of Huron Valley and Habitat for Humanity. The group also raised money for the American Cancer Society through bake sales and canned food drives, and members participated in the Big Sib Little Sib program. Mortarboard National Honor Society, founded in 1918, was a senior coed honor society focused on leadership, scholarship and service. Mortarboard offered an emergency student service for students who became ill, got injured, or experienced a death in the family. The student would call a hotline number, and group members would then accept the responsibility of contacting that student ' s professors to notify them of the emergency. This service relieved students of the added stress during a time of crisis. Prior to the adoption of " touch-tone CPJSP, " Mortarboard registered for students who were, for instance, abroad for a semester. In addition to the emergency student service and monthly meetings, members of Mortarboard participated in service activities with Alpha Phi Omega, a University service fraternity. As a combined effort, the two groups participated in senior citizen days, during which members would help senior citizens by raking leaves or drivi them to the grocery store. Order of Omega was a Greek honor society that selected its members also on the basis of leadership, service and scholarshi The main purpose of this group was to recognize leaders within the Greek community that were not recognized within his or h respective house. Order of Omega held a SLS (service, leadership, scholarship) banquet every year at which they announced a Grei man and woman of the year. In addition to regular meetings, group members participated in various service events. Members help staff the Heart Walk held at Gallup Park at the end of September. To help raise money for the American Heart Association, gro members provided food for workers and set up the course for the walk. Order of Omega also participated in the Greek We horseshoe toss for charity. 168 Organizations Story by Stephanie Smith Difference Chip Peterson ORDER OF OMEGA: FRONT: Kelly Moran, Angela Roxas, Rana Sadek, Julie Smetana, Rebecca Katz, Eva Fisher, Heather Anderson, Jill Tanowitz, Loryn Zerncr, Michelle Goldberg-Cahn. ROW 2: Becca Coggins, Emily Lumpp, Greta Grass, Danielle Naftulin, Jeanine Resseguie, Julie Smith, Jill Sheiman, Laura Vatz, Liz Michaels, Jennifer Duberstein, Sarah Mayberry. ROW 3: Matthew Kippe, Amanda Cochran, Nellie Yeretsian, Micki Ko, Brigitt Casselman, Rachel Brown, Rachael Goldrich, Alisa Shyu, Stacie Cornwell, Andrea Thomas, Joshua Buckler. ROW 4: Jennifer Knier, Sarah Witman, Wendy Fitzsimons, Lisa Bullaro, Leonard Cetner, Holly Miller, Melissa David, Laura Katers, Elizabeth Pydcn, Tara Haluch, Stefanie Berk, Michelle Chiu. Michael Messinger, Kit Mastroberto, Steve Moore, David Paul. BACK: Brad Dashoff, Tina Gislason, Carin Rockind, Pamela Zuccker, Courtney Clixby, Jay Shah, Jennifer Shapiro. Greg Kcssicr PHI SIGMA PI: FRONT: Shera Gittleman, Cynthia Secakusuma, Jennifer Minton, John Sorgen, Greg Sabatini, Ashley MUes, Heidi Arrat. ROW 2: Cynthia Sciu, I.yn Herkemer, M.ilinda Gentry, Michelle Badalarski, John Land. isky. Ami Gi act-, Mackenzie Hall, F.rin Maddix. ROW 3: Jennifer Miele, Marie Fekete, Alisa Rosen, Scott Waclawik, Michelle Vogt, Maki Kawamura, Mary Cherba, Michele Bucciero, Amanda Lamerato, Christopher Zent, Ephraim Simon. BACK: Nancy Mars, Amy Schuler. Thomas De Geus, Chris Gottschalk, John Utton, Phil Rang, Craig Wolfangel, M.irc Schauber, Scott Charnesley, Michael Louie, Dave Hilger. embers of Phi Sigma Pi dance at their annual formal, which was held at Maude ' s in February, 1995. The formal, as well as many other gatherings and parties scheduled throughout the year, provided members with opportunities to get to know one another. Phi Sigma Pi members also attended organized happy hours, held at establishments such as Good Time Charley ' s or Touchdown Cafe. photo courtesy of Phi Sigma Pi Organizations 169 teadertb... A League of Story by Stephanie Smith their own Adara was a University senior women ' s honorary organiza- tion. The group recognized and brought together outstand- ing female leaders who contributed to the excellence of the University. These campus leaders were dedicated to leading a variety of activities and athletic teams. Together, members formed a unique campus group and met each week to discuss campus issues. Members were chosen at the end of their junior years based on leadership and service within U-M. Adara also served as a sounding board for its members. Meetings allowed members to discuss the joys and frustrations inherent in leadership. Women of Adara supported and advised each other ' s endeavors, forming a link from the past into the future by participating in this Michigan tradition. 1 photo courtesy of Adara ADARA: FRONT: Stacey Kleinbaum, Courtney Babcock, Amanda Kowal, Pam Zuccker, Heidi Messner. ROW 2: Carrie Stuart, Jennifer Brzezinski, Jennifer Cook, NeeraParikh, Suzanne Sarafa, Lizette Urbina, Bethany Meder, Selina Harris, Stephanie Fisher, Jenine Elbert, Anita Bohn, Peg Bradley-Doppes, Varisa Boriboon. BACK: Rebekah Brandstatter, Laura Shoemaker, Alicia Smith, Anne Hellie, Cattleya Crossen, Nutrena Watts. dara members Nutrena Watts and Jennifer Brzezinski talk about upcoming events af- ter a weekly meeting. Adara M embers of Adara get re- acquainted after the first meet- ing of the year in September. 170 Organizations photo courtesy of . . Amy Ad.ims MICHIGAMUA: FRONT: Brian Reed, Marc Bos, Brian J. Laliberte, Scott MacDonald. Shawn J. Ward. Steven Halko, Kevin Hilton, Vince Manzella. ROW 2: Matt Hydes, Andre Hewitt, Justin Wyatt, Michael D. Feng, Brandon Epland, Mark W. Kibby, Ryan Ehrler.Jarrett Irons. BACK: Jason Cunningham, Brian L. Simmons, Scott B. Clapham. Jan O. Wenzel, Jay Riemersma, Samuel Goodstein, Dejuan Woods, Greg Shannon. NOT PICTURED: Dugan Fife. Leading Story by Stephanie Smith the Way Michigamua was a senior men ' s honorary that brought together up to 25 leaders who were involved in numerous activities and athletic teams. Students with a wide variety of talents and interests met each week to discuss campus issues and carry out a 95-year-old Michigamua tradition. Members sought to develop lifelong friendships and to enhance campus life for all students. In 1901, with the help of University President James B. Angell, a group of campus leaders formed Michigamua. The University had changed a great deal since then, and the students of 1 996 were quite different from those of 1901. However, Michigamua flourished for 95 years, maintaining its tradition of making proactive change and always striving for the betterment of the University. ichigamua member Greg Shannon rallies 1995-96 mem- bers at their spring formal, which was held in April 1995 at Weber ' s Inn Restaurant. o 1990 evin Hilton, Brian Laliberte, 5teve Halko and Mark Kibby show off their T- shirts after volunteering at Maze Craze, a welcome to Michigan ' 95 program. Michigamua members helped out at the football pep rally by setting up, serving drinks, and assisting with crowd control. ourtesy ot Michigamua Organizations 171 I Amy Adams TOWER SOCIETY: FRONT: Brian Reed, Marc Bos, Brian J. Laliberte, Scott MacDonald, Shawn J. Ward, Steven Halko, Kevin Hilton, Vince Manzclla. ROW 2: AJicia Smith, Anne Hellie,NeeraParikh, Bethany Meder, Laura Shoemaker, Suzanne Sarafa, Selina Harris, Rebekah Brandstatter. ROW 3: Jennifer Brzezinski, Pain Zuccker, Varisa Boriboon, Courtney Babcock, Monisha Kumar, Cattleya Crossen, Stephanie Fisher, Staccy Kleinbaum, Amanda Kowai, Heidi Messner. ROW 4: Matt Hyde, Andre Hewitt, Justin Wyatt, Michael D. Feng, Brandon Epland, Cibby, Ryan Ehrler, Jarrett Irons. BACK: Jason Cunningham, Brian L. Simmons, ' lapham, Jan O. Wenzel, Jay Rtemersma, Samuel Goodstcin, Dcjuan Woods, Greg Shannon. NOT PICTURED: Dugan Fife. excefitettce. . . Leaders of Story by Stephanie Smith the Pack The Tower Society was founded in 1979, uniting two separate organizations, Adara and Michigamua, into a coed senior leadership honorary. Members prided themselves on their accom- plishments, character, dedication, and commitment to the Univer- sity at large. By constantly encouraging one another, members maintained a strong organization and created lifelong friendships. New members were selected at the end of their junior years on the basis of leadership and service within the University community. Tower Society members were united by a firm commitment and vision to their respective activities. As an organization, members volunteered their time to various U-M programs such as Welcome Week and Senior Days. Furthermore, the organization was active in community service projects. Within this honor society, friendships blossomed as members strived to serve the University. The group ' s motto was " like the star and the flame we are united, for without the star there would be no flame and without the flame there would be no star. " 172 Organizations iE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN TowerSociety u otverSociety members engage in a group hug after a meeting. Not only did the organization bring students from different parts of the Univer- sity together, but it also helped to build lasting friendships. urrent members mingle with alumni at the Tower Society reunion in September. The reunion, which lasted an entire weekend, started with a reception at Elbel Field. Sunday morning, the group enjoyed breakfast catered by Weber ' s Inn Restaurant. Burton Kir photo courtesy of the Tower Society photo courtesv of the Tower Society photo courtesy of the Tower Society embers of Mara join Michigamua for a Tower Society barbecue in May at Radrick Farms in Ann Arbor. Although the two groups functioned separately, they partici- pated in some shared activities. licia Smith, Selina Harris and Mark Kibby stand on the football field before the Memphis football game. Following the re- union barbecue Tower Society- members Organizations 173 watched the football game together. O t dotty fwften. . . Stop the Presses Story by Kristin Lonj It was once said that communication is the key to a beautiful relationship. The Michigan Daily, divided into two main staffs of business and editorial, published a free daily newspaper that brought local, national and international news to the student body. Under the leadership of business manager J.L. Rostam-Abadi, the Daily business staff was divided into five subgroups: classifieds, display, finance, production, and credit. With a staff of about 40 students, individuals worked to ensure that the production aspect of the paper ran smoothly each day. Those in the classified section worked to sell the ads and organize them onto layouts. The display staff handled advertisements not placed in the classified section. The production staff designed the ads. Billing for the ads and staff payroll were handled by the finance division, and the credit team collected and approved the credit of the businesses that purchase ad space. Rounding out the staff were full-time employees who served as advisors to answer questions that might arise. For the most part, however, the paper was entirely student run, and the students made production decisions. According to LSA senior Rostam-Abadi, the pride among the business staff was incredible. She stated, " Each member took pride in their work. Each step, from getting the ad to dealing with the customer and then creating the final product, required the responsibility and the dedication to make each a success. " Editor-in-Chief Mike Rosenberg could not have been moi pleased with the results of his efforts and those of the editorial sta The arts, news, sports, photo and editorial page staffs combine their talents and comprised a paper that, as Rosenberg sak included " anything that is of interest and should be of interest " i the University. The news staff worked on stories that chronicle both campus and world events, and the editorial pages consisted ( articles representing the Daily ' s beliefs on current issues, sports section focused on nearly every University varsity sport, ell sports, and occasionally professional sports. They also produc Sports Monday, covering the events of the previous weekend. Arts staff collaborated to bring culture to University studer through film, music, books, fine arts, and movie coverage. Thursday of each week, they also published the Weekend, etc. section devoted to entertainment features. The photo staff wort with each individual editorial staff, supplying the necessary pi tographs for each story. LSA senior Rosenberg said, " the Daily has been written students in mind, providing the largest student voice on camj and discussing what students feel and where their interests 11 Rostam-Abadi stated, " Everyone on staff worked toward prodi ing a finished product seizing the opportunity to learn more abc the newspaper industry. " ne member of the classifieds staff receives a call from an area business that is interested in placing an ad. Students relied on the classified section for a variety of purposes, including locating housing, finding employment, and buying and selling tickets. 174 Organizations Michelle ' Rac THE MICHIGAN DAILY: FRONT: {Catherine House (finance manager), Julie Frcedman (special section manager), Catherine Arend (classified manager), Rebecca Katz (classified assistant manager), Melanie Sherman (advertising art director), J.L. Rostam-Abadi (business manager). ROW 2: Antoine Pitts (managing sports editor), Joseph Sollenberger (sports editor), Alexandra Twin-Smuckler (arts editor), Julie Becker (editorial page editor), Lisa Dines (news editor), Scot Woods (news editor), Jonathan Berndt (news editor). BACK: Michael Rosenberg (editor in chief), Darren Everson (sports editor), Brent Mclntosh (sports editor), Nate Hurley (managing news editor), Andrew Taylor (news editor). NOT PICTURED: Mark Friedman (photo editor), Jonathan Lurie (photo editor), James Nash (editorial page editor), Heather Phares (arts editor), Ryan White (sports editor), Kerri Rickert (credit manager), Daniel Ryan (display sales manager), Erin Green (associate display sales manager). etting the Word Out Those organizations that entertained students in the most culiar ways were perhaps the most interesting to discover. Take television station WOLV and the campus humor magazine the rgoy e for example. These two organizations offered the creativ- that stemmed from some of the brightest and most imaginative M students. In only its second year, WOLV received the best new organi- tion on campus award and aimed to become the best organiza- n overall. With a staff of over 100 people, this production mpany ran game shows, original dramas, news shows, news oadcasts, and sports programming that were entirely run and ated by students. With its inventive ideas, WOLV stood alone. ing the first University television station, the group gained ch respect. Other universities contacted WOLV members in to learn about the planning and organization of the group. OLV had the ability to run 24 hours a day, seven days a week. ;sidence hall students could watch the programs on channel 70, lich was available in the dorms. The station made up its own programming and ethical stan- ds and recruited students to work on all aspects of the produc- n process, from writing scripts to working the camera. The undwork of the station was laid three years ago in 1993 by two ividuals and has since expanded to include an executive council 1 01 : Story by Kristin Long of ni ne members. LSA senior Jeff Holzhausen said, " It was a trailblazer in how a student television station should be run and organized. The fact that it was student operated guaranteed that no creativity would be lost during production. " Where WOLV showed its humor in its original programming, contributors to the Gargoyle Magazine displayed their creativity through original cartoons and short stories. Members attempted to fill their publication with clever jokes that could only have stemmed from the most imaginative of minds. With " sharp wit and satirical humor, " these crazy folks aimed to " keep the Univer- sity on its toes, " said fifth-year senior English major Stephen Levinson. The Gargoyle continued its longtime tradition since 1909, publishing its humor five times a year twice each semester and once in the summer. Members took a laid-back approach in producing completely original material that reflected the sense of humor of those involved. Publication entailed an unusual process unique to the Gargoyle. According to sixth-year senior Michael Wilson, members worked diligently in their " fun office, " relishing in the obscure oddities that covered the walls and provided the inspiration to the staff. Editor-in-Chief Andrew Lin, junior biopsychology major said, " We took pride in the University with our commitment to excel- lence in each issue. " GARGOYLE MAGAZINE: FRONT: Sean Rhycc. Tiffany De Vos, Benjamin Ham- mer. Astrid Phillips. ROW 2: Michael Wilson, Stephen Levinson, Andrew Lin. ROW 3: Adam Sherman, Lewis Krain, Jeremy Salmon. ROW 4: Tony Zaret, Stacey Bronoel. BACK: Bart Nielsen, Aaron Rennie, Christopher Ranck, Jay Harmon. Jenn Hernandez WOLV EXECUTIVE BOARD: FRONT: Jeff Holzhausen, Jessica Herman, Andy Cashman. BACK: Dan Schwab, Seth Abrams, Brad Rosenberg, Russ Merkow. Organizations 175 t t weruf, fiaye . . . Celebrating 100 Years Story by Stephanie Smith The face of the Michiganensian may have changed over the section was tremendous, as over 1,000 books were sold to dor years, but the publication aged well. The yearbook ' s 100th edition residents in two days. This project required the hard work an- saw landmarks in sales, design, and staff talent. planning of approximately 40 staff members. Summer busine The anniversary issue was designed to appeal to students both manager and junior Chip Peterson said, " It was a logistical nigh past and present. A special eight-page insert was included in the mare, but we pulled it off. " 1996 book to commemorate the occasion. Its pages were filled with Under the direction of editor-in-chief Tara Roehm, senic photos from the first 99 editions of the book. A reunion was also English major, the entire yearbook staff underwent a top to bottoi planned for fall 1996. Old and new staff members were invited to reorganization. These changes caught the eye of The Detroit Fn take part in a dinner, a tour of campus, and a football game. Press, which ran a feature on the Michiganensian in October. I As one of the few entirely self-funded publications in the nation, addition, the National Collegiate Press Association recognized t the Michiganensian implemented new marketing strategies and book ' s financial success in light of a nationwide decline in yearbo techniques in order to cover its expenses. Direct mailings, market- sales. ing surveys and promotional tables helped bring sales to a record Staff chemistry resulted from a blend of experienced studen high. Business manager and LSA junior Rachael DeGroff said, and fresh faces. Of almost 40 members, 22 were first-year staffe: " Through new methods and organization we were able to dramati- LSA senior John Whelan, in his fourth year at the Michiganensia, cally increase the amount of book orders this year and that was said of the 1995 staff, " it was a nice blend of young and o something to be proud of. " members. The senior staffers worked with incoming staff to p The book reached an increased number of students by expand- together a solid piece of journalism. " They also learned to balan ing coverage of the Greek system and campus organizations. Greek the demands of school with being a part of the only entirely studen coverage sales went up 3 5 percent while organization coverage sales run yearbook in the country, increased 36 percent, a total revenue increase of 146 percent. " I had high hopes for this year, " said Roehm. " But we, as a sta For the first time since the 1960s, residence hall group photo- have gone above and beyond all of my expectations. We have i graphs were included in the yearbook. Over 3,500 students were amazingly talented and very energetic staff. I ' m sorry to see the ye photographed over Labor Day weekend. The response to the new come to an end. " Chip Peterson MICHIGANENSMN GRADUATING SENIORS: FRONT: Stephanie Smith (organizations editor), Emilie Herman (assistant copy editor), Tara Roehm (editor-in- chief). BACK: Burton Kim (photographer), Jenn Hernandez (photographer), Marcie Mantela (sales assistant), Erin Smith (graduates editor, photographer). Cliip IVtcrson THE MICHIGJNE NSMNYEARBOOK: FRONT: Howard Sidman, Tara Roehm, Rachael DeGroff, Chip Peterson. ROW 2: Lisa 1 larty, Rakhi Shah, Carmen Smith, Jenn Hernandez, Emma Cartwright, Jessica I Icrmeni tt. ROW 3: Surah Smucker, I )oug Steele, Georgina Hirschler, Emilie Herman, Lynn Kayner, Ginny Hiltz. ROW 4: Kristin Long, Erin Smith, Michelle Rae, Stephanie Smith, Amy Adams, Rebecca Long. BACK: Todd Brockdorf, Marcie Mantela, Rob Greebel, Ryan Sockalosky, Marcela McDonough, Jenni Zenk. NOT PICTLIRED: Joyce Hcyman, Brand! Horton, Greg Kcsslcr, Burton Kim, Janice Liong, Jed Rosenthal, Claudia Sondakh, Doug Stevens, Amy Watia, John Whelan, Rcnee Wung. 176 Organizations I anaging copy editor Lisa Harty and technical editor Ryan Sockalosky look over the meeting agenda. Weekly meetings allowed editorial staffers to learn report- ing and layout guidelines while business staff members prepared for upcoming promotional events. ' ' . X: Photo: 1897 Muhigtntiisian he original Michigatiensian staff of 1597 Included Shirley Smith (managing editor), Edwin Humphrey (business manager), Arthur Smith (assistant managing editor), Katharyne Sleneau (secretary and treasurer), Jennie White, Albert Stoneman, Roy Wiley, Ransom George, Clare Stearns, Grant Bagley, Charles Moore, and J. Robert Grouse. The staff consisted of students from the literary, law and engineering depart- ments of the University. ayout editor Howard Sldman takes a nap after dedicated members of the staff stay up all night working on a deadline. Midrigaruwion staffers could be found in the office at all hours of the night putting together different parts of the book. Chip Pe Organizations 177 Irian } fact icje ei e turutect H 178 Photo Essay Photographer: Michelle Rae j Photo Essay 179 As ; went clown often drifted astray V 180 Photo Essay ie way Photo Essay 181 c were always uiere, my friendL 182 Photo Essay ways remain in my KM earl Written By: Michelle Rae Photo Essay 183 RETROSPECT PRAYING FOR PEACE 191 r . a oun; hoto courtesy ot The Associated Press HITTING THE TRAIL photo courtesy of The Associated Press photo courtesy of The Associated 1 184 Retrospect Divider to courtesy ot The Associated Press WON New Zealand ' s Black Magic sailing team took home the America ' s Cup from the de- fending champion U.S. team during competition in May. Black Magic swept five straight races off the coast of San Diego in order to win this prestigious sailing honor. RESIGNED U-M head football coach Gary Moeller resigned on May 6 after being arrested for allegedly punching a po- lice officer during a drunken rage. Oklahoma City Federal Building Bombed On April 19 a car bomb exploded in Oklahoma City destroying the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building and killing dozens of men, women, and young children. The children were at a daycare center one floor above the explosion point and felt some of the strongest effects from the blast. A rented U-Haul truck was where the blast originated from; it was packed 1 86 Retrospect STRUCK An outbreak of the lethal Ebola virus, the first in 16 years, killed dozens in Zaire. The city of Kikwit was quarantined while resi- dents torched houses and the surrounding brush. There was no treatment for Ebola, whose victims bled to death. photo courtesy of Associated Press C 03 Uo Use The Pillsbury Company announced that they boosted the grand prize in the biennial Bake-Off from $50,000 to $ 1 million. Here is how the prize stacked up against other prestigious awards: Templeton Prize for Progress in Reli- gion: $1 million; Noble Peace Prize: $930,000; MacArthur Fellowship: $375,000; Playmate of the Year: $100,000 and a new Chrysler Eagle Talon; Pulitzer Prize: $3,000. AWARDED Robert Hass, teacher, critic, an poet was named the nation new Poet Laureate a job or predecessor described as, paid, ill defined, and irresis ible. " He took over for Ri Dove. with plastic explosives and d namite. The force of the blast t off the building ' s facade an sent it flying 50 feet across street where it slammed in another building and came rest in a parking lot. With t outer wall of the building su denly gone, workers tumbld out of their offices and into street where the blast ha carved a crater 30 feet wide. Shortly after the explosioi Timothy McVeigh, a GulfW; veteran, was arrested for ca ing a concealed weapon. T days later, after a nationwi manhunt, he was recognized one of the bombing suspec arrested, and charge McVeigh ' s trial was movi from Oklahoma City to De ver in order to give him a fa trial. Another suspect remain( at large for months, despite countrywide search by FBI an law enforcement officials. jrateful Dead Fans tfourn SS of Deader Jerry Garcia, co- ounder of the Jrateful Dead, died f a heart attack hile at a drug re- abilitation center suburban San rancisco. The gui- irist, composer, ad singer passed Iwrayon Aug. 9, just ,ght days after his -third birthday. Deadheads, as e group ' s follow- irs were known, luickly gathered to ote the passing of peir fallen leader. Prowds formed in lublic areas in San [rancisco, Garcia ' s photo courtesy of Associated Press Ua Use During pilot Scott O ' Grady ' s six-day ordeal in Bosnia after his plane was shot down, he was forced to survive on a diet consisting of insects. Specifically, O ' Grady dined on ants, which were known for their nutritional value. The Escamole ant from Mexico received 60 percent of its calories from protein and only 12 percent from fat. Ants contained no cholesterol and were a delicacy in some parts of the world. hometown and in other cities around the nation. A single red rose was tied to a tree in front of the San Francisco ad- dress where the Dead began in 1964. All-night vigils around the country began within hours of his death. People gathered to console one another and cel- ebrate his life and accomplish- ments. The Grateful Dead blended Rock, Bluegrass, and Folk fla- vors into their own rare sound. Although studio recordings by the group were rare (the most recent was released in 1989), the Grateful Dead remained a popular conceit attraction. The band retired after several months of debate after the loss of their lead singer. Jerry Garcia had the rare distinction of having an ice cream flavor named for him, Ben Jerry ' s " Cherry Garcia. " The company ' s founders said that Garcia had inspired their business philosophy. j-16 pilot Captain Scott FGrady, an American who S shot down by Bosnian pbs over Serb-held territory, las rescued by a force of U.S. rcraft. There were no casu- Ities in the rescue, even lough the troops faced the .i ssibility of ground fire. OLYMPICS After being passed over four times, Salt Lake City, Utah was chosen as the host of the Winter Olympics in 2002. It would be the second Olym- pics held in the United States in six years; the other was the 1996 Sum- mer Games in Atlanta. CHAMPIONS The Houston Rockets defeated the Orlando Magic, 1 13-101 , to finish a four-game sweep and retain their N.B.A. title. During their quest for the title, the Rockets set a record with nine consecutive playoff wins on the road. PARALYZED Actor Christopher Reeve, better known as the actor who played Superman, was thrown from a horse and suffered a broken vertebrae in his neck. He underwent surgery in hopes that he would regain movement in the future. Retrospect 1 87 UNABOMBER The New York Times and Washing- ton Post both ran excerpts from the Unabomber ' s antitechnology mani- festo on the July 30. The Unabomber demanded that his text be published in order for him to halt his 17-year bombing campaign. A critique of the manifesto, written by Univer- sity of California social psychology professor Tom Tyler, was printed near it. Tyler said that the Unabomber raised some valid points; however, it did not justify blowing people up. He gave the Unabomber a grade of C+. Germany ' s Graf Mars Seles ' Re- turn at U.S. Open It was a match between two play- ers vying for the top position in women ' s tennis. On Sept. 9 Germany ' s Steffi Graf emerged as the number one player in the world when she beat Monica Seles in New York to win her fourth U.S. Open title. For Graf, it was the third consecu- tive Grand Slam title, coming after victories at Wimb- ledon and at the French Open. 188 Retrospect SMITH TRIAL After five days of deliberation, a jury found Susan Smith guilty of first degree murder in less than three hours on July 29. Smith was charged with the drowning deaths of her two sons. The same jury then de- cided that Smith should not be executed; instead, she would spend life in prison. RENEWED TIES President Clinton extended full diplomatic relations to Vietnam on July 12. He said that the time had come to " bind up our own wounds. " By restoring ties, Clinton hoped to further U.S. economic and diplomatic inter- ests and account for Americans still missing in action. LANDED Eight astronauts and co monauts who took part i the first American-Russi; i-irf space linkup in 20 yea returned safely to Ea aboard the U.S. spad shuttle Atlantis on July photo courtesy of Associated Press U Use People who quit smoking may not have cut their risk of suffering a stroke as much as was once thought. A survey found that those who had given up cigarettes two decades ago had a higher risk of stroke than those who had never smoked. The results contradicted two other studies that showed after five years of abstinence, a former smoker ' s stroke risk was essentially the same of someone who never lit up. " Nothing can ever come clc to this one. I had a lot of stacles to climb over, " said Gr who played with a bone brui on one foot. Another distraJ tion was that Grafs father Pq ter was serving time in a G(. man prison on charges of ta fraud. In spite of her defeat on tennis court, Seles felt like[ victor of sorts. The loss was 1 first out of a dozen matcl since she returned to the after a two-year absence, was stabbed in the back b) deranged fan at a match Hamburg, Germany in 19S There were times when ms people wondered if she woi ever step on to a court to p competitively again. " It has been very exciting f me playing again, " Seles sa " As long as I keep having : that is what is going to matlj to me most. " ||tlumcane nan freaks [avoc on Ijtilf Coast On the evening f Oct. 4, Hurri- ne Opal came ore on Florida ' s ulf Coast packing stained winds of 5 miles per hour, tefore it was trough, the storm lied at least 20 eople in four states id caused at least L.8 billion in esti- lated damages to isured properties, taking it the third jstliest storm in .S. history. The storm struck lexico ' s Yucatan eninsula first, kill- ig dozens and photo courtesy of Associated Press m u Use 03 U Australian tourists arriving in the United States with their guide books to American slang may have gotten some strange reactions. Here is a sampling from the USA Phrasebook from Lonely Planet: CMS TV excellent; going postal being stressed out; monkey time-- let ' s do it; tele- phone number salarya seven-digit salary; TV parking a parking spot in front of where you want to go. VSALE fait Disney Corporation announced would acquire Capital Cities ABC c. for S 19 billion on Aug. 1. This erger created the world ' s largest itertainment and media company. addition Westinghouse Electric orp. announced that it would buy BS Inc. for $5.4 billion on Aug. 2. HE MICK prmer New York Yankee Hall of . - : vi kmer Mickey Mantle passed away _.. j ' jh Aug. 10 after a long battle with H If 11 1 ng cancer. Mantle had just re- ived a liver transplant after his own failed. He left behind a baseball .-], ac y that was cherished by all base- " fans. WINDOWS 95 Windows 95 from Microsoft was unveiled with a splashy introduction on Aug. 24. The software was easier to use than previous versions and was selling briskly. Special lights on the Empire State Building, free newspapers in London, and a party at Microsoft headquarters in Seattle (hosted by Jay Leno) were used to promote the debut. wreaking havoc on Cancun, Mexico ' s tourist industry. It then swept up the Gulf Coast and destroyed or damaged thousands of homes and busi- nesses along a 120-mile stretch of the Florida panhandle. Many of its residents were still repairing damage inflicted by Hurricane Erin two months earlier. Opal caused the sea to rise 15 feet and sweep away nearly everything on the lower floors of homes and businesses along the edge of the Gulf Coast. Power outages were wide- spread, and there were many incidents of looting before the National Guard arrived and order was restored. Some of the hurricane ' s vic- tims were allowed to return home a week after fleeing, even though water, electricity, and sewer services had not begun service again. Others from more severely damaged areas had to wait longer, in some cases up to a month before re- turning home. THE CITADEL Shannon Faulkner, who fought for two years to be the first female cadet at the Cita- del, dropped out after missing the school ' s hell week, which involved long hours of ex- hausting physical activity. She became ill in 100 degree weather and spent most of the week in the infirmary before returning home on Aug. 24. Retrospect 1 89 POPCORN Orville Red- enbacher, be- loved popcorn magnate, died at the age of 88 died on the Sept. 28. Million Man March in Washing- ton, D.C. The gathering in Washington, D.C. on Oct. 16 was one of the largest marches in the capi- tal in over a decade. The exact number of people was in debate; however, hundreds of thou- sands of African- American men con- verged in the nation ' s capital in response to the call from Louis Farra- khan, the Nation of Islam ' s leader, to rally for unity and brotherhood. 190 Retrospect WELFARE On the Sept. 29, the Senate approved a Repub- lican-driven plan to overhaul the welfare system by a vote of 87-12. The bill eliminated federal guarantees to the needy and instead relied on capped block grants to be administered by each state. President Clinton approved the measure shortly thereafter. OZONE LAYER The thinning of the ozone layer over Antarctica was more se- vere than ever. It had increased 10 percent from 1994 and cov- ered 3.9 million square miles, the equivalent of Europe. NUCLEAR TESTING Going against world opinion, France exploded an under- ground atomic device at its Polynesian test site on Sept. 12. Hundreds of rioters in Tahiti fire-bombed French offices and held demonstrations in protest photo L ' ourtcsy ot the Associated Press fax u Use C 03 U Medical researchers discovered several interesting facts in 1995. For example, it was determined that vigor- ous sex could raise participants ' blood-pressure levels so high that the physical strain could burst tiny blood vessels in the eye, causing blurred vision that lasted for months. Also, chewing sugarless gum appeared to be a way to relieve heartburn. By boosting saliva production, chew- ing gum helped counteract stomach acids. It was the fourth largest demonstration in D.C. ' s his-J tory and the largest predomi- nately African- American gath- ering ever, with more attend- ees than even Dr. Martii Luther King ' s " I Have Dream " speech in 1963. There were dozens of speak- ers, including civil right veter- ans Rosa Parks, Dick Gregory] and the Rev. Jesse Jackson] Stevie Wonder sang, and Ma) Angelou read a poem that urgec the men to do the right thing and " save your race. " The rally ' s climax wad Farrakhan ' s speech durinj which he led marchers in pledge to " never raise my hanc with a knife or gun to beat, cut or shoot any human being.] He also urged the rally attend] ees to join organizations, gair political control, fight racisr and rid their neighborhoods crime, drugs, and violence. pson al Ends th Not rdict On Oct. 3 the ig-running, real- 1, ' e soap opera fiyed its final epi- jjie. In " the trial of jh century, " OJ. Bnpson was ac- itted in the June 1994, stabbing irder of his mer wife, Nicole own Simpson, her friend, nald Goldman. Americans fol- ved the trial for ire than a year, :ening to testi- my, digesting the M;rtt| dence, and spec- ting as to wheth- er not the former ie Associated Press fa u Use 03 U A future slogan for credit card companies may be " use it or lose it. " Bank One of America cancelled 100,000 cred it card accounts deemed unprofitable because of inactivity or low use. All the customers possessed no- annual-fee cards, and many had never used them. Or, if they had used the card, they did not use it enough. Bank One was looking for spenders who carried a balance, paid an annual fee, or had another account with the bank. IkCELIFT e Treasury Department an- nced that early in 1996, a bigger, ;hter engraving of Ben Franklin Id grace the $100 bill. Therede- ed bill was meant to frustrate Cmterteiters. It would have black II instead of green as well as a new lead that glowed under ultraviolet -: : icmyli :otet,fl an I " 1 " .. inoiM jhtraas x rto DEBT The United States was chas- tised by its allies for a $1.4 billion debt to the United Nations. The U.S. Congress had withheld funds from the U.N., which teetered on the brink of bankruptcy for al- leged financial mismanage- ment. APOLOGY President Clinton issued a rare apology on the Oct. 15 on behalf of the whole na- tion to thousands of Ameri- cans who were subjected to secret radiation tests spon- sored by the government during the Cold War. football superstar and film ac- tor was guilty. After listening to 133 days of testimony and considering more than 800 pieces of evi- dence, the jury reached its ver- dict in less than four hours of deliberation. It was a case that would leave Americans with lasting images: - the white Ford Bronco lead- ing a police chase; - Simpson trying on " the mur- der gloves " in court; -- the testimony of prosecu- tion witness Police Detective Mark Fuhrman, whose cred- ibility was later destroyed when he lied under oath about his use of racial epithets. In a statement made soon after his acquittal, Simpson vowed he would dedicate his life to searching for the real killers. He refused any inter- views for several months. How- ever, he sold videotapes that told his side of the story. PAPAL VISIT On his latest trip to the United States during the first week of October, Pope John Paul II visited crowds in New Jersey, New York, and Maryland. He told American audiences not to ignore the less fortunate and reiterated his steadfast opposi- tion to abortion. FAT REDUCTION In a weightless study, research- ers purified protein from a fat mouse; then, they reinjected the protein to make the mouse thinner. Researchers hoped to convert the process so it could be used on humans. Retrospect 191 - 61 - i nm Jl .6 192 Historical Retrospect CELEBRATED 10 YEARS STORY 896 192 Historical Retrospect I listorical l CAMPAIGN ' 96 Colin Powell kept the na- tion in suspense during his national book tour in the fall. Politicians, the press, and the public awaited his decision as to whether or not he would chose to run for the presidency in 1996. Speculation was that he would seek the Republican Party nomination. How- ever, Powell decided not to run, citing pressure from his family and a lack of desire at the time. Women ' s Conference Calls for Equality Hillary Clinton ' s first visit to China proved to be a memorable one. In her speech at the United Nation ' s Fourth World Conference on Women, the First Lady stressed the importance of equal rights and freedom of expression for women. Many women who had registered for the conference faced obstacles in getting into China. The First Lady al- 194 Retrospect DUPED Enid Waldholtz, first-year Republican Congresswoman from Utah, had to explain her finances to the nation when it was revealed that her husband had left a trail of unpaid vendors and bounced checks across the country. Her involvement was under investigation, but she ap- peared to have been deceived by her husband. He attempted to flee but was caught by the FBI after 6 days on the run. BEATLE-MANIA The Beatles released the fir single, " Free as a Bird, " part of " The Beatles Anthc ogy, Volume 1, " which eluded other unreleasf songs. The record soared the top of the sales chart, 1 coming one of the fastes selling albums ever. photo courtesy ot The Associated Press Use Whoever disagreed with the statement that education paid well did not take into consideration the average salaries of full professors at the top ten schools in the country: Harvard-$ 104,200; Caltech-$ 100,700; Stanford-$99,900; Princeton-$98,200; Yale-$96,500; Rutgers (Newark)- $96,500; Penn-$93,200; Rockefeller-$93,100; MIT- $93,100; NYU-$93,000. most canceled the trip becai of objections from U.S. Sta Department officials. Th| wanted her to postpone unl Chinese dissident and Ameij can citizen Harry Wu was leased from a Chinese prise China relented and releas Wu just prior to the confej ence. Mrs. Clinton surprised audience and the host nati j by condemning Beijing for treatment of women ' s rigl activists. Protestors said tl " were harassed by authorities Huairou, China, just 30 mi away. The conference platfoij called for stronger measures [ alleviate women ' s poverty improve health care, job portunities, and education, also called for a worldwide fort to end to discriminatil " against women. Harry Wu Released from Chinese Prison On Aug. 24, hu- man rights activist Harry Wu set foot on American soil after being impris- oned in China for 66 days. Wu, a na- tive of China and a naturalized U.S. citizen, had been taken into custody ion June 19 while trying to enter China at a remote border crossing. He was convicted on charges of stealing state secrets and entenced to 15 ears in Chinese dson. Wuwasre- .eased and deported ack to the U.S. in tteut Uj Use photo courtesy of The Associated Press Despite ongoing discussions about cutting government spending, there were still some questionable budget deci- sions. The Pentagon allocated over $150 million for military bands in 1995. Part of this budget went towards purchasing $65 custom-made earplugs for each band member in order to prevent hearing loss caused by indoor practice sessions. 60 MINUTES The popular CBS TV show " 60 Minutes " shocked viewers by refusing to run a story that criticized the tobacco indus- try. Citing possible lawsuits, CBS officials decided that the network would be better off not pressing the matter. PEACE Balkan leaders gathered at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base near Dayton, Ohio, as part of a U.S. attempt to bro- ker peace in the former Yu- goslavian states. The leaders of Serbia, Croatia, and Bosnia Herzegovina reached a peace agreement following 21 days of discussion, and the war which killed thousands and left 3 million homeless, came to a close. SPACE The Hubble space telescope, once considered to be hopelessly flawed before extensive repairs took place, sent back close-up pictures of distant galaxies that were ten times as sharp as those previously produced. Scores of breakthroughs in astronomy took place as a result. photo courtesy nf The Associated Press an apparent attempt to improve the delicate relations between the U.S. and China. Wu ' s trip to China was one of several clandestine treks he had made since 1991 for the purpose of researching and filming evidence of abuses in China ' s prison labor camps. His efforts had resulted in televi- sion documentaries that gained international attention. It was during Wu ' s last trip across the border that guards recognized him and held him for ques- tioning. A hero ' s welcome greeted Wu as he stepped off the plane in San Francisco, Calif. Along with his wife Ching-Lee were dozens of supporters carrying " Welcome Home " signs, yel- low ribbons, and roses crowd- ing the airport. A few days af- ter his return, Wu and his wife cut down the yellow ribbon that had been hanging on the City Hall of his hometown of Milpitas, Calif, throughout his imprisonment. BUDGET The United States government shut the doors to all federal of- fices when an agreement could not be reached between Con- gress and President Clinton on budget issues. Eight hundred thousand federal employees took unplanned vacations until the two sides were able to work out a temporary agreement that re- opened most offi ces. CARTOONS The Sunday comic pages took a turn for the worse when cartoon- ist Bill Watterson announced that he would cease to draw the popu- lar strip " Calvin and Hobbes. " It came one year after Gary Larson announced an end to his famous strip, " The Far Side. " Retrospect 1 95 EURO-DOLLAR The European Union announced that, begin- ning Jan. 1, 1999, Eu- rope would have a single currency called the euro. Germany, France, and the Netherlands would be among the first to switch. Britain had not decided if it would take part. Under the Mass- tricht Treaty, each coun- try was required to meet strict economic stan- dards before it could join the currency union. Nuclear Testing Protested France resumed underground nuclear testing when it detonated a thermonuclear de- vice under a remote atoll in the South Pacific Ocean. The explosion marked the first under- ground test in three years by any of the world nuclear pow- ers, with the excep- tion of China. Al- though there was no formal agreement, most countries chose to avoid test- ing until a treaty was in place. 196 Retrospect RACE-RELATED CRIME Three white soldiers from Fort Bragg, near Fayetteville, N.C., were charged with the gunning down of a local African -American man and woman who were walking down a street. Both the man and the woman were shot in the head at close range. According to police, the suspects had been drinking when they set out in a car in search of random African-American victims. Investigators later found what they believed to be the murder weapon in one suspect ' s off-base home. Also found was Nazi paraphernalia, white-supremacist literature, and a bomb-making manual. $1 MILLION St. Jude Children ' s Researc Hospital in Memphis, Tenr was the beneficiary oj McDonald ' s $1 million give away after an anonymous doj nor mailed a winning contesj game piece to the hospital. photo courtesy of The Associated Press Eating away ones troubles could soon become a problem of the past. U-M researchers discovered that giving binge eaters a drug called naloxone significantly reduced the amount of sweet and high fat foods they consumed. Scientists believed that a new generation of drugs could soon be introduced to completely control chocolate and other food-related binges. Before the test, worldwide protests and criticism of tha detonation plagued the Frend government. Antinuclear derm onstrations were staged invarij ous parts of the world, includj ing Paris, France, Tokyo anfl Hiroshima, Japan, Switzerlanc Australia. Two days of rioting, loot ing, and firebombing exploded in Papeete, Tahiti, about 75fl miles from the test site. Tw | ships, part of a Greenpeac " peace flotilla, " were stormed and captured by French com mandos nearby. French President Jacque Chirac defended the under ground tests. He said that the would provide information lowing France to conduct cor puter-simulated tests. Chira also said that more tests wer planned in the future but tl France would sign a global test ban treaty eventually. Questions Surround Train Wreck An Amtrak train erailed while ossing a trestle in remote desert re- ' gion of Arizona, 55 iles southwest of hoenix. The acci- .ent occurred in the iddle of the night hile most of the assengers were .eep. The train, mtrak ' s Sunset imited, was en oute from Miami, la., to Los Ange- es, Calif. The acci- lent sent four cars to a gulch 30 feet elow the trestle. )ne person was tilled, and more Mtrak photo courtesy of The Associated Press U Use College students were not the only ones who stayed up all night. A Gallup Poll reported that half of all American adults had trouble sleeping, a 15 percent increase since 1 99 1 . The increase was derived from the aging popula- tion, as older people were more likely to develop sleep disorders. This fact alarmed researchers since the elderly were the fastest-growing segment of the population. ROE v. WADE By a vote of 54-44, the Senate joined the House in approv- ing a bill that would outlaw a rare type of late-term abor- tion. The vote marked the first time since Roe v. Wade that both houses of Congress had voted to make anything related to abortion illegal. BUDGET WOES For the second time in a month, the Federal Govern- ment was forced into a partial shutdown after budget talks between Congressional Re- publicans and the White House collapsed. Holiday tourists to the national parks and monuments were treated to closed signs during the impasse. SANCTIONS END President Clinton suspended sanctions imposed three years ago against Serbia and Montenegro. He declared that they had done a good job bringing the Bosnian Se rbs to the negotiating table. Clinton also directed an end to the arms embargo against all three parties. photo courtesy of The Associated Press than 70 people were injured. Investigators found that someone had removed a metal bar that held two sections of the rail together, causing the train to careen off the tracks. The culprit also installed a wire, disabling a light that would have warned the train ' s crew about the break. The saboteur ' s apparent knowledge about the warning system led to specula- tion that it might be the work of a disgruntled railroad em- ployee. Found at the scene was a letter that made reference to the federal siege at Waco, Texas, and Ruby Ridge, Idaho, and also mentioned the FBI and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms. It was signed by the " Sons of the Gestapo. " The letter raised fears that the derailment was the work of antigovernment terrorists; although, experts in the field were unfamiliar with the signature. CHECHYNA Russia recaptured Chechnya ' s second largest city, Gudermes, from secessionist rebels who had moved into the city to disrupt elections for a local president and for the Russian parliament. Moscow ' s 10-day assault on Gudermes left nearly 600 people dead and a third of the buildings destroyed. OLYMPIC TV The richest deal in television sports history was signed when NBC agreed to buy the rights to broadcast the 2004 Summer Olympics, 2006 Winter Olym- pics, and the 2008 Summer Games. The network paid $2.3 billion for the exclusive rights to those events. Retrospect 197 SUPER BOWL The Dallas Cowboysjoined the San Francisco 49ers as the only five-time winner of the Super Bowl when they defeated the Pittsburgh Steelers 27-17 in Super Bowl XXX. The game was held in Tempe, Ariz, and marked the third time in the last four years that the Cowboys had won the championship. Middle East peace process encounters roadblock The peace ac- cord signed in Sep- tember of 1995 be- tween the Palestine Liberation Organi- zation (PLO) and the state of Israel was intended to end violence in the Middle East and lay the foundation for a new Palestinian state in the West Bank. Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, one of the architects of the plan, was shot to death after a peace rally in Tel Aviv on 198 Retrospect BOMBING TRIAL Sheik Omar Abdel Rahman, the alleged mas- termind behind the World Trade Center Bomb- ing in 1994, received a life sentence from a federal judge. The other nine codefendants received 25 years to life sentences. The judge said that the plot to destroy several New York City landmarks could have caused " devastation on a scale not seen in this country since the Civil War. " CHECHEN SECESSION Russian President Boris Yeltsin ordered the Russian army, police, and security forces to attack the village of Pervomaiskoye where 300 Chechen rebels held more than 100 civilians hostage. Yeltsin claimed that over 82 people were freed in the operation, but the village was destroyed, and some of the terrorists escaped. DEATH Former French President Francois Mitterand passed away at the age o 79. Mitterand was the longest se ing president in French history. Hi won his first election in 1981 as Socialist and remained in office unti May, when a cancer diagnosis cause him to resign. photo courtesy of The Associated Press The Atlanta Journal-Constitution calculated how much a family of four would pay for a vacation to the 1 996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, Ga. Tickets for a week of events would average $ 1 ,500; the family would pay $2,600 to stay six nights at a motel 100 miles from Atlanta; they would then rise before dawn to take a two-hour bus ride to the city where they would pay about $ 1 50 a day for food. The grand total for the trip: about $5,000. Nov. 4. Rabin had just conclude speech about the importan of peace in the West Bank a was about to get into his lim ousine when alleged assassi Yigal Amir shot the Prim Minister in the back and stom ach. Amir was believed to be right-wing extremist wh claimed the peace proce threatened Israel. Rabin ' s assassination w; the first in Israel ' s histor shocking leaders around th world. President Clinton fie to Tel Aviv for the Prim Minister ' s funeral and urg all parties to continue the pea process as a tribute to Rabi life and work. U-M studen held a memorial in the Diag commemorate his efforts. Shimon Peres took over tf position of Prime Minister Israel and continued to wo with Arafat to establish a las ing peace in the Middle Eas I merican Troops eep ' eace in losnia The first Ameri- n troops arrived in osnia on Christ- as Eve in order to ntain a tenuous :ace in the war- Balkan region. e First Armored .vision, consisting f Apache and lackhawk helicop- ;rs, arrived at the .S. headquarters in ' uzla from Ger- lany. These troops ere part of a ATO peacekeep- ig effort to restore der to an area wn into anarchy warfare over the photo courtesy of The Associated Press U Use Smokers and balding men received good news in 1996. The Food and Drug Administration ruled that Nicorette gum and Rogaine could both be sold without a doctor ' s prescription. Rogaine, a medicine proven to stimulate hair growth in some men, saw its price cut in half after the ruling; although, no price drop for Nicorette, the gum that released small doses of nicotine in the body ' s system to help fight Cigarette addiction. Source: U.S. News and World Report BLIZZARD ' 96 People along the East Coast received record snowfalls when the blizzard of ' 96 moved up the Atlantic coast. Major cit- ies were paralyzed by the huge storm. Boston, New York, Washington, D.C., Philadel- phia, and Baltimore were among the cities hit the hard- est. Over 100 deaths were attributed to the weather. PLANE CRASH A Russian-built cargo plane crashed into an open-air mar- ket in Zaire ' s capital, Kinshasa, killing at least 350 people and injuring more than 500. Most of the casualties were women and children. The disaster set a record for the greatest num- ber of fatalities on the ground in an aviation accident. LAWSUIT A federal appeals court ruled that Paula Jones could bring a sexual harassment case against President Clinton while he was still in the White House. The verdict came despite Clinton ' s argument that the chief executive should not be distracted by personal lawsuits while in office. Greg Kessler past five years. In addition to the arrival of the Americans, French troops consolidated their advances and ended a reign of terror that had existed in the city of Sarajevo. The troops took over check- points and temporarily ended the curfew that was in place over the city. Also, Bosnian Serbs were pressured into re- leasing 16 Bosnian civilians that had been taken hostage from Sarajevo suburbs. The abduc- tions had been a serious chal- lenge to the peace talks in Day- ton, Ohio. The Serbs and the Muslim- led government also reached an agreement to withdraw both troops from their frontline po- sitions. NATO troops would then be able to take over the large resort town of Ilidza from the Serbs. Ilidza, which was located to the west of Bosnia ' s capital Sarajevo would serve as the headquarters for the NATO peacekeeping force. O.J. LIVE OJ. Simpson conducted his first major live TV interview since his acquittal when he appeared on Black Entertainment Television. He refused to release any details or answer any questions about the murder case, however. In- stead he told audiences to wait and buy his version of the story that would be sold on video for $29.95. WHITEWATER The Senate Whitewater Com- mittee was the first committee to subpoena a standing first lady. Hillary Rodham Clinton was called in to testify about her role in the case. Mrs. Clinton said that she would do all that she could to help and had nothing to hide in the affair. Retrospect 199 o viid-G- Ul Oil p.i-f ATHLETICS FIELD HOCKEY CLAIMS THEIR TURF FOOTBALL TEAM T TTT PC lAlKLBb TOUGH SEASON ,1 200 Athletics Divider Chip IV-tcip Chip Peterson WOMEN ' S SOCCER TEAM KICKS OFF SECOND SEASON Athletics Divider 201 Chin Peterson Bth not wear helmets or jerseys rombackflips to human pyra- ni ids, cheerleaders found fiin ways to rally the crowd r It was game day. Oressed in rmize and Yet they were a vital part of athlffccs at the University. They wer the University ci ichiganThe leadinj team. Consisting o 26 men and women, the cheerleaders anticipated the beginning of the athletic season since starting practice in late July. Tean members worked out daily from July until April. Three days a week were allocated to weigh training and the remainder were scheduled practices lasting about three hours each. The team participated in competitions across the nation. Over summer vacation they travelec to Tennessee to compete in a Universal Cheerleaders Association camp for college teams across the country. The squad took home trophies in two of the three divisions offered, earning first place in one of these divisions. Junior Jeff Haddad said, " It shows a lot about where this program i; John, the team improved so much in the past three years that they were considered title contenders Competing in a Universal Cheerleaders Association camp during the summer, headed, we were recognized at camp as being one of the top squads in the nation. " the U-M squad won The cheerleaders took their first place finish with them to the national competition held ir troohies in two of three J anuar 7- Nationals were held at Disney World in Orlando, Fla. According to Coach Pamela St categories, including one u . . However, due to injury, the first place trophy. squa d p i ace d 13th out of 50 schools. Aside from inspiring the fans at the football and basketball games, the U-M cheerleaders also performed at pep rallies, alumni functions, and charity events. " Cheerleading allows me to be a part of the wonderful Michigan athletic tradition, but it is also a way for me to become involved with former students as well as the community as a whole, " second-year member Carla Perez said. The Michigan cheerleaders were a disciplined, enthusiastic group of individuals and a vital part of iiI " " M |WIimiHHi team onto the held. Before each home the Michigan tradition. football game, the cheerleaders and players . . excited the crowd by running underneath Story by Jaime 1 inmn the " Go Blue " banner. 202 Sports Layout by Todd Brockdorf iiiiiiiiaBiiiiMBiiiiiiiiiuyiraamnnnnmmiiiiiiiim the crowd during the Memphis game. The cheerleaders supported the team through disappointing losses as well as sizable victories. Solocinski, into a " high torch arabesque. " Cheerleaders participated in training camps where they perfected their gymnastic skills and stunt techniques. photos by Chip Peterson Sports 203 r tor an receivers, and a The 1995 football seaso i SOlid defense spa rked a new era in the l ' o6- plus years of Wolverine grid- iron history. With the gradu- exciting season ation of such 1994 s reats as running back Tyrone Wheatley, quarterback Todd Collins, and defensive end Matt Dyson, in addition to the off-season resignation of head coach GaryMoeller, the 1995 Michigan team took the field with a new look. The Wolverines kicked off the season against the University of Virginia in the Pigskin Classic on Aug. 26 with new coach Lloyd Carr at the helm and red-shirt freshman Scott Dreisbach starting at quarterback. The excitement that had been stirred up before the game and the electricity which comes on any football Saturday in Michigan Stadium still wasn ' t enough to prepare fans for what occurred in the closing moments of the contest. With the team down 17-0 in the beginning of the fourth quarter, fight off a Northwestern defender. The team ' s 13-19 loss could not overshadow Biakabutuka ' s 205 yards on a career-high 34 carries. The catch of the year o curred in the final secon Dreisbach led the team in a comeback. Still trailing 17-12, the Wolverines began the last drive of the game. The final play of the game resulted in Dreisbach connecting with wide receiver Mercury ' o Hayes for a dramatic catch in the right edge of the end zone to give Michigan an 18-17 win, the Ureisbacn threw a ga greatest comeback in school history. winning touchdown " It looked bleak, but we knew then that the clock was the biggest factor and we had to do Mercury Hayes in the CO1 something every time we got the football, and that ' s what we were able to do, " Carr said. " I never r .1 j yonp questioned in the last six minutes that we believed we could win. The execution under pressure was a beautiful thing. " chip Peters The Wolverines did not match the excitement of the Virginia game until the tremendous victory over previously unbeaten Oh State University at the end of the season, but what occurred in the interim was still quite impressive. Michigan notched a 7-3 recoi by defeating Big Ten foes Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota, and Purdue, and non-conference opponents Boston College, the Universi of Miami at Ohio, and Memphis University. The regular season ended with the Wolverines breaking Buckeye hearts by defeating then No. 2 Ohio State by a score of 3 23 in front of 106,288 fans at Michigan Stadium. The win not only destroyed any chance of the Buckeyes winning the natio championship, but also cost OSU a trip to the Rose Bowl and a Big Ten title. While the win was undoubtedly a complete tea effort, player of the day honors went to junior tailback Tshimanga Biakabutuka, who stole the spotlight from Ohio State ' s Heism Trophy winner Eddie George by rushing for 313 yards. Story by Doug f A O J J O 204 Sports ' back Ed Davis holds the ball tightly as a Virginia defender dives to make the tackle. Davis scored Michigan ' s first points of the game early in the fourth quar- ter which started the greatest comeback in U-M history: down 0-17 to win 18-17. Football m Boston College ca a M Northwestern quarterback for the second time during the game. The Wolverine de- fense allowed only three points in the first quarter of play all season because of sacks Mi B HMM a wide-open pass in the end zone foi touchdown against Miami-Ohio. Catch like this sent Hayes on his way to becomi only the fifth player in Wolverine history gain over 2,000 yards. k C J S a ' n over 2 000 yards. f MM -Jy ' -. R Layout by Ryan Sockalosky MM S 999 Sports 205 !hip Peterson Jl Changing of the Guard 1 new conch co tinned the tradi- tion of Michigan football One hundred and " sixteeJF and tackling, lira I ' nTslfw Ljoyd Cjr would agree. " Fc years of heart-stopping, crowd- motivation, Moeller reminded his players, " In any organizatioi roaring tradition defined you ' re fighting for a common cause, and when you win, there Michigan football. How was enough for everyone. such a tradition created and Following this public faux pas, Moeller stood reserved an maintained for well over a cen- dejected in front of his team. His solid character shone throug tury? Former head coach and as he attempted to explain his actions. " He told us that he ws legendary Michigan leader Bo Schembechler gave insight into moving on with his life, and that we must do the same, and p the Wolverine ' s success. With 21 years at Michigan under his (the incident) behind us, " said senior offensive guard and captai belt, Schembechler humbly told of " building a firm foundation Joe Marinaro. for our program based on honesty, integrity, and character. " Bo ' s humble, honest manner was only a glimpse into the character which built Michigan ' s dynasty in blue. In early May, Lloyd Carr It was character which made Michigan, and was appointed interim itwascharacterwhich was momentarily shaken, head coach. Six months On May 6, 1995, fifth-year head coach and 1-1 i . . ' . and eight wins later, Carr longtime bchembechler assistant Lrary Moeller resigned after a drunken scene at a Detroit area was named permanent restaurant. The incident took the athletic world head coach of the by complete surprise. Moeller was known by , .. . ,, ... family, friends, colleagues, and staff alike as a highly principled man. One close family friend A TT i Wolverines. With Moeller ' s resignation, the young Wo verines were left in the hands of a familiar fac Lloyd Carr, Moeller ' s assistant and a defensi coach under Schembechler, brought with hi: 27 years of coaching experience, 16 at tl University. Carr did not hesitate to revive the traditi of Michigan football. He asked alumni, for players, and coaches about their views on Michigan football tradition, refusing to let o incident mar the reputation and credibility the winningest college football program history. Through this difficult rebuilding said, " As a father, and in general, he seemed solid as a rock. " riod, though, the Wolverine motto was ringing in Carr ' s Whatever temporary lapse caused him to step out of this rock " The team, the team, the team, " it told him. Carr said, " I rea solid character may never be known. wanted us to pull together, forget ourselves, and just play In Moeller ' s five years as head coach, he compiled an impres- Michigan. " Carr also asked the seniors to take it upon ther sive 44-13-3 record, including three Big Ten titles and two Rose selves to claim their team and make the 1995-96 season one thj ' Bowl appearances. In recruiting players, Moeller said, " I looked could look back on with pride, for disciplined young men who could be family members, so to Motivating a disheartened team, handling curious mec speak. " Fundamentally, he stressed the importance of a mixed and pleasing alumni seemed like an enormous task for running and passing game. Most importantly, though, Moeller average person, but Lloyd Carr handled everything with said, " it ' s the little things that make the difference like blocking, skill. " We knew he was feeling a lot of pressure, but he c 206 Sports First- Year Similarities Moeller Carr Big Ten Record 6-2 5-3 Overall Record 9-3 9-4 Both Carr and Moeller were head-assistant coaches the year previous to being named head coach. Both Carr ' s and Moeller ' s Wolverines lost to Michigan State in the mid-season: Carr (25-28), Moeller (27-28). Both coaches played and beat Ohio State in the last game of the regular season to get into a bowl game. Gary Moeller reviews plays with quarterback H Lloyd Carr protests a call to the referee in the Elvis Grbac and running back Tvrone Wheatley during the 1992 Florida State game. Moeller acted as both offensive coordinator and head coach during his tenure at Michigan. Northwestern game. After beating Michigan, the Northwestern Wildcats finished their sea- son as the 1995 Big Ten Championships and made the trip to the Rose Bowl. Photo: 1992 Michiganensian lect that on us, " said senior co-captain and inside linebacker rett Irons. Some of Carr ' s coaching techniques were similar to Moeller ' s, lie two coaches were also alike in their recruiting strategies. len looking at prospective players, Carr ' s number one criteria finding a young man " who wants to obtain a degree from ichigan, followed by a strong character, and a love for the le. " These qualities were well represented by the team ' s co- iptains Marinaro and Irons, whom Carr proclaimed, " exempli- |pd everything positive in a Michigan player unselfishness, a mpetitive spirit, high personal standards, and a good work jihic. " Carr had only good things to say about Moeller as well. " Gary Moeller was, is, and always will be my friend. " Most of all, iough, Carr wanted to praise his players. " I ' m extremely proud these players in dealing with the adversity of the season in a Chip Peterson positive way. It was a great effort. " Though Carr had received enthusiastic rapport from alumni and players alike, he was criticized as a " player ' s coach. " Some people thought that a well-liked coach couldn ' t breed a champi- onship team. Was it possible to be both a player ' s coach and a winning coach? Jarrett Irons asserted that Carr was anything but lax on discipline and that " he makes decisions without worrying about what everyone else thinks. " The lesson here was that 116 years of a character-based program and a winning tradition just would not die with one incident. Gary Moeller knew it. Bo Schembechler knew it. Lloyd Carr knew it. And the tenacious Wolverine team proved it. To Lloyd Carr, the players, and all loyal fans: be tough, discerning, unswerving; be patient, forgiving, accepting. Take pride in the Michigan that we were, are, and will be. Story by Sarah Smucker Layout by Ryan Sockalosky Sports 207 National championship contender? |_ to Alamo-bound Wolverines a BkflRfcDttika ran for BOWHus 3rd , ipftn State t Northwes ' fern University, andPlongtime rival Michigan State University, " and the kO Ohio State Buckeyes Io6med in the jftadowi Though the Big Ten championship was out of the questior fpr Michigan, a victory on Nov. 25 could have shattered the Buckeyes hopes and sent the Cinderella team of 1995, the Northwestern Wildcats, to the Rose Bowl. Wolverine tailback Tshimanga Biakabutuka found the openings and ran for a career and game-high 313 yards to lead tl Wolverines to a 31-23 victory. " I ' ve been playing football for six years, and I ' ve never seen holes that big, " Biakabutuka said " Anybody here could have run through those holes and gained all of those yards. " The offensive line deserved ample credit fd holding the OSU defense at bay. The Wolverine defense held Heisman trophy winner Eddie George to only 105 yards and one touchdown. The defense led by senior middle linebacker Jarrett Irons ' 11 tackles and junior safety Clarence Thompson ' s 10 tackles. Perhaps the mol outstanding defensive player of the day, though, was true freshman Charles Woodson, who guarded Buckeye receiver Terry Gler and caught two interceptions. Otte r ' tftfy tft rf t ltC The afternoon began with an OSU field goal, but this lead was quickly erased as Michigan i The turning point in the 3 yards on their next possession for a two-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Brian Griej r. .1 to Clarence Williams. The Buckeyes would never again see the game in their favor. " They gd ahead of us early, " OSU Coach John Cooper said. " We never got in sync. We never got tt halftime break when , , momentum back. cornerback L narles Michigan did not lose any momentum after the halftime break as Charles Woodson picked i Woodson intercepted Ohio State quarterback Bobby Hoying ' s first pass of the of the second half. Coach Cooper i Bobby Hoying ' s first pass this play " the turning point of the game. " With less than a minute on the clock, Woodsc of the contest intercepted another Hoying pass to seal the victory and leave Buckeye fans with crushed roses ar the loss of a possible national championship to ponder. For Michigan, though, it was day of celebration. Whether it was a young quarterback hitting the mark, a rock solid defen or an unstoppable tailback, it was incontestably a team victory. " It was a tremendous effort by an unbelievable group of kids, " Coa ' Carr said. The team could not stop praising their coach as they carried him off the field and then made him lead the team in a cho of " The Victors, " a privilege usually reserved for the team captains. Carr deserved credit for coaching the Michigan team to a magnificent upset. " I told the team before the game that if we 1 this game, it would be a disappointing season, but if we won, it would be a season that we could be proud of. " The odds favor the Buckeyes, and the Wolverines had little hope of victory. " A lot of the nation didn ' t believe we could win this game, " said Iro " so we decided we were just going to believe in ourselves. " The team did just that, and in the process earned a spot in the Alamo Bowl. After the game, Carr shook the hand of menti and coaching legend Bo Schembechler. Many remembered Schembechler ' s first Ohio State game in 1969, when he faced anot undefeated OSU squad coached by the legendary Woody Hayes. Schembechler ' s Wolverines defeated the Buckeyes then as Ca did in November. Carr said, " Bo told me after the game, ' I won my first OSU game in 1969 and no other win was sweeter. T same will be true for you. ' " 208 Sports Story by Sarah SmucA wa I charges through the Ohio State defense as Amani Toomer blocks a defender. Biakabutuka ' s strong running caused the Buckeyes to miss tackles, contributing to an early Wolverine lead. uaaitfinTriiTi ' ii grab on third down. Quarterback Bria Griese balanced the running game with a passing attack that netted 103 yards. unstoppable as receiver Rickey Dudley gets mauled by a host of tacklers. They held the OSU offense to only 106 rushing yards. Layout by Todd Brockdorf OSU-FG lackson Mich-C. Williams 4 OSU-FG Jackson 2i Mich-I-G Hamilton 3- OSU-FC U-k-)GW 1 Mich-Gi u " -- ' - ' 2 run ' H.;;:i:Uon kick) OSU-r, orge I run TU t.i:lecU Mich-C. Willi;i:iis run Hamilton kic.x Mich-BinkabuUikci 2 run (1 lamilton kick) OSL ' - ' I illm.in A-106,288 F : irst Dn vns Rushes-yards Passing !v ' -.irn Yards C ' omp-Att-IiU " I ' enalti, : Tumo Ke f I ' o 2:33 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 1 0-4 3, Haws 2-40, sjtk. 2-4, Hovd 1-2. C,rl 2 I i. O8L George 21-104, Pearson 2 PASSING-Miclugan, (.rii ' M- 1 - ' 18-3rl03, OS, 22-45-2 286. . RLCEIVING-Michigan, Kiemersni,; ets 2 : . .Campbell 2-13, Toomer 1-16, Hayes 1-14, , C. Wiliiar.is 1- 4. OSU, Glenn 4-72. Dudley 5-5, Suala 3- I, Till ' hoto: 1957 Mtchiganensian Sports 209 SQUARE - " " " " " " B.MHIillllMlHMlMK.l by the A JV1 defense. Biakabutuka was not much of an offensive factor, netting only 94 yards. After this game, he announced his eligibility for the NFL draft. 1VDIVIDUAL STATISTICS : TSM1N(; Mkhij,-.:- ka 24-94, C Uiafns , - 1-17, Griese 6-fminus 181. " IVxas A M, Parker mard 15-40, Hardeiruin n-41, Connell 1-7, I ' ullij; 14). ' . : I C-Michigan, C K 9-23-1-182 -22 H M Mkliigan, 1 oomer 5-13 BTayes 2-35, a JrlO, Biaksbutuka l-2 exal A M, an 3-4T wiell 3-36, Pa Lr 3-m, Sanders 2-30, 1986 Fiesta Bowl: Michigan 27, Nebraska 23 Photo: 1986 Michiganensian Freshman quarterback Brian Griese get sacked by an A M defenseman. Defensive 210 SpOrtS pressure like this forced many early throws. Mark Friedtnl Showdown ottheflkl ggies defense overwhelmed he Wolverine On paper, the 1993 Builder ' s Square Alamo Bowl in San Antonio, Texas, was - - - tinning game " ' " ' Bf K 9 f P " lichigan ' s favor. In reality, the Dey 28 Scoreboard favored the No ' 9 Texas AckJVjeam. Two days before the contest, the Aggies received news that tl)ey, would be without tfleir All- American running back Leeland IcElroy because of an injury. Head Coach Lloyd Carr warned the team that McElroy ' s absence would only impact the game if jis replacements were not as good. However, McElroy ' s backups proved to be a challenge, rushing for a combined 137 yards. The game was mainly won in the trenches, however, as A M ' s " Wrecking Crew " defense created havoc for the Wolverines. Their strong blitzing attack effectively shut down the Michigan running game, holding star running back Tshimanga Biakabutuka to only 94 yards on 24 attempts. Biakabutuka said, " They M ' s " Mr. Automatic " ad a nine-man front the whole game. It ' s kind of hard to block nine players when you ' ve only yle Bryant, missed a 41- S ot seven linemen ' " Led by outside linebacker Keith Williams, the Aggies forced Wolverine quarterback Brian ' Griese to hurry throws, completing only nine of 23 passes. Griese said of his performance, " When vith 3:24 left in the game. you blitz so many people) it s j of hard to get the ball off The Wrecking Crew also gave Yt 19-13 the Wolverines A M ' s offense excellent field position, and they averaged starts on their own 45.5 yard line while till had a chance to capture Michigan averaged starts from their own 20.3. Wolverine defensive coordinator Greg Mattison n Alamo Bowl victory sa ' " tnm k e " ie position put our backs to the wall. " These situations led to five field goals, - which later created the difference in the game ' s outcome. ' The contest was also plagued by injuries to key players on both sides of the ball. The Michigan defense suffered a great loss in te first quarter when Big Ten Freshman of the Year Charles Woodson was carried off the field by team doctors. Mattison said tat this injury affected the team a great deal. " We count on him to come up with the big play, " he said. Aggies cornerback ' onnovon Greer also fell early, leaving 5-foot-8 Ray Mickens to guard 6-foot-4 Amani Toomer. Mickens demonstrated his ' Ughness despite the height difference, holding Toomer to five catches. iLate in the fourth quarter, the score was 19-13 in favor of the Aggies. With 3:24 left, Bryant missed a 41-yard field goal attempt f the left upright, keeping the Wolverines in the hunt. With Mickens out with a minor injury and Michigan driving, Aggies player Andre Williams, Mickens ' replacement, intercepted a Griese pass. This set up another Bryant field goal, making the score 22-13. With only five seconds remaining, Griese completed a 44-yard touchdown pass to Toomer, and Remy Hamilton kicked the extra point, bringing the score to 22-20. However, it was too little too late as the Aggies recovered the onside kick and let the clock expire. Despite the disappointing end to the season, co-captain Jarrett Irons said, " I think we ' ve overcome a lot of things throughout the year. I don ' t think it (the loss) takes away from what we did. We have a lot of character on this team. " Story and Layout by Todd Brockdorf Tsmmanea Biakabutuka follows a block bv Jay Riemersma in order to run to the outside. Biakabutuka carried Michigan ' s offense with all but 35 of the team ' s 129 rushing yards. Sports 211 Marchin ked its music Between ' the hours of 4:45 Cnd 6:15 p.m., autumn days in A nn Arbor becam? more colorful because of the music originating from Elbel Pigld. In rain or snow, the Michigan Marching Band lightened gray days with their upbeat rhythms. Their spirits were hardly touched by the weather as they belted out boisterous tunes to the 100,000-plus fans in Michigan Stadium. Their stamina never failed, playing on when the Wolverine defense had folded. Their music lifted the hearts of many weary Wolverines for nearly 100 years. Started in 1897, the Michigan band program had a long-standing history and tradition to uphold. William Revelli, director of the bands for 36 years, contributed significantly to the University ' s band system. Revelli ' s strict disci- pline instilled in band members a sense of pride in their performance. At the Purdue game, in After tryouts at orientation, interested band ice-cold weather, the band members were officially incorporated into the entertained the crowd 372-member organization. Since the " Block with a rousing Wild West M " only called for 247 people, each member was halftime show for the par- evaluated on a weekly basis. Any reserve mem- ents ' weekend festivities. her could challenge another person ' s position for the Saturday game of that week. " In general, the members were competitive, but supportive when a new member gained a spot in the block, " said sophomore tuba player Jen Kerr. Band members were certainly supportive. " We were like a big 350-member family, all working for the same goal of presenting the best possible performance and bringing the audience and crowd into the sporting events, " said assistant director of bands p ' ong for the crowd during them mg band s half time performance at the I Cliff Smith. Sophomore Kristina Curkovic explained, " I always found that band members had P his football game. the same ideals as I did. It wasn ' t like a class that no one wanted to attend. There is so much discipline involved, and everyone forth their best effort. " The discipline of the band was evident on the football field as well as in the personal lives of the members. " Though band such a time commitment, it also helps to organize your time, " said Kerr. Any student struggling with a time constraint could to the band members for an example, as 30 percent of them hailed from the world-renowned School of Engineering. The Michigan bands raised funding through two Greek social organizations: Kappa Kappa Psi fraternity and Tau Beta Sigi sorority. The money was spent recruiting local high school students and hosting two indoor concerts, the Band-o-Rama held Hill Auditorium and the Crisler Concert at Crisler Arena, in the fall semester. The 1995-96 Marching Band also made a spec appearance at a Detroit Lions Monday night football game. Behind all of the social promotions, though, lay the students and their performance. After all plays were made, whether the p: was caught, intercepted, or whether the puck flew into the net, the band played on. 212 Sports Story by Sarah Smud out the tight song during halrtime or the Memphis football game. The band rehearsed daily at Elbel Field on Hill Street. Bullwinkle " theme song to rouse the crowd. Led by a senior member, this smaller con- tingent sat in the stands during the football game and blasted out the fight song and other spirited tunes. the halftime show of the Miami of Ohio football game. Previous Band Director Wil- liam Revelli ' s legend lived on with each step a band member marched, as Revelli pro- posed the high-step style of marching in the 1930s. Layout by Ryan Sockahsky Chip Peterson Sports 213 lines up a shot at the 1 8-yard line, bne played consistently throughout the season, starting all 19 games. Soccer -10-2 overall, 1-5-1 Big Ten Valparai Wisconsin Penn State Michigan State Eastern Michigan 4 f. t. Indiana Wright State Co-captain Debbie Flaherty dribbles through SUNY at Buffalo defenders. This sopho- more led the team in points with a total ot six goals and five assists for 17 points. Layout by Todd Brockdorf 214 Sports than Soccer team hfld its ground with al- most every competi- tor yet fell short on Scoreboard Chip Peterson ' F The second-year slufWp classified the 995-96 season f the Michigan women ' soccer team. With one year of experience and a winning season under their belts, the Wolverines entered 1995 with high expectations, only to see their hopes leveled by their youth and inexperience. Sophomore center mid-fielder Debbie Flaherty said, " We know that we can hang with every team in the nation, but the finishing product was not always good enough to show it. " The Wolverines held their opponents to an average of 1.65 goals per game but could only generate an average of 1.5 goals per contest. Flaherty attributed the team ' s lack of control in the matches to mental lapses. " If there were no second half and the games weren ' t ite % " tfttf H 6 ninety minutes long, we would have dominated, " she said. " Our First- year student Jessica second halves were characterized by mental lapses. " . , , . f , , , Limauro scored the game- 1 he team lost nine or ten regular season games by two goals or less. Michigan ' s contest with Wisconsin, " was the closest we winning goal against Big came to an upset this season, " said Coach Debbie Belkin. Going Ten rival Indiana to propel into the game with two decisive shutouts against Valparaiso and T T , , . _ . , , ... . . r 1- r U-M to a 1-0 victory. Creighton, the Wolverines set the stage tor their biggest game or the season. U-M led 2-1 in the second half, but Wisconsin tied the game in the last eight seconds. Wisconsin went on to win 3-2 in overtime. After this heartbreaker, Michigan lost to Penn State 2-0, but managed a 2-2 tie at Michigan State. Next, they shut out Eastern Michigan 4-0 and Big Ten rival Indiana 1-0. " This was the perfect time to beat Indiana, since the next weekend was the Big Ten tournament, " said Flaherty. The tournament was U-M ' s last chance to prove itself. The team faced Minnesota, who shutout the Wolverines 5-0 earlier in the year. Eager for revenge, Michigan came ready to punish on an unseasonably cold November day. Though the Wolverines lost 2-0, they improved upon their previous game versus the Gophers; Minnesota eventually captured the Big Ten title. " We definitely gave them a tough game, and they didn ' t have it easy, " said Coach Belkin. Belkin summed up the season by saying, " This year, we had a tougher schedule. We graduated four seniors and had ten freshman six of whom started so we ' re definitely young. " Junior outside defender Michele Brach added, " It just takes time for the freshman to adjust to the great difference between college and high school soccer. " Though the season was less than expected, the team was able to focus on their high points. Coach Belkin said, " We were able to take the tough breaks and learn from them. " They planned to work hard during the off-season and draft new recruits. Story by Sarah Smucker Sports 215 Talented young players offered an action-packed year in Wolverine basketball w The men ' s basketbalftsfason was nothingfsnort of a roller coaster ride. The team faced high expectations, considering the fact that its nucleus of freshmen and sophomores had but on game of NCAA tournament experience under its belt. Despite the Wolverines ' lack of experience, there was cause for excitement among fans. The team was returning all five members of last year ' s outstanding recruiting class of Maceo Baston, Travis Conlan, Willie Mitchell, Maurice Taylor, and Jerod Ward. Taylor bulked up in the off-season, putting on 15 pounds of muscle to help his inside game. Baston also showed marked improvement in his game, and Conlan demonstrated maturity on the court in running the offense. In addition, Coach Steve Fisher once again stirred his magic recruiting wand and signed three of the most heralded prep stars in the country: Louis Bullock, Robert Traylor, and Albert White. Captain Dugan Fife, a senior, was Michigan fans ' last reminder of the Fab Five era. During this year ' s campaign, he brought leadership and experience to the floor. The Wolverines outlasted non-conference rival the Duke Blue Devils at home in an 88-84 victory. Players ' individual talents often canceled out the age and inexperi- Sonhomore forward encefactors, particularly in some of their big victories. During the non- c A T u- 11 j i ' .rti Maceo baston chipped m conference season, Michigan pulled on close wins against Duke, a team that had beaten the Wolverines six consecutive times, and Louisiana points tor me win. State University at the buzzer. Once the Big Ten season arrived, the Wolverines ' talent was evident in wins at Michigan State University and at home against Big Ten front- runner Penn State University and perennial rival Indiana University. Given Michigan ' s inexperience, however, it was often difficult to predict which Michigan team would show up to play. Youthful mistakes played a key role in early conference losses. The team was swept by the University of Iowa and Purdue University, which were both veteran squads who exposed the Wolverines ' lack of experience. In spite of a 27-point effort by Louis Bullock at Indiana, the team lost 83-99. Coach Fisher had the added problem of having to overcome setbacks during the season. Ward went down with a season-ending knee injury in mid-December. Willie Mitchell also hurt his knee and had to undergo surgery, but he returned to the lineup after six weeks. In mid-February, the heart of the Big Ten schedule, five U-M players were involved in a car accident which left freshman Robert Traylor s idelined for the remainder of the season with a broken arm. However, the team rebounded from this near-tragedy to beat Indiana at home in an emotional 80-70 victory. Continued on page 218. 216 Sports . Mark Friedman Traylor celebrate the Wolverines ' victory against rival Michigan State University. The 76-54 road win over the Spartans included a triple-double from Traylor and 16 points from Tavlor. Mark Friedman Sophomore forward Jerod Ward soars over Washington defenders to make a lay-up. While the Wolverines were able to hold on for a tight 60-59 victory, it came at a price. Ward went down early in the second half with a torn ligament in his knee that side- lined him for the remainder of the season. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky aril Maceo Bus the rebound in the Nov. 29 game versus Ball State University. Baston showed the Cardi- nals just how much he improved during the off-season, as he had 13 points and six re- bounds in only 18 minutes of action. Michi- gan dominated Ball State 80-52. Mark Friedman Sports 217 i.i.iiim.n.-u.i.iaifaii.iiii.iB!rai through air ro make a spectacular pass against Ball State University. With six assists in this contest alone, it was easy to see why he led the Wolverines by a wide margin in this category. aylor sets up for a dunn despite two Illinois defenders nearby. The freshman had one of his best games of the season against the Fighting Illini as he tal- lied 18 points, 11 rebounds and a blocked shot in the Wolverines ' 83-68 victory. Mark Friedman The Wolverines beat a tough Indiana squad at home, 80-75. Freshman Albert White contributed 21 points to the winning effort. continued from page 21 6 Following this game, the Wolverines picked up steam for the stretch drivi Fisher installed a three-guard starting rotation utilizing Bullock, Fife, an Conlan in addition to Taylor and Baston. This enabled the team to play a fas paced style en route to winning four of their last six regular season games. Th finishing drive gave Michigan a 20-1 1 overall record, 10-8 in the Big Ten. It al; earned the team a number seven seed in the Midwest Region of the NCA Tournament and a date with the University of Texas. However, the quick an steady Longhorns proved too much for the Wolverines, as Michigan lost, 80-7 With all of the inexperience and injuries, the future looked very bright for tl men ' s basketball team. The early success of Bullock and White, who quick found their way into the starting lineup, along with the steady improvement Traylor, showed the promise of what fans could expect for years to come. Story by Doug Stevei , 218 Sports 9 Y ' 38J 1 X f Mark Friedman Forward Maurice Taylor slams a wide open dunk against Purdue. Despite a strong performance by the 1995 Big Ten Freshman of the Year, Michigan fell by 21 points to three-time Big Ten champion Boilermak- ers, 80-59. Men ' s Basketball 10-8 Big Ten, 20-10 ov " 9 gaMtL-_ MigHJaM Athletes in Action Russian SUftTeam 86 paui y State | fe le 1 Kd ' i i f St. Francis Ball State Detroit Mercy LSU Duke Washington Cleveland State LJNLV Davidson Wisconsin Northwestern Illinois Michigan State Penn State Indiana Iowa Ohio State j Purdue m Iowa Indiana Penn State Minnesota Michigan State Illinois QH Northwestern Wisconsin NCAA Tournament Texas 70 58 69 55 62 80 75 57 67 6 62 ' " 46 2 73 77 50 65 51 76 80 Photo: 1935 Mubiganensian Willie Mitchell struggles on the ground for a loose ball against Purdue. Mitchell, a sophomore forward and guard, played a key role in the Wolverine frontcourt throughout the season with his tough defense and tena- cious play. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky Young Louis Bullock Robert Tralor is Bullock, Robert Traylor, and Albert White bring new talent to Wolverine hoops young career were a 27- po i nt e ff ort against Indi- and a game _ winning . . shot at Louisiana btate The glare of national televifflton, endorsement deals between schools and athletic departments, and high expectations made basketball seem like more of a business than a sport at times. The Wolverines ' prime time exposure was even m ore difficult for first-year members Louis Bullock, Albert White, and Rob- ert Traylor, as they struggled to adjust to University life as well. College came with expectations from students, alumni, and fans around the world that the team would perform better than last year ' s, which finished with a disappointing first-round loss in the NCAA tournament. All three were regarded as Pbuptrftrf 7 among the top prep talent in .u n,-i ixn,v j Perhaps the two biggest the country. While White and Traylor were joining an already- moments in Bullock ' s crowded Wolverine fro ntcourt, Bullock added a new dimen- sion to the floor as a pure shooter. The 6-foot-2 native r -r 1 TT-11 TV TJ or 1 emple riills, Met. was highly touted for his perimeter University with 3.9 sec- shooting and ball-handling onds remaining. skills. On the court, Bullock did an incredible job making the transition to college hoops. tried to focus on the things I season win over the Washington Huskies After 23 games, Bullock was second on the team in scoring, want to do academically for life Whke was instrumental off the bench f j ., _ _ . , i txr 1 r 1 i 1 11 T- 1 i tne Wolverines as he provided the tean averaging 13.7 points per contest and was the Wolverines after basketball. I he coaches Wlth instant lift in the frontcourt with hi biggest threat from 3-point range. have really helped me out a lot im P ressive rebounding and scoring skills. " They are all terrific kids who have made significant contri- in developing the mental and physical toughness to play well. butions to our team this year, " Coach Steve Fisher said. " [Bui- am expected to do certain things, and I often try too hard. " lock] came in and played with more poise and confidence Traylor and White also had a noticeable impact on the te because he ' s a shooter. That ' s his strength right now. I am The 6-foot-8 Traylor, a native of Detroit, and the 6-foot- pleasantly surprised with Louis ' mental toughness. " White, from Inkster, struggled with the competition. " The gu Bullock was quickest to admit the difficulties he faced in are much bigger and tougher here, " White said. " The key is making the transition to college. From both an athletic and use your advantages. I try to use my quickness. " academic standpoint, it was apparent that the move to Ann Through 23 games, Traylor averaged 9.1 points per game anj Arbor was one of the most challenging times of his life. " It ' s had was second on the team in rebounding, grabbing six per contes its good times and it ' s had its bad times, " Bullock said. " I have White averaged 8.1 points and 4.1 rebounds per game. The tW 220 Sports Albert White attempts a shot in an earl l f O ' Center Robert Traylor learns the meanine of an " in vour face " slam. Travlor intimi- dated opponents and crashed the boards, averaging just under 10 points a game and second on the team in rebounding. Mark Friedman (insistently logged over 20 minutes per game and played key files in the Wolverines ' eight-man rotation. " [White] has had lashes of brilliance, and times when his game has been erratic. a Jfraylor has inched his game along, " Fisher said. " He is on a slow id steady upward movement now. " Despite the Traylor ' s j rogress, his season ended abruptly when he suffered a broken . -Mpn in a car accident in mid-February. Fisher was patient with the first-year players, and his staff was oing all it could to ease their transition to big-time basketball. jLt ' s hard for young kids at this level, " Fisher explained. " It is tremely taxing mentally when playing more experienced teams. Hi time, freshmen become sophomores who become juniors. It | unfair because of tale nt to just expect immediate results. " Story by Doug Stevens ' the home crowd with a dynamic dunk, point guard Louis Bullock shows his versatility. He was Michigan ' s top shooter from behind the arc and at one point was a candidate for Big Ten Freshman of the Year. Sports 221 Junior guard Jennifer Kiefer drives around a pick set by her teammate. Keifer made three three-point shots in the first 20 minutes against Iowa. She finished the game with nine points, two assists, and three rebounds. Women ' s Basketball 1-16 Big Ten, 7-20 overall Wisconsin Milwaukee Marquette South Carolina Ohio University Eastern Michigan Nebraska H Kansas State Houston Canisius Northwestern Perm State Illinois Ohio State Minnesota enn S Northwestern Michigan Stat Iowa Tournament Northwestern over a Michigan State defender for a jump shot. The team ' s third win of the season came against Illinois, when DiGiacinto scored 14 points and pulled down four re- bounds to help the Wolverines win 74-69. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky 222 Sports Margaret ] Through es B the ' A M Qb tidi ldual performances hone through despite losses all season The women ' wcasketball team ectecTtKis to Je the tfrn Ground year tjje program needed. The return of its entire roster including center Pollyanna Johns and three-point ace Jennifer Kiefer, both back from serious injuries, instilled hope in the Michigan women ' s basketball team. Unfortunately for the Wolverines, history repeated itself instead. The team ' s 1-10 conference record (7-15 overall) placed it ninth or lower in Big Ten standings for the sixth straight year. Injury again played a key role in the outcome of the season, as the women hoopsters lost their third player in the last two years to a season-ending knee injury. " It ' s been really frustrating, " said senior co-captain Jennifer Brzezinski. " I felt we had tremendous talent The Wolverines outscored Minnesota 16-0 in the last 20 minutes of the game. I Jl Margaret Myers ma Johns shoots a layup against the this year. " The young Wolverine squad sprinted out of After trailing 26-30 at half- the gate, winning four of its first five games, the time, the Wolverines best start in Trish Roberts ' four year tenure as topped the Gophers 64- head coach. After playing only seven games, 52. however, freshman guard Ann Lemire suffered a torn anterior cruciate ligament, sidelining one of the team ' s most valuable offensive weapons for the rest of the season. " When she got injured, it just changed the whole dimension of our team, " Roberts explained. Michigan was 6-3 going into its first Big Ten contest, but quickly hit an eight game losing streak. The team ' s weaknesses inconsistent perimeter play and a lack of depth at the center position -- were exposed during this period. The slump finally ended when Michigan hosted the Minnesota Golden Gophers on Jan. 26, with whom they shared the conference cellar. " It was a big relief getting that one victory, " Brzezinski said of the 64-52 win. f The Wolverines battled Illinois on Feb. 4 in a match which typified the entire season. Battling back from a 17-point deficit, fcy pulled within five points with 1:27 left on the clock. But Michigan could not make any of its late three-point attempts and ;- Fighting Illini hit seven from the charity stripe to cap off an 84-73 win. On a team plagued by inconsistency, sophomore Johns gave the Wolverines solid offensive contributions. Averaging a double- c uble with 15.5 points and 10.3 rebounds per game, Johns showed the ' potential to become one of the Big Ten ' s best players. phomore guards Akisha Franklin, the second leading scorer with 9.6 points and 2.4 steals per game, and Kiefer, averaging 8 points 3 assists per game, were also valuable assets on both ends of the court. " It ' s been a learning experience, " Roberts said. " And link this program has made vast improvements. " Story by Andy Knudsen Sports 223 and ranked iith in the Big Ten in g with 15.1 points per game. 1 Mm.n-j... the corner boards in a game against Western Michigan University. Sloan led the defense in points with 31 during the regular season. against the University ot Notre Dame in the Jan. 20 matchup, which the Wolverines won 11-1. Michigan also topped the Fighting Irish in their first two matchups, 11-2 and 9-3 respectively. Madden had a hat trick in the Jan. 21 game at the Palace of Auburn Hills. Walker Van! , m m m 4k kv-. 1% I Wolverine icers conquered share of regular season crown b muniani I V Y - -WF ' f ' Jt r ' " ' + The Michigan hockey team established four goals at the slant of the season: Wjinroie Central Collegiate Hockey Association ]!CHA) league, sweep opponents in all three-game series, win tltfe CCHA tournament, and win the national championship. While ost teams would have found these tasks nearly impossible, it was old hat to the Wolverine icers. Michigan hit the ice full stride, blowing away Guelph, a little-known Canadian club, 8-0 in its first game of the season. The am, however, received a rude awakening when Western Michigan University stole the CCHA home opener from the Wolverines 2. U-M then went to Western Michigan for revenge, beating the Broncos 3-2. In the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame Face-Off lassie, Michigan took on the University of Maine, then ranked second in the nation, and defeated them 6-3. Consistently overwhelming opponents both at home and on the road challenged goaltender Marty Turco to improve his game, e said, " I struggled during the beginning of the season. You always want to make an impact. " Gaining confidence and strength the season progressed, Turco felt he was playing his best hockey going into the final leg of the season. The Wolverines were ranked third in the nation by WMEB radio of Orono, Maine at the close of regular season play. Before e championships, however, the team had to battle other ranked opponents such as Michigan State University, Lake Superior State niversity, and Western Michigan University. Coach Gordon " Red " Berenson said, " We ' ve got four of the 10 nationally ranked ams in the CCHA. That pretty much says it. " With all of these ranked opponents, something had to give. The Wolverines posted a subpar road trip in January. The 6-5 loss to Bowling Green and a 4-4 tie to Ohio State University left Michigan with unanswered questions. Right winger Warren Luhning explained, " We got overconfident. It brought us back down to earth. We took it as a positive. " The players enjoyed their return home to Yost Ice Area. Turco said, " I wish we could take our fans on the road. Yost Arena is the place to Continued on page 22 7 Dale Rominski haul puck against an MSU defender during a contest at Joe Louis Arena in Detroit. In addition to playing games at home sites, the CCHA held matches at locations such as the Palace of Auburn Hills. Sports 225 Hobey Baker award candidate Brendan Morrison leaves the ice for a quick rest. De- spite knee surgery and a broken wrist, Morrison remained an integral part of the team. Junior winger Warren Luhning evades a defender. Luhning appreciated the vocal support fans gave the U-M team. At any given home game, the Wolverines were cheered on by over 7,000 fans. Walker VanDvkc Greg Kessler r Kevin Hilton takes a shot on goal. He led the team in assists with 55. Berenson said of the entire junior lineup, " Our junior class has just done a great job. " Defenseman Chris Fox carries the puck up the ice. The Wolverine defense was ranked in the top three at the close of the season. 226 Sports -. Hockey HA, 30-7-2 overall rn ; State " mi of Ohio mi nt Ohio ' Masila Fairbanks Ferris State Miami of O Illinois--C Illinois C Alaska F Notre D Ohio S Rowli Ohio State Ohio State Notre Illinois- Notre Dome Michigan Stale :vrior St Lake Superior State not n:vilablf a! r Walker VanDyke Photo: 1959 Michiganensian continued from page 225 . " The icers played to a packed house nearly every game. Luhning said, " Our fans are incredible. We ' ve got the best fans in the ague. We have to work hard on the road. At home, it ' s more of a show. " Winger Matt Herr said, " There ' s no place like Yost. " The Wolverines opened the Great Lake Invitational Tournament (GLI) against Northern Michigan University, beating them 6-1. The Wolverines won its ninth GLI title in a row, defeating MSU 3-1 for the championship. tyZrttC ?4t j4 fate Luhning said, " It ' s a huge tradition. MSU will try to downplay it. " n Mar. 16 the Wolverines Most players agreed that their biggest game of the season came against Michigan State, efeated Lake Superior Luhning said, " We love to beat MSU more than anyone. It ' s about pride and bragging rights. " tate University 4-3 at the Junior winger Jason Botterill said, " It ' s one of the most intense rivalries in college hockey. " to capture their second The Wolverines again faced Michigan State at the end of the season, winning the contest 3- " CHA tournament title - They closed out their conference schedule with a 7-5 victory over Bowling Green. This put ver Bobbv Haves scored them in a tie for first place in the CCHA rankings; however, Lake Superior State University won le ffame-winninf foal t ie re g u l ar season CCHA league title and received an automatic NCAA Tournament bid after beating the Wolverines in head-to-head competition. The Wolverines ' fight for the CCHA title was not finished, however. With a 4-0 shutout of Miami (Ohio), a 6-2 defeat of lichigan State, and finally a thriller 4-3 victory over the Lake Superior State Lakers, the Michigan icers captured the CCHA ournament championship. The all-tournament team included tournament MVP John Madden, Bobby Hayes and Harold .ock. Their first place finish guaranteed the team a berth in the NCAA tournament as the No. 2 seed in the Western Region. e men ' s hockey team found themselves in a position to achieve nearly all of the goals set at the beginning of the season. Story and Layout by Todd Brockdorf Sports 227 Swhnmin At the Big Ten Championship, he captured the 1,650-meter freestyle event, leading Michigan tankers in a 1-4-5-7 finish. 228 Sports John Reich dives into the pool at I the 200-meter freestyle event. He was ( Wolverine ' s third-fastest 200-metj freestyler with a time of 1:41.54. , , , 7? Is also spent this conflict of d tfmg tea e 1996 Olympic Games. " Eve seemed destined for greatnes oAce again. The first obstacle in reaching Atlanta was preparing fo fhe Olympic Trials, held March 6-12. he meet would determine who would represent the U.S. at the Summer Games. Seven Wolverines competed in the trials: junior oby Booker swam the 200-meter backstroke; junior Tom Dolan swam the 400-meter individual medley, 200 individual medley, )0 freestyle, and 200 backstroke; sophomore Jason Lancaster competed in the 100-meter butterfly; freshman Tom Malchow swam ie 200-meter butterfly; junior John Piersma swam the 200- and 400-meter freestyles; freshman Andy Potts swam the 400 IM; nior Chris Rumley competed in the 200-meter freestyle. Of this group, the following earned tots on the U.S. Olympic team: Dolan (400 IM, 200 IM, 400 freestyle), Malchow (200 butterfly), ($ ' Wteet 4t 4 7irtte ul Piersma (200 and 400 freestyle). March 6 _ 12 swimmers " It ' s great (that so many Michigan guys qualified for the Olympics), " Malchow said. " We all p art i c i patec l j n t h e United am together and we all have the same dream. We push each other and go back and forth. We p., . T i y to challenge each other so that when we get to a meet it all works out. Other countries planning to compete in the Olympics also benefited from Michigan ' s talent. 3ur international swimmers from the U-M squad also spent the season training for the trials, erya Buyukuncu (Turkey), Shuichi Matsumoto (Japan), Owen von Richter (Canada) and Ryan apa (Philippines) all hoped to find themselves in Atlanta. Those who qualified earned an appearance in the 1996 Summer Games in Atlanta, Ga. This emphasis on individual goals was supported by Coach John Urbanchek. " The Olympics only come every four years so we ive to give the swimmers more opportunities, " Urbanchek explained. " You always have to set your goals at the highest. " Urbanchek was also named to the U.S. squad as an assistant coach. Olympic aspirations aside, the tankers also hoped to do well in team competition. The 1995-96 campaign was a successful one for the Wolverines. They were con sistently ranked No. 1 in . f the nation throughout the year and went 5-0 against Big Ten competition during the regular season. Michigan fell short of winning its eleventh consecutive Big Ten Conference Champi- onship meet, finishing second to the University of Minnesota. The Wolverines ' performance was affected by the fact that its top swimmers were neither shaven nor peaking for the meet. Urbanchek said, " Had we focused on the Big Ten Champi- onships, it would have been another runaway meet. The people who were prepared for this meet were swimming out of their Walker VanDyke butterfly leg of the 200-meter individual medley. He won this event at the Big Ten Championships. suit. StOry by DoUg Sports 229 vneet tetwt, to, Stroke of Women tankers dove into their second consecutive r - B " " Kar " T " Bri " TaR iTaiaai through the water during a back- stroke competition. Great expectations awaited the Michigan women ' s swim team as they began their 1995-96 season. Ranked number one in the country, the public and the press both had high hopes for the team. Tankers felt the heat at their first meet in October against Stanford University, a top-notch opponent. The swimmers lost to their West- Coast competitors, reminding the Wolverines that maintaining a number one spot was difficult. " Stanford was a real eye-opener for us, " said sophomore Kim Johnson. " We realized it wasn ' t going to be easy, but we used this meet as a confidence builder. " While the women found it difficult to establish a training groove in the early season, they were able to build a team unity. Coach Jim Richardson said, " Great accomplishments are fine, but if you have no one to share them with, then where is the joy? You need someone there day in and day out who will support you because of who you are, not what your performance is. " Richardson ' s belief was drilled into the swimmers. The team was enthusiastic according to Johnson, who said, " This is the hardest working group of people I ' ve ever worked with. Most importantly it ' s fun and not a task with us. " The women had a chance to focus on their training and goals during a trip to Hawaii over the winter break. Junior Melissa Stone described this period as a " turning point " in the season. Johnson added, " In Hawaii, we were all together and focusing together. This is when we started to swim decently. " Though the team seemed rejuvenated after Hawaii, a bout of sickness and injury plagued their return to Ann Arbor. At times only half of the women were able to practice. " This aspect has definitely been a test of our charactei said Coach Richardson, " but I give credit to the women for handling this kind of adversity and still maintaining the passion, driv and enthusiasm. " Another distraction of the 1996 year was the Summer Olympic Games. With at least 13 women capable of qualifying, at tim it was difficult to maintain a team focus. Richardson maintained that the women had no intention of giving up the Michigan tea for individual pursuits, and that they were still focused on the Big Ten and NCAA championships. The women achieved one these goals, winning the Big Ten championship in March. The overall results of the women ' s swim team may not have reflected the team ' s natural talent, but it showcased their ability stay motivated and focused. Johnson said, " Coach Richardson always reminds us that it ' s not the extras (championships) that com but what we do here Monday through Friday. " Michigan conquered Ir diana University for tr ninth straight time on Fe 2. They defeated Oh State University only o day later. 230 Sports Story by Sarah SmucM ' Gasping for air during an early season intervarsity freestyle competition, one U-M swimmer uses her upper body strength to pull her through the water. Early season meets and practice helped to condition the swimmers for later matchups. Swimming -() Big Ten, b-4 overall Michigan State Stanford Stanford , orthwes tern- Northwestern-Relays SMU Invitational Penn State Iowa Texas Invitation.il Rainbow .Invitational use t UCSD f Auburn and Alabama Indiana Ohio State Big Ten M Michigan Open U.S. Olympic Tri. 1 1- 185 NTS lst 9 84 NTS 52 59 169 73 1st NTS ' fr-NTs 178 81 119 31 N ' t. ' AA Championship Photo: 1985 Micbiganemian First-year swimmer Emily Cocks cools down after the Ohio State meet. Cocks swam the 200-yard breaststroke and the 100-yard breaststroke leg of the 400-yard medley re- lay. She placed second in both events. Layout by Todd Erockdorf Greg Kessler Sports 231 aseball team finished tenth in Chip Peterson baseball tean experienced a roxign 1995 campaign. After a slow start, th Wolverines rfever seemed to get on track as they finished tenth in the conferenc with a mark of 10-16 in the Big Ten, 24-29 overall. Michigan undoubtedly ha some talented players; however, the club was limited by inconsistent pitching an sporadic defensive play. " We had a pretty disappointing season, " Coach Bill Freehan said. " For while you think you can turn it around, but it just didn ' t end up that way. We didn ' t seem to be playing our best ball anytime this year. " The Wolverines did have some bright spots. A particularly great moment came in March, when Michigan took two out of three games from Georgia Tech, 1994 NCAA runner- up and a 1995 tournament team. In fact, one of the wins was a 27-5 blow out of the Yellow Jackets. The 27 run total was the most runs On March 12, 1995, th Wolverines accumulate the most runs in a singl game this centurj Winning two out of thre games, the 27-5 blowoi oftheGeorgiaTechYelloA accumulated by a Wolverine team this century. J ackets ca PP ed a W e Other impressive moments for Michigan series - came when the team won the championship in the first-ever Great Lakes Invitational Baseball Tournament at Tiger Stadiu and when they defeated Notre Dame in a 16-inning thriller before 6,011 fans Grand Rapids ' Old Kent Park. The hero of the latter contest was Grand Rapii native Ryan Van Oeveren, who hit the first home run over the pavilion in rig] field of Old Kent Park. Perhaps the two finest results of the Wolverines ' season came in tr performances of centerfielder Brian Simmons, who was named to the Academ All- American Second Team, and leftfielder designated hitter Scott Weaver, tl Big Ten co-Player of the Year. Also earning All-Big Ten honors was reli pitcher John Arvai, who made the conference ' s third-team list. Despite the Wolverines ' disappointing record, the strong performano put up by many of the players were very significant. Considering the fact th; many team leaders, including Weaver and Simmons, will return for the season, the future looked very bright for Michigan baseball. 232 Sports Chip Peterson past a Michigan State catcher at home plate. Story by Doug Stevamti Baseball 24-29 overall, 10- !orid vaithern VC1S Illinois Illinois Illinois Madonna Penn S -ite Madonna Eastern Micliie. Michigan State Mate Michigan Suite in State Siena Heights Siena HeighK Minm - Minnesota - Minnesota Oame Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana le won the conference battinit tfi 500 .ivcrigc. Chip Peterson Photo: 1921 Michtganemian lyout by Todd Brockdorf Sports 233 A record-break- ing season was topped offby win- ning a Big Ten j 1 1 1 1 ( 1 JJl 7 7 T ' r T The softball team went into the 1995 season focused on earning its first-ever trip to th Women ' s College World $eries in Oklahoma City. From the first game of the season, th Wolverines did everything in their power to achieve this objective, and achieve it they die v nampionsnip Michigan topped the Big Ten with a record of22-6 in conference, 50-12 overall. In addition, th team won the conference ' s post-season tournament, advancing to Oklahoma City. . L L Llie The first week of the Wolverines ' campaign was undoubtedly a sign of things to come. Durin spring break, they won seven of their first nine games in a tournament in Tempe, Ariz. A wee later, the team headed west again to compete in the UCLA Easton Reebok Invitational, wher the Wolverines won two of three games including a 5-4 upset of then-No. 2 and unbeaten UCLA. The victorit in this tournament ignited a 19-game winning streak for the team, a school record. Michigan ' s winning ways in non-conference games carried over to the Big Ten schedule, as the Wolverine captured their first eight conference contests, sweeping both Purdue and Indiana. After dropping three of foi games to a tough Iowa team in early April, Michigan lost only three more BigTe C e fyWKCfttft tone- g ames the rest of the regular season. A four-game sweep of Michigan State i On March 4, 1995, the early May clinched the Big Ten crown and host position for the conference ' s pos Wolverines defeated season tournament. unbeaten No. 2 ranked The Wolverines coasted through the Big Ten tourney, defeating Minnesol UCLA 5-4 in the 5-3 and Iowa 5-1 and 3-2. In winning the tournament, the Wolverines earne UCLA Easton Reebok an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament. Hosting its own regiona Invitational. This game Michigan destroyed the competition, shutting out DePaul 6-0 and beating Noti initiated a 19-2 " ame Dame 2-0 and 15-6 to advance to the College World Series. Once in Oklahorn winning streak for the City, the Wolverines struggled as they fell to Southwestern Louisiana 5-0 in j. first game, and dropped a record-setting 14-inning thriller to Iowa, 9-7, in tl " second contest. " We were very pleased to be (at the College World Series) Coach Carol Hutchins said. " It was one of the biggest thrills of my coaching career. " Just as the season was definitely a record- setting one on a team level, individual performances shined as we Led by a trademark phenomenal pitching rotation that received numerous accolades, Kelly Kovach, Kelly Holme and Sara Griffin consistently held opponents to under three runs a game and kept their team close in every ba ll gam " We were always coming at people with tough pitching, " Hutchins said. " They were a great staff. They supporte each other even when they weren ' t pitching. " Numerous players received post-season honors, including Kovach, Griffin, Tracy Carr, Cheryl Pearcy an Michelle Silver. Story by Doug Steve: 234 Sports Pitcher and shortstop Sara Griffin drives ball against Indiana. She was the Big ' Player of the Year, Big Ten Freshman oft Year, and a First Team All- American. in Ten Pitcher of the Year Kelly Kovach underhands the ball. She held three school records: wins (72), strikeouts (465), and in- nings pitched (784.0). Chip Peterson Softball 52-12 overall, 22-6 Big Ten Oregon New Mexico State U-Mass Arizona State Arizona State Washington Florida Southern Notre Dame San Diego State Hawaii UNLV Utah Miami (Ohio) Northern Illinois Florida State Southwest Missouri St. Samford U-Mass Princeton Florida State Purdue Purdue Purdue v Purdjgf Indiana Indiana Indi.ina Indiana Toledo Toledo Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Penn State Penn State Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Central Michigan Central Michigan Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Ohio State Ohio State Michigan State Michigan StaU- Michigan State Michigan State Eastern Michigan Eastern Michigan Big Ten Champion Minnesota Iowa Iowa - - NCffA Region I " QePaul N. L o Iowa Michigan 4 4 10 Opponent ' ' " 5 3 to 5 9 12 (0 ' 2 1 7 4 5 4 3 4 1 2 Photo: 1981 Micbiyanensian Chip Peterson Layout by Todd Brockdorf Sports 235 PlayerS fair well in competi- tive play, ranking as high as No. 8 in the NCAA Fr- hockey team wouldjS ' bfe distinguished f)y milestones. Even before the 1995 campaign began, the vVolverines found themselves with a newly constructed astroturf field, marking the first time since 1991 that Michigan would play their home games outdoors instead of in Oosterbaan Fieldhouse. In their first game on Ocker Field, named after the former women ' s athletic director Phyllis Ocker, the Wolverines took control early in the first half en route to a 2-1 victory over the University of Delaware. Two days later, the Wolverines dropped a 2-1 decision to Syracuse University as the Orangewomen rallied back to win the game with under five minutes remaining. Over the next two weeks, Michigan won five straight games, outscoring its opponents 13-2, including four shutouts. Senior 2-1. Goals by Shere Smith and Julie Flachs powered Michigan to victory. In the inaugural game at g a e Rachael Geisthardt stopped 17 consecutive shots over a Orker Field the Vol- course of 302 minutes to keep the Wolverines ahead in every verines edged the T T . . r T- 1 After this, however, Michigan fell apart twice in four games. University or Delware . Leading perennial Big 1 en powerhouse Iowa 3-0 in the second half, the Wolverines self-destructed and the Hawkeyes stormed back and beat them 4-3 in overtime. One week later, Michigan led Penn State 3-1 late in the second half only to watch in disbelief as the Lady Lions scored three times in under ten minutes to win 4-3. " In the middle of the season, we were on fire, " senior co-captain Jennifer Lupinski said. " Then little things happened and we couldn ' t overcome them. It turned into a pretty frustrating season for us. " Sandwiched between the two devastating losses, however, the Wolverines battled the Northwestern team, which they had defeated only once in 26 meetings in Evanston, 111. Regulation time ended in a scoreless tie, and with under one second remaining in overtime, senior co-captain Aaleya Koreishi slipped a shot by the Northwestern goalie for the game-winner. " We just didn ' t give up, " Koreishi said. " We knew we could do it. We didn ' t want it to go to penalty strokes. That ' s not a good way to win because it ' s not much of a team thing. " The tumultuous season was capped at the Big Ten Tournament in State College, Pa. Facing Ohio State for the third time, the Wolverines were left scratching their heads as the Buckeyes scored three unanswered goals to win 3-1, ending Michigan ' s wrenching season. Despite its mid-season sufferings, Michigan was ranked as high as eighth in the NCAA Division I Field Hockey Poll, proving it had the talent and ability to be a potential front-runner in future Big Ten play. Story by Jed Rosenthal 236 Sports 4-. Chip Peterson toward the goal as the Stanford Cardinal defender attempts to deter her. Biagi was a key factor in the Wolverine attack. Field Hockey 12-10 overall, 4-7 Big Ten Stanford Temple West Chester f Ball State higan S Iowa Northwestern Miami (Ohio) State Ohio Stat State Central Michigan Ohio State Penn State Big Ten Championshi Ohio State Photo: 1977 Michiganensian lines up a shot en route to a 3-0 victory against the Cardinals. She was a second- team All Big Ten selection. Layout by Todd Brockdorf Chip Peterson Sports 237 Jeff Catrabone uses a powerful half-nelson to drive his opponent to his back. At 158 pounds, Catrabone finished runner-up at the Big Ten Championships after having a 29-7 overall season record. NCAA All-American Chad Biggert drives his opponent back to the mat. Biggert was the Big Ten Champion at 167 pounds, the 106th NCAA champion in Michigan his- tory second only to Iowa. Morgan Lehigh Michigan S Penn Sta NoHmwestern u rcfue Bill Lacure controls his opponent while setting up a pin combination. Lacure won two-thirds of his matches and posted an impressive 5-1 dual-meet record in his first season on varsity. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky 238 Sports experienced (1 talented squad estled with inju- es aUseason rappling with in The Michigan pestling team began its 1994-9y season with hojlRthat it coTudcinish m campaign ranked i the top five nationally. The Wolverines ' grueling schedule took its toll through the winter and by mid-March, the team members had suffered multiple injuries which led to their 22nd place finish at the NCAA Championships in Iowa City. ... ' With early individual tournament performances showing promise for the season, the Wolverines lost at home when the University of Illinois pulled off a 17-16 upset. Michigan ' s lower weight classes created a deficit that the upper weights simply could not make up. First-year athlete and heavyweight Airron Richardson lost in sudden- death overtime, ending the Wolverine rally. In a span of five days in mid-January, however, the Wolverines encountered XT , TV !-.- c TT JXT c TT A T , JNo. 6 Michigan State University and No. 4 renn State University. Michigan astounded the field in both matches and came away with two upset victories. In At the Eastern Michi- each match, Richardson proved to be the deciding factor. The freshman pinned p. an Open seven Wol- Spartan Brian Picklo in 48 seconds and avoided a match-deciding pin to Penn State ' s Kevin McCoy. verines fmished in the to P Senior Chad Bi ggert at 167 pounds and junior captain Jesse Rawls at 177 five of their respective pounds also made huge contributions in the two shockers, winning each of their weight classes matches. " It sure (was) nice to beat No. 4 and No. 6 in the same week, " Bahr said. " Jesse and Chad were the difference. They put the points on the board. " Victories against No. 25 Northwestern University and Purdue University gave Michigan its longest winning streak of the season at four but also presented the team with one of its biggest losses. Rawls went down against the Wildcats with a torn knee ligament and was lost for most of the remaining schedule. He came back to compete at the Big Ten Tournament but was ineffective and opted for season-ending surgery. The Wolverines closed out their regular season with a 7-3-2 overall record, 5-2-2 in the Big Ten. iBiggert was champion at 167 pounds and five Michigan wrestlers qualified for the NCAA Championships during the first post- Jason tournament, including Biggert, 126-pound Brandon Howe, fifth-year senior and 190-pound Jehad Hamdan, 158-pound Iff Catrabone, and Richardson. ITwo weeks before the NCAAs, the Wolverines suffered two injuries in practice. Catrabone severely separated his right shoulder Id Biggert strained ligaments in his right knee. He was immediately hampered at the tournament and was quickly eliminated. |m really disappointed, " Catrabone said of his mishap. " I go all year without an injury and I dislocate my shoulder with one practice go. I should have been an All-American, but I have three years left and the time will come. " Biggert, however, battled through his injury and came away with All-American status along with Hamdan. It was fitting that le team ' s two seniors were the only Wolverines to be honored. " It ' s kind of neat how they came in here five years ago together, " khr said. " We ' ll definitely miss them. " I The two proved to be Michigan ' s most consistent wrestlers, posting a combined regular season record of 52-8. With a strong jcruiting class, the Wolverines hoped to avoid injuries and fare better in 1995-96. ledRosenthal Sports 239 Endurance Finish to the Teams outran the cotn- petition and finished second hi the BitfTen T -1 ! tn theiSpi ' : J i BotM the Pn ' s and women ' s cross countryjPfmis experienced succesl seasons. The teams finished second in the Big Ten and were in contention at both tl District IV meet and the NCAA Nationals. The women ' s team headed to Minneapolis for the Big Ten Championships on Oct. 28 in hopes of defending its conference titl however, the Wolverines finished second to a tough Wisconsin team. In addition to battling the Badgers, the Wolverines had contend with injuries and sloppy course conditions. Pauline Arnill, who finished fourth in the conference in 1994, missed the mej and All- American Courtney Babcock competed for the first time after a month layoff due to a back injury. " That was as tough of a scenario as you are going to get, " Coach Mike McGuire said. " (Babcock) would have placed higher i a different type of course, but most important is that she isn ' t hurting anymore. " Despite the conditions, the Wolverine runners turned in strong performances. First-year student Katie McGregor led the for Michigan by finishing eighth overall (17:59) and earning Big Ten Freshman of the Year honors. Kelly Chard placed ninth (18:01), Michelle Slater came in 12th (18:10), Katy Hollbacher came in 17th (18:17), and Babcock placed 19th (18:25). The team got revenge two weeks later when it defeated Wisconsin and the rest of its Midwest foes at the District IV meet in West Lafayette, Ind. Despite terrible conditions once again, the Wolverines nipped the Badgers in a close competition. The season concluded the following week The women ' s team plac first at the District rm on Nov. 12 as thrj with the Wolverines placing seventh at the NCAA Nationals at Iowa State University. Arnill runners Pauline Arni| placed 23rd (17:47), while co-captains Chard and Babcock finished 64th and 70th respectively. K fl1 - ' P MrCreo-or Despite the prospective graduation of Babcock and Chard, the future looked bright for the Wolverines as its three top runners at nationals Arnill, Slater, and McGregor were all underclass- Micnelle Slater a11 P lac | in the top ten. men. WuutTLuMRirJ| The men ' s team headed into the Big Ten Championships in Minneapolis with dreams of capturing the conference title. Propelled by a strong blend of young and experienced runners, the Wolverines were confident t would regain the championship which they lost to Wisconsin in 1994. Despite a tremendous effort by the whole team, Michi once again finished runner-up to the Badger squad, which at the time was ranked number one in the nation. Kevin Sullivan proved that he was one of the premier runners in the country by capturing his third Big Ten title in as many yes I " It was amazing (that he finished 24 seconds ahead of the second place runner) because the course was very muddy and there lots of standing water, " Coach Ron Warhurst said. Michigan received All-Big Ten performances from senior Theo Molla, who placed sixth with 25:07, and first-year student) Mortimer, who placed seventh with 25:08. David Barnett, 20th (25:39), and Don McLaughlin, 21st (25:45), were the other Wolverine runners. Despite the fact that Michigan did not win the meet, the team was pleased with the effort put forth, was definitely the best race we have run as a team all year, " Sullivan said. " We made a great run for it. " Two weeks later, the Wolverines competed in the District IV meet and finished in a disappointing fourth place. The Wolveri then concluded their season at the NCAA Nationals at Iowa State, where they finished in 1 1th place. Sullivan earned All-Ameri honors for the third straight year by placing eighth with a 30:59, and Mortimer ended his illustrious freshman campaign plac 37th with a 31:47. Molla and Barnett finished their last meets for the Wolverines in 54th and 105th places respectively. 240 Sports Story by Doug Steu Fwo Wolverine runners stay ahead of tl pack at the Boston College Invitational. All five of Michigan ' s scorers in the meet placed in the top seven. Men ' s Cross Count ffQB Michigan Open Boston College Invitational Maine Invitational L Michigan Intercollegiate Penn State Invitational Eastern Michigan Classic Big Ten Championships NCAA District Championship NCAA National Championships Photo: 1977 Michiganensian ' omen ' s Cross Countr Miami University Invitatk sr Mountain West Invitation JH A District Championship 1st T CAA National Championships 7th Photo: 1984 Micbiganensian Fhree-time All Bis Ten runner, Kevi Sullivan, competes in the Boston C ollege Holiday Classic. Sullivan hoped to be selected for the 1996 U.S. Olympic team. H | Layout by Todd Brockdorf Sports 241 Jonathan Lurie I I S% ' iu STAY 242 Inside Sports etwe C7 was never easy; yet, there existed an elite group c students within the University that thrived on ; letic competition.This contingent of committed at letes made constant strides towards becoming cham pions.They anticipated victory every time theywalk " m onto the athletic field. They took pride in their prow ess, ability, and achievements, while Michigan fans took pride in these individuals ' accomplishments. We can all take pride when we explore their lives: INSIDE SPORT! LAYOUTS BY: John Taylor Whelan Inside Soorts 243 Joking around by the side of the Canham Natatorium pool, Tom Dolan takes a break from his workout. 244 Inside Spor photo courtesy of Sports Informatil It was difficult to understand how good Michael Jordan was at basketball by watching him shoot foul shots. It was impossible to gauge Tom Dolan ' s speed as he swam alone in a pool... One could not appreciate U-M swimmer Tom Dolan ' s the NCAA Championships, neither he nor Urbancheck was ' orld-class talent at first glance. His long, skinny body did not willing to make a prediction regarding U-M ' s chances at defend- ppear to be that of a world-class athlete. His severe asthma and ing their national title. Urbancheck said, " This year ' s NCAAs bnstricted wind pipe seemed too big of an obstacle for an athlete will be a watered-down event. " Dolan agreed, " I think it will be ?ping to make the Olympic squad. tough for the guys who don ' t make the team. It will be difficult These doubts were quickly forgotten once he was challenged to keep them focused. Some of them might want to go out and i a race. Dolan didn ' t just keep up with the other top collegiate party if they don ' t feel they have anything to work towards. " id international swimmers, he dominated them in a way that Even though the 1996 NCAAs were not the focus of many w, if any, ever had before. His specialty was the mile, an event top collegiate swimmers, Dolan still expressed confidence in the which he claimed the national record in 1995, while giving U- team. " I like our chances (to repeat) a lot, " Dolan said. " The 1 its first National Championship since the men ' s basketball problem is, you ' re not sure what the other schools are doing. We am beat Seton Hall in 1989. have more than enough talent to fill in for Gustavo Borges (All- While the National Championship was a highlight of Dolan ' s American, National Champion, and 1995 U-M graduate). And ireer, the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta was the focus of no one is going to touch us in the distance events. Everyone ' s ic better part of his life. " I ' m not really too worried about the really focused. " CAAs, " Dolan admitted. " Our whole team is focusing on the Having adjusted to his asthma, he was a natural choice for the lympic trials. " He and six other teammates planned to tryout American Lung Association spokesperson. " I don ' t think that r various Olympic teams in March. If his previous achieve- anyone realizes how bad (having asthma) is, " Dolan said. " It ents were any indication, Dolan could be expected to be could never be blown out of proportion. " rimming in Atlanta. Dolan took up Rap music as a hobby. After the 1995 NCAA His coach at U-M, Jon Urbancheck, wasn ' t scared to make a championships, a local radio station gave the self-proclaimed ' ediction regarding Dolan ' s Olympic hopes. " I would say that " MC Mass Confusion " some air time. " Since then, I ' ve tried bm has a good chance to win some gold medals. I can say that some commercials for the American Lung Association, " Dolan etty confidently. " said. " But besides that, I haven ' t really done anything else with To prepare for this opportunity, Dolan elected not to take it. " asses fall semester or swim competitively with the team. Swimmers usually received more attention during the Olym- owever, he rejoined the team in January. " My most intense pics than they did during any other point in their careers, and me of training is from September to December, " Dolan said. " I Dolan was ready to seize his moment. " I am in the best shape of m train more because I don ' t have to worry about classes. " my life, " he said. If that was true, then Dolan needed to make Despite the fact that Dolan returned to the Wolverines for space in his already enormous trophy case for some new medals. Dan McKenzie Inside Sports 245 A shell carrying eight rowers and their coxswain is powered down the Huron River by members of the men ' s crew team. The team practiced on the Huron throughout the fall and spring. 246 Inside Sports they entered the 1 995-96 season, members of the Michigan crew team returned to find many new and questions facing the future of their team... At the end of the 1994-95 season, the Michigan Athletic avoid these problems. " epartment decided to raise the status of the women ' s crew team Members of the men ' s team also worked to pay dues and raise om club to varsity. The transition left team members with money for their team; however, they did not have varsity status any questions concerning their status for the season. In addi- to look forward to. The men worked to show that, despite their m, men ' s crew remained a club sport, leaving rowers wonder- club status, they could compete with the stronger varsity teams g how their relationship with the women ' s team and the around the country. The team had many talented athletes niversity would change. returning from the previous season. Also, new recruits stayed on ; During the summer, the University conducted a thorough the team in higher numbers than previous years, adding further arch for a new women ' s coach. After interviewing candidates to the team ' s strength and depth. LSA senior Dukes Love said, Dm all over the country, they chose Mark Rothstein, the " I am looking forward to a great season. We have a lot of strength omen ' s club team coach. Rothstein said, " The process was returning and coming up from last years novices. In addition, a ng, but I believe that it was very fair. I hope that we can now mindset had developed on the team that even though we are irn and face the future and put these distractions behind us. " really a club team, there is no reason why we can ' t compete on a Rothstein had a an excellent record in his two years as head level equivalent to a varsity one. " ach. He steered the team towards national recognition, culmi- Despite their separate paths, both teams looked forward to iting in a victory at the prestigious Dadvales in Philadelphia, strong seasons. The women looked to begin their evolution into nis victory presented the team with the opportunity to travel to a varsity team . The men, on the other hand, sought to overachieve figland to take part in the Royal Henley Regatta at Oxford. The and exceed the constrictions placed upon them by their club am fared well, advancing three rounds before losing a close race status. They tried to turn heads not by complaining and whining eventual second place finisher Georgetown. about their situation, but by succeeding on the water. Justin The University planned to upgrade the women ' s team during Ham, LSA junior and team treasurer, said, " Even though the e 1996-97 season, so the women remained club members in women are going to go varsity, you would think the men would ' 95. This entailed paying for the season through dues, fund- be jealous, but that isn ' t the case. We are happy for them, and in Uers, and t-shirt sales. These were some of the many distrac- fact are cheering them on because it helps pave the way for the ns which team members faced in order to compete. LSA possibility of our team going varsity someday. " nior Colleen Kelley said, " It becomes annoying after awhile. u u dedicate so much time to the team, and then on top of this, u have to then spend your own free time selling, working, or ing for money. It will really be nice for next years members to John TjBVlOr Vhcl3Il Inside Sports 247 The Michigan football program boasted top ten recruiting classes year after year, with many players choosingtheWolverinesbasedonreputationalone... | While the athletic department expected a few easy sells with top scholastic gridiron stars, the football team could not be held responsible for recruiting for other sports as well. Some- times, though, funny things happened. " Michigan is totally different than anything I ' ve seen on the West Coast, " U-M sophomore softball star Sara Griffin said. " I went to the Notre Dame-Michigan football game (in 1993) and I said this is it. I have never seen anything like it before. When I got off the plane (after the trip to U-M) my parents looked at me and said, ' she ' s going away. ' " Since age 12, Griffin planned to play college softball. Originally from California, she felt the pull of many nearby Pac Ten teams, including 1995 NCAA champions, UCLA Bruins. Ann Arbor stole her heart. One of Griffin ' s main goals when coming to U-M was to beat the Bruins, which she and her teammates were able to do early in the season. Griffin tore up the Big Ten and the national scene from the beginning. Griffin started out with a bang; she was named the Louisville Slugger National Player of the week early in March, as well as the MVP of the Florida State Lady Seminole Classic. She set U-M records for home runs and hits in a season (6 and 88, respectively) as well as batting average (.432). This earned Griffin Big Ten Player, Freshman of the Year, and First Team All- American honors. After one season, she was already only six home runs shy of breaking the Wolverine career record. In addition to solid playing as shortstop, Griffin was also an ace on the mound I going 21-7 with 157 strikeouts, eight shutouts, and a 1.48 earned run average. Multiple talents such as these earned her an invitation to the 1994 Olympic trials. " It was 65 of the best (players in the country), " Griffin said. " It was awesome. It was just softball. I felt really good (about my performance). And even though we didn ' t make it, it was a tremendous experience. " Considering that most softball players did not reach theirhi peak until their late 20s, Griffin planned to try out for futureP Olympic Games. Until then, though, she had plenty to do in Ann Arbor, including leading the Wolverines back to the World Series. Griffin spent most of her life in the warm California weather, so Michigan ' s long winter and late spring were al change for her. " Last year was a bad year (weatherwise), ' Griffin said. " It was horrible. I just looked at coach (CaroJB Hutchins) and said, ' Is this how it ' s going to be? Oh my gosh, I I ' m going to die, I can ' t do this. " Griffin ' s success on the field proved otherwise. She en- dured Michigan ' s ever-changing weather and went on to become a nationally recognized athlete. Her interest may have been sparked by the popular Maize and Blue football team, but it was the women ' s softball program that attracted this stai player. Tim Smitl s, 248 Inside Sports id a 1.4 T went to the Notre Dame- Michigan game in 1993, and I said this is it. I have never seen anything like it before. ' icht . sS : Lai; T ent on I [mayhfl ball ton Smii Softball player Sara J iffin sits in the Alumni Field stands, overlooking the field where the Softball team practices. Inside S pc Greg Kessler 1 r V Kevin Sullivan and Karen Harvey rest under a tree in the Diag. With their busy schedules, op- portunities such as this were savored. 250 Inside Sports Greg KessU ievin Sullivan and Karen Harvey had probably walked across the ' M ' in the center of the Diag a million times in their Michigan careers... n fact, they had probably even ran across it a few times, onsidering they were two of the best Wolverine runners ever. But one night in September, they slowed down for awhile and ood silently on the center of the ' M ' , their shadows traced by the aoonlight. Sullivan and Harvey had just finished a romantic inner at the Gandy Dancer to celebrate their two year anniver- iiry. Harvey knew something was a little strange when Sullivan ulled the car over on the way home and asked her to go for a r alk. As world class runners and conscientious students, walking asn ' t usually the first thing they did when they had some leisure me. " Even though he ' s a really great athlete, Kevin ' s a little klutzy, " tarvey chuckled. " He stubs his toe and kicks over stuff all the me. [That night] he was being extra klutzy and forgetting ings, so I said, ' what is going on here? ' " While Sullivan may be a klutz off the track, on the track he was world class athlete with Olympic aspirations. This night, owever, no amount of confidence gained by his prowess on the ack could have prepared Sullivan to ask the woman he loved to any him. " When he got to the ' M ' it took him so long to propose, " called Harvey, who met Sullivan seven years ago when they ere on the same track club in Brantford, Ontario. " But when he )t on his knee I could hear people clapping. Random people ere watching and said congratulations. " While getting engaged was a new and exciting experience for e couple, getting cheered on by an anonymous crowd was )thing new. Sullivan entered his junior season having heard amerous crowds chant his name on the way to receiving various ig Ten and All- American honors in both cross-country and ck. His crowning achievement, however, came in June, when Sullivan captured the national championship in the 1500-meter race with a time of 3:37.57 to establish himself as more than an Olympic hopeful, but a medal contender. " He ' d like to get a world record and he ' d like to win a big medal in the Olympics, " coach Ron Warhurst said. " There ' s no reason he can ' t accomplish one or both in the near future. Somebody has to set world records, so why not Kevin Sullivan? " Why not Kevin Sullivan indeed? Chances were almost certain that he would compete on the Canadian Olympic team in the 1500-meter event, but his fiancee ' s Olympic chances were less certain. Harvey had also garnered various Big Ten and Ail- American honors in both cross-country and track in her U-M career and had set her sights on the Canadian women ' s 5000- meter team. Completing a double major in art and archaeology with no running eligibility remaining, Harvey had been training with Warhurst and the men ' s team for a shot at the Olympics. " I think if all goes well and I stay healthy I have a really good chance [to make the Olympic team], " Harvey said. " But if I don ' t make it, I have tickets for his race (in Atlanta), so it won ' t be a big deal. " And when was Ms. Harvey expected to become Mrs. Sullivan? While they had not set a date, both were planning on a wedding one year after the 1996 Olympics. " I haven ' t thought about the [Olympics and getting married] in the same sense yet, " Sullivan said shortly after the engage- ment. " I ' m really not sure. " What could be guaranteed, though, was that both Sullivan and Harvey had much to look forward to. The Olympic games were right around the corner, and a wedding was soon to follow. Tim Smith Inside Sports 251 Iteve Fisher took over as head coach of the 1988-89 men ' s basketball team two days before the team ' s first NCAA tournament game. He pro- ceeded to lead them to six consecu- tive wins and the first national cham- pionship in team history. He en- tered the 1995-96 season with an- other strong recruiting class, as he strived to return to the Final Four again after a two-year hiatus. Fisher took a few moments to talk with Michiganensian reporterTim Smith. Rvan Sockalo Q When you first came to Michigan as an assistant in 1982, what were your initial impressions as well as career goals? A. When I came in 1982, I thought I had died and gone to heaven. I was driving up and down Stadium Boulevard, looking at Crisler Arena and marveling at the fact that I was going to be part of Michigan 252 Inside Sports basketball and the University of Michigan. I ' ve never had a set plan. I ' ve always enjoyed everywhere I ' ve been, and when I talk at clinics, I emphasize that. Too many of us are in too big a hurry to get from A to Z, and we never enjoy the journey that we take to get there. And I ' ve enjoyed it. I was a head high school coach, so I knew I could coach. I thought, as most do, that my journey would take me from the University of Michi- gan, maybe back to Western Michigan or to Illinois State to be a head coach, and then, hopefully to Michigan. Q What do you think the main reason is that some of the best kids want to come to Ann Arbor? A. We don ' t get all the best Coach Fisher surveys tl court preparing to signal ir play. kids in the country, but we our share of good kids. Tl University and community ; steeped in tradition, and I thi we all like that. As much as ' want to do our own thing, like to know that there is sor stability there, and Michi has that. Great, great acader ics, terrific alumni that are k 1.11 I with Steve " We sell three things when we go into a home; X the three A ' s: academics, alumni, and athletics. " The team huddles around Fisher during a timeout, wait- ing for instructions. Fisher tries to encourage his team in the final moments of an NIT tournament game. irms i d P roud ' and then ' the S reat ; .,ip3lr i hletics. And that helps. It :lps to turn on a TV and see LJ. Jlichigan or to pick up the i -.per and see Michigan. j jHL How much stress do you ,iit on Michigan ' s high aca- i mic standing when recruit- We sell three things when : go in a home; the three A ' s: academics, alumni, and athlet- ics. It is part of a presentation we have regardless of who we are seeing. And then you tailor it a little bit, depending on who you are talking to. We talk about why we think we are special, why we think thatwhen you go to choose a school you have to consider a lot of other factors other than how soon am I going to play and how much am I going to play. Ryan Sockalosky Q Which player has probably been your hardest sell so far? A. I don ' t know. Juwan Howard has been the most sig- nificant recruit in my tenure as head coach, because he was the first to say yes when the others were saying, ' Can Steve Fisher recruit the way Bill Frieder did? ' We lost Eric Montross to North Carolina, and (Dick) Vitale and others were saying, Ryan Sockalosky ' You better be careful, because you lost a premiere player you should have gotten. ' Other recruits are saying, ' I don ' t know if they can get enough good people to go around you. ' Juwan believed in what we told him to believe in us, and that set the table for the domino effect for the rest of them. If we would have not gotten Juwan, we may not have gotten any of them. Inside Sports 253 Q What was your initial reaction when Bo handed you the head coaching job on the eve of the 1989 tournament? A. You had no time given what happened in 1989 to spend a great deal of energy and wasted time thinking about ' what if? ' I said we better make sure we ' re semi-organized as we prepared to go down to Atlanta to play Xavier. And it happened in such a rapid fire pace in three weeks. Not, ' Let me get my resume ready just in case, but let ' s see what we can do to get ready for the next Steve Fisher points out some of the finer points of the game to first-year player Albert White. White was one of the prize re- cruits for Steve Fisher for the 1995- 96 season. one. ' And we cleaned the table, out Glenn Rice, because he ' s a ing Juwan and Jalen and all and I didn ' t have to worry. guy that wound up making them. some pretty important baskets. Q When the Fab Five arrivq CX Out of all the players you But we had a lot of guys includ- in 1992, could you sense have had as a head coach, who would be the one that you would want to have the ball in his hands with the game on the line? A. Well, if I had one shot to take I think I could put a hand- ful in a grab bag and hope I pull Coach Fisher signals in the play to first-year point guard Louis Bullock. Fisher was well known for his kindness, how- ever, on the sidelines, he was quite intense. Ryan Sockalo 1 i t I 254 Inside Sports rm Ryan Socka ' " ' mediate bond between the yers or did it take a little fata le. ' No, you could tell right fcvay that they were a tight )up, the five of them. It [lowed. They were tight on id off the court. j., I guess that was a huge lief for you considering that ve players coming in at once )uld have had a little problem ith chemistry. . It could have been (a prob- m). Other recruiters were trying to pit in-state against out-of-state guys, and Texas against Michigan. ' You ' re not going to get to play because they ' re going to play the Michi- gan kids first, or you ' re not going to get to play because they have Chris Webber. ' They tried to tell Chris not to come because ' they ' ve got Juwan and you guys are the same posi- tion. ' They knew each other a little bit from the all-star camps. Jalen and Chris have been friends forever, so it was a nice fit for them also, and yet, they did a good job of getting along with the sophomores, juniors, and seniors. At times early on, I think there was a little tension between the freshmen and the others. There was the question of job security for the older kids, and the younger kids wanted to come in and make their mark immediately. But I liked how they dealt with one another in the locker room, and I liked how when the fresh- men became starters, they made sure that everyone on the team was still in the circle. Chris in particular was extremely good after a game, when he was en- gulfed with reporters, talking about how good a job Eric Riley, James Voskuill, Rob Pelinka and others did to make them feel that it was our team and not just the Fab Five. Qi Have you been haunted by the loss to Carolina? A. Honestly, no. I mean I desperately wanted to win the national championship. Had we lost to Seton Hall in 1989 and come in second, then I think it would have hurt more Fisher comforts sophomore Maurice Taylor after Taylor fouled out of a game against DePaul in the N IT pre-season tournament. Ryan Sockalosky than it did in 1993. Yeah, every time I see replays of the game, I just say, ' Boy oh boy, what if? ' That ' s just the nature of what we do. It ' s like every time I see replays of Rumeal Robinson hitting those free throws, PJ ' s the guy saying ' What if? ' You always ask what ifs. But to say that it troubles me and that I ' ve thought about it day after day, no I haven ' t. And I ' m just dumb enough to think we might get back (to the finals) again. Qi What would you like to accomplish before you are done? A. I just want to continue to bring in young guys that I can continue to be proud of in terms of their accomplishments and what they do while they ' re here and what they do when they go on in life. Whether they ' re in the NBA, whether they ' re doc- tors, whether they ' re school teachers or coaches, or no mat- ter what it is, I want to see them do well. I enjoy the association with the people and watching the successes that come to them in their lives and down the road and the feeling that you ' ve had a small part in helping make that happen. Inside Sports 255 .:. Going the photo provided by Sports Info With All-Ameri- i- + caff distance runners, the team r " WaS Onlv a Stet) behind in the run r -r T lor a Big len O ncc Coming oft amndoor sea- son wrncri culminated vfith a third place finish in the Big Ten meet and a fourth place finish at nationals, the men ' s j fi u uju-u track and field team had high hopes as it moved outdoors for the spring. The Wolverines ' primary goal was to win the conference championship; however, this honor eluded them in narrow defeats by Wisconsin and Illinois in the winter. " We had a pretty balanced team, " Coach Jack Harvey said. " We scored a lot of points on the track. " The team had a strong regular season and was competitive in every meet. The long distance contingent, led by All- American Kevin Sullivan, provided the Wolverines with a significant number of points. Hurdler Neil Gardner, 100-meter runner hurdler Tyrone Wheatley, and 400-meter runner Trinity Townsend were the backbone of Michigan ' s sprinting arsenal. The Wolverine team came into the Big Ten meet very optimistic about its chances for a conference title. Despite numerous strong individual performances, Michigan didn ' t win the meet, finishing runner-up to Wisconsin. " I think we felt we had a legitimate chance to win the photo provided by Sports Informati Junior John Royce narrowly arches over the cross bar. Royce earned All-American hon- ors and a fourth place finish at the NCAA Indoor Championships with ajump of seven feet and three inches, beating his 1994 Championship jump of seven feet and two inches. Two relay records were s at the Penn Relays. Th distance relay finished wit the ninth best time in th history of the meet an outdoor Big Tens, " Harvey said. " We were pleased with the performance of Wheatley and the 4x1,500 broke a 15 Sullivan. " year-old University recor Sullivan was phenomenal in the meet as he won both the 800- and 1,500-meter races as well as earning Big Ten Athlete of the Year and Athlete of the Championship honors. Sullivan ' s performance helped the teaj considerably and was a major factor in Michigan ' s second place conference finish. The distance runners and the sprinters turned in strong performances for the Wolverines. Wheatley, also a star tailback for football team, captured his second Big Ten individual title by winning the 100-meter dash. In doing so, Wheatley earned All-I Ten at-large honors. Narrowly defeated by teammate Gardner, Wheatley finished second in the 110-meter hurdles. Four U-M runners qualified for the NCAA National Championships. Sullivan won his third national title of the year by winni the 1,500-meter run in an exciting, come-from-behind victory. The performance brought him All- American honors for the si time in his illustrious career. " Sullivan is an excellent runner, " Harvey said. " Any time you have someone like Sullivan, it is something you could always coi on . " Story by Doug Steve 256 Sports Sophomore Trinity Townsend runs full stride in a sprint relay. Townsend, along with Scott MacDonald, Nick Karfonta, and Kevin Sullivan ran a record-breaking 9:27.21 in the distance relay to place second to Arkan- sas at the NCAA Indoor Championships. jt Men ' s Track and Field Indoor Season Points Inrersquad Indiana Dual Meet 82.5 Penn State, Michigan 65 Michigan Intercollegiate Meyo Invitational Central Collegiate Championship 135.5 Eastern Michigan Classic Big Ten Conference Championships 93 Silverston Invitational NCAA National Indoor Championships 25 If Place NTS 1st 1st 1st NTS 1st NTS 1 3rd NTS 4th (tied) Texas Quadrangular N.C.-Nebraska Dual Kentucky, Indiana S. Illinois Oregon, Nebraska, Washington State Penn Relays Central Collegiate Championships Bronco Open Big Ten Decathalon Big Ten Championships Outdoor Season Points 143 50-55 Place 3rd 2nd 154 115 151 3rd 4th NTS 112. NCAA Championships 11 19th (tied) Photo: 1921 Ail-American Kevin Sullivan stretches to reach the finish line and win another race. At the NCAA Indoor Championships, Sullivan ran a record breaking 3:55.33 mile, the second-fastest run by a college athlete. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky photo provided by Sports Information Sports 257 Senior All-American Karen Harvey out paces the other runnners in the 1,500-meter race. Harvey, the team ' s most consistent long distance runner, finished third in the 1, 500-meter and second in the 3,000-meter at the Big Ten Outdoor Championships. Women ' s Track and Field Indoor Season Points Intersquad Indiana Dual Meet Red Simmons Invitational Michigan Intercollegiates Meyo Invitational Michigan State ! ; ? Eastern Michigan Classic Big Ten Conference Championships Silverston Invitational NCAA National Indoor Championships 4 80 _!_ N.C., Tennessee, Nebraska, Georgetown Double Duals Kentucky, Indiana, S. Illinois 155 Oregon, Nebraska, Washington State Penn Relays Penn State, Michigan State Bronco Open Big Ten Championships NCAA Championships 258 Sports 111.5 64 67.5 Photo: 1985 Miciifiinensian Junior high jumper Monika Black soa over the bar at an indoor competition. Bla consistently placed well in meets through- out the season and went on to place second in the indoor championships with a jump of six feet. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky for the A triple crown was just out of reach for the team despite All-American runners i. The Wolverine 1 ; sought to repe Championship. Karen Harvey, Deanna Arnill, Michelle Slater, and Jen The women ' s track and field tefci faced aSfemend us taskf t tHi fcginning of the ir championship performance? of the previous seasons and claim their third consecutive outdooroig Ten title. A key ingredient to the success of the team were the distance runners. " We, as always, have depended on our distance crew, (icy are the bread and butter of our team, " said Coach James Henry. Senior All-American Karen Harvey excelled all season at iddle distance, consistently placing high in the mile and 800-meter races. Her attitude was an example of her leadership on the am. " Some people are here to win conference titles, I ' m here to help the team, " Harvey said. Sprinter Tearza Johnson led the sprinting attack of the Wolverines. Johnson was the only event winner in the indoor Big Ten hampionships, finishing first in the 200-meter dash. The indoor season concluded with a third place finish at the Big Ten Championships. Then, at the Indoor NCAA One fleet 4t t tutte Championships, after scoring the team ' s only Four runners placed in the points of the meet, Karen Harvey was named to top 30 in the 3,000-meter the All-American team for the second time in at the Central Collegiate her career. The outdoor season opened in North Caro- lina with four individual winners as the Wol- verines geared up to win a third consecutive outdoor Big Ten title. The team placed second Barber placed fourth, and third in the Kentucky and Oregon qua- seventh, 20th, and 29th drangular meets, respectively. The Penn Re- respectively. lays were highlighted by Monika Black ' s third place finish in the high jump and Tania Longe ' s third overall finish in the heptathalon with 5,334 points, just short of a Michig an record. The Wolverines placed first in a meet against Big Ten rivals Penn State and Michigan State in their last team competition before the Big Ten Champion- ships. Karen Harvey completed her Big Ten career finishing third in the 1,500- meter and second in the 3,000-meter races. Longe was the team ' s busiest and best athlete of the championships, winning the long jump competition and breaking an 11 -year-old University of Michigan record with her second place 5,429 point finish in the heptathalon. In the heptathalon, Longe also won the 100-meter hurdles and long jump and finished no lower than third in the remaining six events. However, star performances from Longe and Harvey were not enough to beat eventual champion the University of Illinois. The Wolverines finished fifth, coming up short of the Triple Crown. , n btory py Ryan dockalosky Sports 259 photo provided by Sports Information - Swing All-Conferenc caliber players and Coach of tnfc photo provided by Snorts inform 9 The 1995 men ' s tennis Year carried the team to the Big am took to the cWurt with a soli mixture of seasoned veterans and talented first-year players. After a second place Big Ten finish in its 1994 campaign, the Wolverines had aspirations of a conference championship. Michigan returned most of the nucleus of the previous year ' s Conference team, including juniors Peter Pusztai and John Costanzo, who earned Big Ten honors alternating at first and second singles throughout the season, junior Geoff Prentice, who played fifth singles, and senior Grady Burnett, who played sixth singles. The Wolverines also added two first-year athletes to the lineup, David Paradzik and Arvid Swan, who played third and fourth singles respectively. The Wolverines played consistently well throughout the season, finishing with a record of 11-2 in the conference, 17-9 overall. Michigan attained the number one seed for the post- season conference tournament thanks to a 6-1 win over the Golden Gophers during the regular season. The Wolverines ' Big Ten playoff run began with a 4-1 rout of Penn State. The team followed this win with an equally impressive match against Michigan State, sweeping the Spar- tans 4-0 to advance to the finals. In the final match, the Wolverines encountered their nemesis, Minnesota, where they lost a heartbreaking match to the Gophers, 4-2. " Losing to Minnesota was a product of two teams playing extremely well with them playing a little better, " Big Ten Coach of the Year Brian Eisner said. " It was one of the greatest matches I have ever been a part of. " After this match, the fourth-seeded Wolverines prepared for the first round of the NCAA Region IV Championship. The team beat Northwestern 4-2 to make it to the semifinals where they met top-seeded Mississippi. Despite great competition, Michigan dropped four of five matches to a Rebel squad that went on to place second in the nation. " I am very proud of the way the team played (against Mississippi). We went all out, " Eisner said. " We felt that if we competed as well as we could that we could have a chance to win. " Despite the playoff losses, the Wolverines had a successful 1995 campaign. " We finished the season on an upbeat, positive note, " Eisner said. " We played (Mississippi) very, very tough. It No.l seed in the Big Ten Tournament, the team beat Penn State 4-1. Then they went on to sweep Michigan State 4-0 to move on to the finals. gave everybody a very positive attitude. " 260 Sports Story by Doug Stevens Koto provided by Sports Information lumor Geoff Prentice sets himself in posi tion for the forehand shot. Prentice provided the team with consistently strong play at fifth singles and second doubles. ' s Tennis Ten 1 7-9 Overall Middle Ter South FlorJ Northwesterr Northwester Boise State Texas A M Chaminade BYU-Hawaii Minnesota Iowa Texas N. Carolir UNLV i Wisonsin Purdue Illinois Michigan State Penn State Notre Dame Ohio State Indiana Big Ten Chai Penn State Michigan State Minnesota NCAA Region IV Championships Northwestern 4 1 Photo: 1949 Micbiganensian Iwo-time All Conference lui Costanzo practices hitting a backhand re- turn. Costanzo and Peter Pusztai alternated at number one and number two singles and both played at number one doubles to help propel the team to the Big Ten Champion- ships. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky photo provided by Sports Information Sports 261 : f the Year Sarah Cygani smashes another ace on her way to an unde- feated Big Ten record. The 1994 Freshman of the Year became the first player in confer- ence history to be dubbed the league ' s best player the season during her second season. n ' s Tennis 10-3 Big Ten Michigan Opponent Wolfpack Cl Sky Tel Clayc Eck Classic Ail-American Championships ITA Midwest Milwaukee Classic Western Micljigan Miami Ohio Iowa Minnesota Kentucky Puerto .Rico Notre Dame Wake Forest Ohio State Indiana Vanderbilt William Michigan State Penn State Miami South Florida Northwestern Wisconsin Illinois Purdue Big Ten Championships (5th) Wisconsin 3 Iowa ! 5 Illinois 5 V - 2 I 5 " 5 " 4 5 1 4 3 7 3 3 2 5 1 Photo: 1977 Miciiganensian Layout by Ryan Sockalosky 262 Sports t u 6 ute4, fin Tournament upsets couldn ' t overshadow a season of successes Appearances are deceiving, sucFas the fifth place finish by the women ' s tennis team at the BigTen Championships last seajcn. toasting a season record of 16-7 and a Big Ten record of 10-3, tjie team entered the tournament with expectations of capturing the lampionship title they had narrowly missed the year before. Their hopes were quickly leveled in a first round 5-3 loss to Wisconsin. Out of the championship bracket, Michigan easily sfeated Iowa 5-1 and Illinois 6-0 to capture fifth among Big Ten teams. " Our final standing in the Big Ten was very misleading, " dd coach Bitsy Ritt. " It is no indication of our overall success. We are a very competitive team. " Michigan lost a very close match due to injuries of key players. In their mid-season 5-4 loss to Indiana, the netters fell short f defeating possibly the strongest team in the Big Ten. However, this proved to be a building opportunity for the team. Coach Ritt said, " In our loss to Indiana, it showed us that we had the ability to compete at their level. This match definitely was a team unity builder for our next match against Vanderbilt. " In a hard fought match, the 15th ranked Wolverines posted a 5-4 victory. After Vanderbilt, the team went to defeat Against Wisconsin, Sarah Cyganiak continued her several other perfect conference record. Her victory helped the team rebound from a loss to Northwestern and beat the Badgers 6-3. on Ten teams, among them Wis- consin, who had taken away their chance for the league title. Though final standings appeared mediocre, the Michigan women ' s tennis team accomplished much in the 1994-95 season and earned respect as both individuals and athletes. Story by Sarah Smucker Bo ana Jankovic hits a forehand baselmer on the run. Jankovic posted a 7-3 season tourna- ment record. photo provided by Sports Information Sports 263 shine d as thty Men ' s golf coach Jim Carras attributed the team ' s success to very good group " teamnaCltJie DeSL chemistry. Led by senior captain Bill Lyle, junior Chris Brockway, and sopho- t . . i mores Kyle Dobbs and Brent Idalski, the ten-member team finished third in the finish in recent . T , 10U . u M -AAn 1D - . f f Big Ten and 12th in the NCAA Central Region, gaining the respect of many of history its competitors. With play beginning in the fall of 1994, the team had a flury of successes, placing third at the Falcon Cross Creek Invitational in Colorado Springs, Co. and tying for first in Milwaukee, Wis. Lyle said, " Once we saw that we could compete with other teams, we gained a lot of confidence. " The Wolverines ' newfound confidence was shaken when they took llth at their next tournament in Lansing. They played well in the first round, but faltered in the second, and the third was cancelled due to weather. The Lansing dissappointment was redeemed by a second place finish at the WC feJis4ts4 7u t Colonel Classic in Richmond, Ky. The fall season was capped at the Florida . r _ _, . T ... . . - . , r I ne team placed first in Atlantic PGA Fall Invitational, where the team had its most impressive finish of the entire year, earning first place. When the season continued in the spring, the Wolverines had trouble getting started. They finished 19th at Frappe Island, S.C. and followed with a 12th place finish in Dallas, Texas. Lyle admitted, " It takes two or three tournaments to get back into it. " They " got back into it " by capturing third place at the Marshall Invitational in of junior Chris Brockway. Huntington, W. Va. and then tying for second in the Legends of Indiana tournament in Franklin, Ind. The team, however, faltered under cold, rainy conditions in the Kent Invitational in Ravenna, Ohio, resulting in a tie for llth place. However, before the Big Ten Championships, the Wolverines finished fourth in the Bruce Fossum Spartan Invitational in Lansing. At the Championships in Madison, Wis., the Wolverines placed third, which was enough to propel the team into the NCAA District Four Regional Championship in Houston, Texas. Coach Carras said, " Ohio State proved that they were a better team, but we should have had a lock on second, but Purdue played strong. " The team played well in the Regional Championship but fell four strokes short of the NCAA Finals. They finished twelfth in the region. Lyle explained that " We put a lot more pressure on ourselves. We weren ' t used to being there so we kind of faltered. " Dobbs added, " We couldn ' t find a good balance like we had during the season. " the Florida Atlantic PGA Fall Invitational. The vic- tory was sparked by the outstanding performance Story by Todd Brockdorf 264 Sports Chip Peterson " - ? iP 1 p 4P VxJ Junior Justin Hicks blasts the ball out of the dreaded sandtrap. Hicks, who joined the team as a first-year student, played an impor- tant role in the team ' s continuing success. Men ' s Golf Falcon Cross Creek Invitational Marquette Intercollegiate Northern Intercollegiate 3rd 1st (Tied) llth Colonel Classic 2nd FL Atlantic PGA Fall Invitational 1st Fripp Island Ben 1 logan Intercollegiate 9th Tanglewood Intercollegiate Marshall Invitational Legends of Indiana Kent Invitational Bruce Fossum Spartan Invitational 4th Big Ten Championships 3rd NCAA Central Region Championships 12th 1 2th 3rd 2nd (Tied) (Tied) Photo: 1949 Micbiganensian Following through on a chip, Kvle DC watches the ball sail to the green. I le fired the lowest round of the season, scoring a 67. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky Chip Peterson Sports 265 While her competitor watches, a U-M golfer lines up a putt at the Lady Northern Invitational, which was held at the Michigan Golf Course. r Women ' s Golf Minnesota Golf Invitational Spartan Invitati " .. Lady Northern Invitational James Madison Invitational FL. Atl. Owl Preview Classic Saluki Women ' s Goll Invitational Indiana Invitational , Boilermaker Invitational Lady Lion Invitational Lady Buckeye Invitational Big Ten Championships Photo: 1979 MiMtanensian down the fairway. McDonald led the team in scoring with an average stroke total of 80 and tour top ten finishes. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky 266 Sports Playing well against other Big Ten earns, the women ' s golf team dimbed higher in the rankings ' i in tli T Rough Tonya Broad For several consecutive seasons, the women ' s golf f earn had been a perennial favorite for the Big Ten cellar. Year after year, the Wolverines were found at the bottom half of the field in every tournament, leaving themselves in what appeared to be an inescapable rut that is until 1995. Spring season proved to be the most successful for the U-M team in recent years. Competing in seven tournaments, including the Big Ten Championships, the team proved that the label once given to them was one for the past. Michigan began its spring season in February, traveling to West Palm Beach to play in the Florida Atlantic Owl Preview Classic. The Wolverines were sluggish after their winter layoff and it showed in the final results. Tying for 12th out of 15 schools, the team used the disappointing finish as a motivational tool for the rest of the season. " Coming out of the winter you start off slow and you have to work it back in, " coach Kathy Teichert said. " We had goals we wanted to keep improving as the time went on. " The Wolverines were soon excelling. After the debacle in Florida, U-M placed fourth at the Saluki Women ' s Golf Invitational in Carbondale, 111., but it was junior Shannon Me Donald who overshadowed the entire team ' s performance. The team ' s momentum continued as the women golfers finished in the top half in three of the next four tournaments, including a tie for fifth at the Boilermaker Invitational in West Lafayette, Ind., where the team fought severe winds and tem- peratures in the 30s. The progress of the Wolverines culminated in the Big Ten Championships, which were held at the Michigan Golf Course. The team took advantage of its course knowledge and finished seventh in the tournament. " The highlight of the year was our Big Ten Championship, " Teichert said. " You have to give the credit to every member of the team because they ' re the ones who have to push each other and excel on and off the golf course. " Story by Jed Rosenthal Sports 267 Shannon McDonald posted a season best 54- hole score with a 234 and led the team to a 6th place finish out of 12 teams in the Lady Buckeye Invita- tional. m L i Spiking in JH B the right Direction r f Volleyball team f Lr pfyrnbined -f jIg-riT After a disappointing 1994 volleyball season, the Wolverines were determined to turn the team around in 1995. The team undoubtedly achieved its goal, and hard WOrk lot " becoming a threat in its tough conference by finishingwith a 19-15 overall record and an 11-9 mark in Big Ten play. In addition, Michigan earned a berth in the a Winning SeaSOn N at i ona i Intercollegiate Volleyball Championship (NIVC), making only its second post-season appearance in Wolverine history. " At first, we were pretty disappointed (about not being selected for NCAAs), " Shannon Brownlee said. " But then we realized the NIVC was pretty big. For Michigan, it ' s huge. " At the NIVC, the Wolverines held their own, winning two of four matches including three-game sweeps of the University of Massachusetts and the University of Arkansas. " It ' s nice to beat a team as strong as Arkansas to finish the season, " Coach Greg Giovanazzi said. " Suzy (O ' Donnell) played an absolutely tremendous match and Colleen (Miniuk) continues to play at a very high level. " The Wolverines had a great balance of experienced, talented leaders and young players. In particular, senior co-captains O ' Donnell and Brownlee provided veteran leadership and kept the team organized on the court. Aside from being qualified leaders, the duo provided consistently exceptional play as well. Brownlee, Linnea Mendoza broke the seven-year-old record in assists with 73 against Wisconsin. She then tied her own record two more an outside hitter, became the first Wolverine to be named to the Big Ten All- times against Penn State Conference first team. In addition, she set team records for kills (456) and an j Purdue attempts (1 160) in one season. O ' Donnell, a middle blocker, was the team leader in kill percentage (.313) and was among the best blockers on the squad. She played her best match of the season on Nov. 18, when the team pulled off its biggest win in team history with a five-game defeat of eighth-ranked Penn State. O ' Donnell had 21 kills and five block assists that night. " This year was the best by far, " Brownlee said. " We won a lot of matches. There is something special about your last year. " In addition to the solid play of the experienced veterans, 1995 also saw the emergence of many of the Wolverines ' younger players. In particular, the play of sophomore setter Linnea Mendoza was nothing short of spectacular. One of the Big Ten leaders in assists with 917, she led the offense with her fine sets and was a major reason for the kills that Michigan produced throughout the season. Junior outside hitter Kristen Ruschiensky was also a constant force for the Wolverines on the offensive end until she suffered a back injury midway through the season. Other underclassmen who played significant roles in Michigan ' s season were first-year students Jeanine Szczesniak, Karen Chase, Linsey Ebert, and Jane Stevens, sophomore Sarah Jackson, and juniors Shareen Luze, Erin McGovern and Colleen Miniuk. The team had the right mix of players that resulted in a winning formula. As the season ended the team hoped to continue its new found tradition of excellence in future seasons. 268 Sports Story by Doug Stevens Senior Shannon Brownlee spikes the ;t Indiana blockers. Brownlee set eight records and ranked fourth in U-M history for career kills with .995. Big Ten, 1.9-15 ovei Michigan Eastern Michigan Purdue Northwestern Michigan State " " X Iowa i Indiana Illinois Minnesota Wisconsin Penn State Ohio State Michigan State Iowa Illinois Indiana Wisconsin Minnesota Ohio State Penn State Northweste Purdue Mas ' -achusett San Diego Arkansas Senior co-captain Suzy O ' Donnell spikes a point past Indiana. Against the tough Indi- ana team, O ' Donnell had 16 kills and four blocks, but her efforts were not enough to stop a narrow defeat by the Hoosiers. Layout by Ryan Sockalosky ' hoto: 1977 Michiganenstan Chip Peterson Sports 269 legs around the pommel horse. Onuska scored a 9.150 on the pommel horse and a career best 8.850 on the vault at t he Massachusetts Open in the beginning of the season. ITS loto provided by Sports Informatic Men ' s Gymnastics -0 Big Ten, 0-2-0 overall Ohio Sta linnesota 209.7CM i . ' ' 2IR750 207.5 , 4th few Mexico ' enn State Michigan Invitational Big Ten Championshi NCAA Regionals NCAA Championships Photo: 1935 Micbiganensian hanging from the still rings. Martins had season bests on the pommel horse (8.9), still rings (9.5), parallel bars (9.2), and all-around (54.3) against Ohio State University in the Wolverines ' first Big Ten meet of the sea- Layout by Ryan Sockalosky 270 Sports Vault er a two vear liiatns, the men ' s mt ;ymiiastics team regained its var- litv status ra m 4, the varsity statu .ided by Sports Information - T Ev5i after a record-serang season in 5 V4, the varsity TUs offflSp eaB gyinMJStfWteam was taken away to make room for women ' s soccer. " The rug was pulled ottt from under us just at our peak, " said Ce ach Bob Darden. However, after a vigorous letter-writing campaign to the athletic board and with the help of faithful alumni, the team regained its varsity status minus one key element: scholarships. Without scholarships, " it ' s difficult to recruit the franchise athletes who are all-around competitors in the six events, " said Darden. With the changes in funding, the team had to adjust its focus. " In college-level gymnastics, we are taking individual athletes and focusing them on the team, " said Darden. " But, with a different set of rules now, it ' s better for us to focus the individuals on their own events. " In other words, the program lost its ability to attract the all-around gymnasts who could compete in multiple events. " We ' ve lost some depth, so we compensate by getting guys who are specialists in thei r event, " said senior Chris Onuska, one of the two remaining scholarship-funded gymnasts on the team. The gymnasts relied on the reputation of Michigan to attract top- fi ffif .d ,f j. caliber athletes. First-year student Randy D ' Amura said, " I always wanted to be a part of the athletic program at Michigan and wanted to Gymnasts recorded 23 m- make the team better. " The salutatorian of his high school class, dividual season bests and D ' Amura certainly contributed to Michigan ' s high scholastic standards. i . . i -MI- six career oests at tne J.HI The rest of the gymnasts showed considerable academic promise, mak- ing the team complete with top-notch athletes who were also interested noiS-L-hicago meet. Chris in a top-notch education. Onuska scored career As the importance of individual achievement increased, the gymnasts hip-hs in both the floor found themselves reorganizing their priorities in practice. Darden noted that the men spent more time observing statistics to help them improve. exercise an " all- around. Their percent hit, which measured the success rate of routines, was down to 51 or 52 percent. The gymnasts used the low percentage number as inspiration to push harder and aim for perfection in practice. The team captains, Kris Klinger and Onuska, kept the gymnasts ' spirits high by drawing on their own experiences as part of the 1994 seventh ranked team. Their coach took a philosophical approach to the men ' s highs and lows. " We ' ve seen the bottom and it ' s not pretty, " said Darden. " But I stress to the guys that since we know there will be losses, it ' s important to get beaten and not to let ourselves lose. There ' s a difference. " Despite the setbacks, the future of the program looked promising. New assistant coach Tim O ' Connell came on board, and the addition of eight freshmen for the 1996-97 season made the team hopeful. There was little bitterness against the athletic program. As Chris Onuska so enthusiastically said of his four years as a Wolverine gymnast, " It was a great experience, and I wouldn ' t have traded it for anything. " Story by Sarah Smucker Sports 271 Sothe Wolverine gy nasts held high hopes in their i fourth title When Bev Plocki took over the womeoJs gymnastics coaching position in 16 89, s yi concentrated her efforts on establishing team unity. She built a program acclaimed for i supportive environment. " It ' s the team atmosphere at Michigan that brought me here, " sa sophomore Heather Kabnick. Throughout the season, unity proved to be a key element in the team ' s success. The tea entere d 1995 ranked second in the Big Ten after coming close to a national championship 1994. Needless to say, the gymnasts ' hopes were high to start the season. However, in their first competition against the University of Minnesota, the women receiv what Plocki termed " a cold slap in the face, " losing the meet 190.325 to 191.1 25. The tea recorded fourteen mistakes and returned home with a disappointing loss to an unranked team. " It wasn ' t that we had lost team unit but that we were so used to winning, " said Plocki. At home in Ann Arbor, though, the women were not discouraged; they aimed to turn the negative into a positive. " When you ' re used to winning, you remember how badly you hated lY Tirhicran unset fwo-tim losing, " said Plocki. " We talked a lot about what we could learn from Minnesota and what total . r ,. ,.., A A , K . defending NCAA Cham commitment meant. After regrouping and training over the holidays, the women came back refreshed in January. P lon trie U niversity Only one thing was blocking progress: out of the twelve women on the team, six were injured to Utah. The team set the point of not being able to compete. Team unity was more crucial at this point than ever. The school record on the bal women gathere d their resources and prepared for their meet against the University of Massachu- ance beam with a score C setts. " Despite the circumstances, we really pulled together and came out ahead with a score of ,, r. 1- j j 1 1 49.35 and second highes 193.4 to 191.475, said senior captain Diana Ranelli. This win revealed the strength of the entire team. " We were closer than we ever had been, " m mstor y on tne uneve: said Coach Plocki. " Our unity was definitely helped by our two captains, Diana Ranelli and bars with a score of 47.1 Wendy Marshall. " The two women played different leadership roles. Marshall, an all- American for three years, was an enthusiast to the cor " Wendy is a very outspoken motivator, " said Plocki. " If you watch her at meets, she is constantly supporting and cheering someoi on. She often can ' t speak for the next few days after the meet. " While Marshall cheered, Ranelli quietly counselled. " Diana is mo the type to take a person aside and ask them how things are, and what she can do to help, " said Plocki: Marshall and Ranelli ' s eagerness to help fellow gymnasts typified the team ' s spirit and cohesiveness. Ranelli said, " I just wa to help the team in any way I can. " Ranelli ' s season was cut short when she and fellow senior Tina Miranda suffered season-ending knee injuries in early Februar Marshall, the last competing senior, scored her first career perfect 10.0 on the floor exercise during the final home meet of her care The team also faired well that day, defeating Brigham Young University 197-194.35. Despite many individual injuries, the team finished its season with high hopes of claiming another Big Ten title. 272 Sports Story by Sarah Smuck Senior Tina Miranda soars above the un- even bars. Miranda scored her season best with a score of 9.8 on the uneven bars against the University of Massachusetts. Women ' s Gymnastics 3-3 Big Ten, 13-5 overall Michigan Opponent VV. Virginia Bke GoWC 194. " " : ' Cty $4-75 Minnes Suit ' of Michigan Class! Ohio State Utah fc Ck j Washington (M v, -193.200 !all State-Mw Classic) 193.201) hanico Invitational vun Young 3 enn State 5ig Ten Championships JCAA Regionals CAA Champitmships iiitabir ' ti! press time " 0.725 187.3 191.125 191.475 d 5 192.575 194.725 193.800 190.125 188.900 3rd 6 196.425 196.850 197.0 194.35 Photo: 1978 Michiganensian Sophomore Heather Kabnick leaps high above the balance beam. At the Blue Gold Cup Kabnick set three season bests in vault (9.9), balance beam (9.7), and floor exercise (9.825). Layout by Ryan Sockalosky photo provided by Sports Information Sports 273 KESIDENCE HALLS V ALICE LLOYD THE HOME OF THE PILOT PROGRAM FAMOUS FOR 4 A.M. FIRE DRILLS SOUTH PD V Burton Kim A HOP, SKIP AND A JUMP FROM THE MICHIGAN UNION TTTTVrVrA ATT t T WESTOMD 274 Residence Halls Divider ResideriaLHalls Divider 275 Burton Kim The parents of LSA first- Thirst-year biology students year student Carolyn -T Edsel Tarife and Andy Klimoski help their daughter Soobrian scale the walls of the move into South Quad before the first day of classes. fourth floor of Hunt House in an imitation of Spiderman. ton K urton Mm MASS MIXER Central Campus : South Quad STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER Some students found it impossible to put a label on South Quad. " South Quad is a true example of diversity because it houses students from the march- ing band, athletes, participants of WOLV, and students in the Honors program, " said Ellen Shannon, Coordinator of Residential Education (CORE) for South Quad. Students living in South found that this smorgasbord of people was one of the most important aspects of the dorm. South Quad also housed a combined library and computing site called the Information Resource Center. The entire ninth floor was remodeled dur- ing the 1 994 academic year to accommodate (contin- ued on page 278) Erst-year engineering ma- ,or Marissa Kim takes time out from studying to talk on the phone. Burton Kir Rachael DeCrolT Row -I : Valary Evans. Sanfiita Baruah. Jennifer Mirisciotti. Eli:aheth Wilschke, Sarah Lindholm, Laurie M.ii-Rm.ilJ Row 2 : Marnna Carroll. PnyaKhanna, Nicole Roth. Rimme Singh. Alice Pe- jin Wane. Kahala Ogata. Danielle Coen. Karyn LVShields Row -3: Chrisri Bierensa. Virginia Hiln, Sara Barnard. Missy Ferte. UTori Beverly. Carherine O ' Neill. Jen Eherein, Julie Lelek Row4: Chara Williams. Bessie Chuang, Tsehaynesh Ahebe. Candace Smith. Lisa While, Alicia Pinderhughes. Crystal Lucas. LaToya Henry, LaQuanJra Neshitt. ilum Jr,,i ._i,,H, r , Row.l: Lisa Cage. Kate Meiers. Karma Bouffard. Isha Rauchle, Lidore Ami.. Sarah Dorland. Nidhi Ja|.x Row -2: Amanda Parkinson, Kimherly Pearce, Michelle Morgan. Marquita Tharpe. Kelly Malkin.J.nhPlarnkk. Alex Yeung-FaiWun. Felipe Longona Row. 3; Tonnie Andreasen.MarissaKim. Renata Reis, Jennifer Nauman. Andy Hood, John Fan-en, Brad Schoeff, Jeffrey Smokevirch Row -4: Ernest Wyatt, Seth Kleinglass. Gteg Fisher. Aaron Anderson, David Lin. Kevin Tenglin, John Ivascu, Ryan Nelson. Matthew Breixer. Peter Manay. Rachael DeGrotY R.iw-l: Br.id Malmsten. Mm Kim. Ronald Page II. Saul Shum. Joshua Rich. Clinton Loh, Todd Branch Row2: Justin Koo. Gary Lin. Thompson Mari.iyao. Dan Mueller. Andy Terry. Andrew Dalton. Martin Bowman Row -3: Dean VanNasdale. Maurice Finnegan. Alexis Avila. Kevin Muno:. James Davis. Tom Runquist. Jmho Mountainheat. Mark Boigman Row 4: I ,ivey Brinkley. Erhan Keswin, Kevin Bowman. Poul Hornsleth. Alan Gome:. Jeremy Hotelick. James Winschel. Samer Saqqa. Burton Kirr ! lum ; n j Oruup 1 Row- 1: Stephanie Powell. Andrea Clyne. Andrea Muray. Maria Tahije, Jineenee Adler. Wendy Westover Row .2: Edsel Tarife, Lydia Jani, Jessica Jelowski. Karen Rous, Kara Kobrzycki. Amanda Mason, Kathleen Soo Hoo, Gma Way. |cxly Meyer Rowi: Harold Carewood. Lora Oliveri. Natsu Okamoto. Chanell Paliani. Karen Schoulen, Cranr Lmsell. Jennifer Bowers, Sarah Claim Row 4; Vicror Ordonei. Marshall Carman. Luis Feraande:. Andy Six.hrian. Ronnie Joseph. Jason Clyne. Jeff Bumside. " Living in Honors housing is different. People here are usually more quiet and serious about studying " - Mike Galloway, first-year LSA Students finish up term pa- pers and check e-mail in the computer lab. Renovated in 1994, the ninth floor housed the South Quad library and ResComp site. Burton Kim Residence Halls 277 Sophomore civil engineering major Marcus Liftman buys food from the South Quad snack bar. The bar ' s extended hours allowed students to grab a bite to eat after the cafeteria closed. A n RA from Fourth Hunt students who wished to occa- sionally clean their dorm rooms, vacuums were available at the front desk. Burton Kim Main Campus : South Quad (cont.) the IRC as well as WOLV, the student television station. About 400 residents participated in WOLV. " Our long range goal for WOLV is to have the program totally student run without supervision from South Quad, " said Shannon. Honors program housing was also located in South Quad. Many Honors students lived in the Fred Taylor house. In addition to living together, Honors students also attended Honors faculty dinners and roundtable discussions in the cafeteria during lunch. First-year Honors student Erin Karuy said, " I like the program because I get more individualized attention than other students. Also, I like having my entire hall Honors because we all have similar classes, and we can always find study partners. " There were nine governing councils in South Quad, one for each of the eight houses as well as the multicultural council, Ambatana. The South Quad Council was the governing body for all residents of South Quad. Each council sponsored activities such as Casino Night, CCRB Night and a semi-formal dance entitled, " Quiet Storm Dance. " In addition to the cafeteria, South Quad also housed a snack bar called Down Under in the Club 600 Lounge, which had a big screen television. Like other dorm snack bars, Down Under provided an alternative to cafeteria food, (continued on page 280) 278 Residence Halls Rachae! DeGrotT Huher Group 1: Rowl: Domelle Tigay. Mary Sullivan. Cheryl Shapiro. Kan Tetvo. Catherine Davie, Hallie Lipin, Angela Bailey Row 2: Kristen Schmidt. Julie Ga:Jik. Dorothy Lt. Grecia Davenport, Lauren Krasnv. Maisa Wells Row-S: Mansa Thomas. J,hua PK.lkm. Linsey EKert. Felipe Wells, Abhay Pa[el. Denise Johnson. Angela Moore Row 4: Dave Donoghue, Jamie Radcmacher, Steve Chang. Kris L. Johnson, Donald Srenger, Mark Beruuisr. Rebecca Stemhehel. Timothy Wright. Chris Markson. Jon Chen, James Luxton. Rachael DcGroff HuherGroup-2: Row-1: Richelle Mead. Heidi Gehel. Shavannia William... Jamie Holbrook, BemiceG.hbs. Beth Gewirtzman Row -2: Sara Moncrief. Jennifer Hoadley. Laura Knapr. Stephanie Wetter. Kelley Phillips. Karen Langner. Stephanie Knight. Laura Cowan. Prameela Nagaraju Row3: Ciara Benson. Marc Drake. Dan Tuman. Prasad Amhekar. Benjamin Clements, Cameron Fielstra. Michael Kuo, Aubar Tooney 111 Row ' 4- Kevin Harttnan, Mike Arciniaga. Kevin T. Jones. Dusty Young. Joseph Macaluso. Subash Mam. Anthony Rui:. James Goldstein. Rachael DeGrotT Thron-son GriHip l : Row -1 : Bryan Ziegler. Knstoler Enckson. Nate Mather. Chris Orrolek. Brad Belanger. Toma Filipuk. S.it.i Frontier. Tina Dryden. Lisa Fahetta. Melissa Walker. Preen Saigal. Derek Herdcrlong R. ' - ; Allison Lent:. Li: Quennc-ville. Barrett F,a. Sarah Beldo. Danielle Franco. Wendy Gerhardr. James Porriti Roi: Roh Haddad. Wesley Waterston. Michael Wilco, Katie Newth. Lisa Plan. Ne al Connely Carrurh Row4 Pat O ' Brien. Chris Can. James Kanary II . Tony Gaspari. Kevin Fedet. Randy Fruchler. Tarek Moil. Kirsien K.irlen. Ke in Cavalien. T,id Blandmg. Emmanuel Uhmas. Scott Blanding. Jessica Taylor, Came Wakulat. Alex Paulousky Row .5: Ben Abraham. David Wennlofi. Matthew Dudley. Jenny Sekerka. Sandra Morante. Clark Schier Thnmsxin Gn.up 2: Row -I: David Barrett, Danielle Williams, Emily Wu. Marl Sheedy, Melanie White. Kristin Ferris, Rhea Georgiadis, Tanek Amin, Jason Heystek. Micah Frankel, Nandini Pandhi, Gale Raj Row -i: John Wallace III. Amanda Read. Li=y Arnold. Eli:ahethGar.-ey. Alicia Madrid. Eileen Sherwm. Barhara Matonen, Stacy Sinor, Tanya Pipatjarasgit. Melissa Anderson. Jeremy Davis. Jonathan Garnett, Victor Colombo Row i: Justin Wo|dacki. Jim Campbell. Travis Maures. Julie Rajztr. Teraya White, Jonathan Bauet. Elizabeth Agunloye, Josh Stoler, Raoul Duheauclard. John Boyless. Luke Masselink. En-land Hsiao, Rina Shah Row -Ir Julian Heilig. Nickesh Pahade. Felix Flores 11. David Sima. Kristin Smith. Tansy Rojd. Bany Sanders, John Serapigha. Anthony Zak. Daniel Kittell. Herbert Hanson. Tim Murray. Michael Jaeger. Ryan Hansen, David Za:iski. Steven Rose. Paul Trover. " People say South is a party dorm and it ' s kind of true. There is always music blaring and people talking. " - Jenny Chang, LSA first-year student Burton Kim First-year business student George Kallingal and first- year pre-medicine student Kevin Chung try their hand at a video game in the game room. The game room was a great place to lose quarters while tak- ing a break from studying. Burton Kim Residence Halls 279 Second year pre-medicine students Deepa Sveenivasan and Taying Yang study for an Organic Chemistry 210 mid- term exam. Sophomore Jason Heystek rides a South Quad eleva- tor. These " talking " elevators announced to students what floor they were on. Burton Kim Main Campus : South Quad (cont.) McWilliams said he liked the snack bar b ecause " there is always something I like. My favorite is the waffle machine. " Karuy agreed, " I like that the Down Under has extended hours. If the snack bar wasn ' t there, then I would not have lunch. " Location was another reason students chose South Quad. Situated off of South State Street, it was only a block away from the Michigan Union and Angell Hall. " It is closer to town, relative to the hill area, which is definitely a bonus, " said McWilliams. South Quad also housed a weight training facility, complete with the latest state of the art exercise equipment. This facility could be used by residents as well as other University students. " It has everything a weight room, a snack bar, just everything. I use it all. It ' s just great that it is here, " said LS A first-year student Andy Romelhardt. Many of U-M ' s younger athletes chose to live in South Quad because of its proximity to the athletic campus. The dormitory provided athletes with their own dining facilities which included a separate menu designed around their dietary requirements. 280 Residence Halls - ' Row ' 1: Steve LX Secret. Palrick LISCIO. Hassan Harajli, Daniel Schweber, Kevin Cooney. Derek Nylcn Row2: Richard Benfijjlin, Ari Berber. Michael Galloway. Amit Singa!, Vishnu Raju Rowl: Brad Cameron. Jon Howdc r. [l.ivid C :,.ni t lio, Michael While, Michael Seaton Row 4: Phi] Parh. Zachary Shirkey, Jeremy Kennedy. Earl Kwak. Sranley EisenhertJ. Dylan Adiir rOO Rnw-1: Mecan Novicki. Vaihhal, Navkal, Kelly Kress, Eliiaherh Mieczkowsk,. Erin Carey, Asrrid Phillips. Susan Cohen, L.uira Parker Row !: Caroline Walker. Carol , Deborah Law. Krisrie Dielenhaker. Nicole Falardeau, Reverie Mori. Preen Rour. Chrislina Brearley, Stephanie Siaw. Jennifer Lee Row3; San B ira Patel, Eli:.ik-(l. Lockner. Tae Hee Hu ' anc. Kalhy Chenc. Tom Pecoraro. Gail Kim, Sracy Arnold, Annemarie Bonawir:, Emily Co.rello, Sar.i Ahhe. Susan Kennedy Row 4: Catherine Shin. Rc.hyn Wehrly. Amanda Malina, Suanne Kalman, J.m.i Schneider, Anuradha Gupta, Tereie Smallwnxl, Shannon Carey. Wendy Pan, Khalilah Spencer. Melissa Sales. Karen Kennedy, Karen McQuade, Belinda Koo- Gold. Cou Dylan Adair . Rowl: Srephanie Hcr:her c , Aaron Kaufman Row2: Ami Shah, Jana ey IVuht. Kane Phillips. Melissa McKenne. Bisan Salhl. Holly Smith. Kvlie Piette Row 3: Bernadctte deGuiman, Carrie Menold, Jennifer Gicl. Lemorc Carmi, Michelle Wasner. Eleanor Howe. Ken Schmirt, Belinda Mathie, Cindy Anolheker, Laura Lee-Lun. Haewon Kim Row 4; Michael Hoffman, David Lee, Adam Parker. Daniel Slosherc.Gn-i; I lills,,,,. Rick Mnclu-ll. Brjnjon Farley, Emily Stoneman, Carol Lee Jiiat l: Trie ia Lee. Stanley Yap, Tom Twice,. EncMath,.,,c:hnsBum.Jeff Smith, Mike Haieht. Jeff Cox, Matt Murphy, Ben Howard. Steve Nnhol ..... " Because most of the athletes are housed here, there is an emphasis on athletics in South Quad. " - Amit Gandhi, LSA first-year student Biology and chemistry jun- ior Burton Kim and Kevin Woo, first-year pre-medicine student, play a game of fuseball in the 3rd floor Hunt Lounge. George Kallingal Residence Halls 281 GRAND CENTRAL Central Campus : West Quad STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER West Quad ' s popularity made it a difficult dorm to et into for first-year students. Coordinator of Residential Education (CORE) Jackie Mims- riickman said, " One of the reasons that I really like being at West Quad is because of its diversity and friendly atmosphere. " One of the biggest attractions of living in West Quad was its connection to the Student Union. Residents found the food, study areas, and pool tables a convenient break from dorm life. First-year kinesiology student Frank McDonald said, " I think the people here are really cool. I picked West Quad because of its central location to the Union and downtown Ann Arbor. " Sophomore Meeta Datwani agreed, (contin- ued on page 284). A resident plays the piano in the main lounge. Many students used the lounges to study, chat with friends, and watch television. As part of the West Quad- Barbour-Newberry An- nual Halloween Night, inner city children trick-or-treat in the halls of West Quad. Resi- dents answered their doors dressed in costumes and gave out candv. JBHU. ' . r 282 Residence Halls West Quad resident;- try. to beat the moveinii nisn by arriving early, only to find that others have the sllne icK k, ' a Burton Kim W ' cnlcy Ro-l Adam Conklin.JetfB. Miller. Andrew Tons, Stuart Berlow Row-?; Alan Anderson. Art Lamrropoulo,. Mike Mclhem. Jared Lewi,. Donald Adamek. Steve Macieiew.Li. Audrius Girniu- Burton Kim Ramsey I -t Si 2nd: Row-l: Rachel Zakar. kri-ten A Winter. Rha Kue. YounBmee Rhee. Su:anne John.,,,, lane Betten Row 2: Anisha Hunjmal. R,.hm Pora.mk. Nicole DUIMJ. Cjr.Jyn Litmnski. Aliv.n GtaJv. Stephanie Wiener. Niliti Keith. Tiffjny H,vj u e ROW 1: CmJv Bt,.n. Alli-.n Fetii.il. D.ma Reichm.m. S.iuh Spit... N. ( Jia E.traJa. Appv Frenchman. Kelli Baljnet. r.mra retumal,-.imi. Amhet Raihtt. Ama Bussey Row-4: Fria Swanun. Ratal Bon . Will RuHcy. Joe Allen R.i--5: Eric Scht,:Jet. l ue Billinis. Thomas J.JIifte. Enk Sktiw. Jufdan Ostr.ilf. AJuan Fonm,.. Ryan Lyt..tJ. BtaJky Rittenh.ni-e Hav-.J. Sam Polituner. O.miel Kay. Pelet Wilhelm. Ian Litta.. Chip Peterson Wcnley : Row=l: Key in Bum?. J.K- Fletcher. Kirm a M.Lvsey. J.t hua Simon. ShaheJ O ' Sh.inrn. John Mortimet Ro-:. Terry Ketteret. Ben Dickman. frjicSily ertem. Allan Haarar. Patrick McCarthy . Thiem Puchlel. Kevin Jary | . Andrew Gouh-h Row J : Buhha Bereniwen:. Sean R itch! in. John Opalin ki. Grey Baker. Chn Frey. B i " Overl.injer. Brian Zirhcl. Matr Carhnt;. Ramsey !rj: Ro-l: Bill Johansson. ChaJ Rector, Scott MmJcr. Sc.itt Henry Ro -2: TeJ AJams. Oieeo Bemal. John Scher:. Andrew Y.HinBer. Aaron Leanhardt Row -3; Alan Zakaria. Steye McKinley . Michael Btersaclc. R. Favre. J.eph Dressier. Sean Turner. Ben Schechrar. Marr Schmitt. Chip Peterson Wcnley : R.m =l:kimK-rK Santiago. Bethany Gteenhlatt. Rehecca Roberts. Janer Lewis. Monica Moore. Anu Ramsey 4rh: Row = l:GreL- Pinter. Dan Herrera. John Man.s.-ian. Brock Bla:o. Jonathan Acrawal Row -2; AJnenne Holr. Jenny Poll. . Lindsey Han. Amy Burpee. Jenmrer Do. Angela Mil.irch Michael EdwarJ. Row -2: Pranay Rejdy. B.J. Monreith. Sasha Shaikh. Scott Kokones. Row =?: A-hicka Ander-on. Shannon Tolhen. Lisa (.. " rarnecki. Amy McK.u lannacone. Ken Kle-. Sirsan Chnsnan Eilcr. Seth Metl. Doan Neuyen. Elliott. Mai|a Schommer. Nay a Wietien. l. James Carey. Mann| Asnani. Wenley : R,. -I; Man Beauchamp. Nicole I ,-,.n. Sora M.s.n. Shannon M.iM ell. Marina Meloni Royy =-: Sarah Lirtle. Laura KrueL ' er, lessti.i Hemker. lane la i-r. k-anine S:c:esniak. Karen t ' hasc- Row =i- Kujr.n D..mK.. Holly Arm-rronc. Lynn (.aSack... O.lleen Hcr-ch. Le.le Mclnryre. Jaime Pardell Satmor. Melissa Slotnick Burton Kim " Its cool living right next door to the Union. " - Irfan Murtuza, LSA sophomore Residence Halls 283 Central Campus : West Quad (cont.) " I like the location a lot and also the number of people on each hall is small, so you get to know each other really well. " While five out of the six houses were for undergraduates, Cam- bridge House consisted of suites with private bathrooms for graduate students. " Cambridge House is primarily for graduate students studying to earn their master ' s, Ph.D., or law degree, or students returning to school after a long absence. It is for a more mature student popula- tion, " said Mims-Hickman. West Quad was not only popular for its location, however. Students could find a club or group in almost any area of interest that met in or near the dorm. For example, West Quad Barbour Newberry Council Serve (WQBN Serve) allowed University students to interact with members of the Ann Arbor community. For Halloween, West Quad joined Betsy Barbour and Helen Newberry dorms to bring children from the Peace Neighborhood Center to campus. Mims- Hickman said, " They came in and all made pasta necklaces, and then cut cookies and decorated them themselves. The children also played games, such as eating a cookie off of a string, and they went trick-or- treating to some of the students ' doors. " (continued on page 286) m T3 L-sulential advisors attend -LVa meeting to discuss dorm life. These staff meetings gave RAs a chance to share ideas on making West Quad place to live. I like the location a lot and the number of people in each hall is small, so you get to know each other really well. " -- Meeta Datwani, sophomore pre-pharmacy major Kelli Mullin practices her trumpet. Mullin was a resi- dential advisor for the fourth floor of Michigan House. 284 Residence Halls At PW I W : Mohammad Rahman. TcJ BrmJIc. EJ arj K. L. Brian Weir. Han LCH.. Matt Healy. James Taylor Row 3: Paul Khawair M . C.nKi.. v-t!i Kuipi-t. It- e Kuiper. James Hall. Chris Smith. L- ROM =:: AnJrt-wVoto.JoltB.itJ. Michael Mimlcy. Jonathan Gore. Chip Peterson sica Trillins. Scmhal AhKiy, Harriet Amoa-rVnsu. Jenny Wclmck. Brittam BirJ. Jennifer Richards, Francinc Liehlmj: Row =2: Carrie Riorjan. AJena Cytfon. Janut- Loutk-. l-.t Markevit:. Kn-li K.inca-. MaJeleine Smith. Torn CamrKrll. cott R,.met Row ): Kri. Br.ijkv. Jon Home,Hl. K IWhi ll. Came RyK-n-tein. Kate HollenK-ck. [ inicl N.k,,m-i:m. Malt Nakonec:ni Ro fi; Btlan Su-i. Keith Betnackl. John [ mn. Btyee St.uet. S.nnn Snole. Rti.m l nn.i.n. Rou =1 St-uni: T. Kim. Michael Scheirey. Samit Jasoia. Nathan Huehnet. Mike Femt: UJay Sharma. Joey BuJ.Uuco. Shiva: Ray. ChriMi het Barry. Andrew Lirnik. Ryan Miyamoto. Franklin Yanc Row i: Michael Tern. Ror-ert Stampes, AJam Lowe, Tyrone Vouchs. Jeremy Salmon. Erie Chmielew-ki. William Shutor.1 111. Michael Remyn. ' illui ' .- -1; F . V.me -ya Sharm.1. Jennifer r,.lan Row 2: tiorjo a Ren:i, Mary Juuhl. Kristie Aiifustin. Chip Pctci iBick. Bo Y.Hint! Lee, Eileen . Row = h Heathci Kane. Ani:ie LiL ' on. U.an Niuuyen. Jennifer Milo ,ChnstinaGrijal a. llorothy Chamhets. Leslie Hawley, Emily C,rk . BnJcei Hempel. Bircil Riejel. Li.a icnli- R,.w-;r Monica Ty erina. Mi.ly llenne. Nal.llle Riper. Kim Harm.in. A.liti C-oenka. Janet B..th. Eileen Kuel. Lm.la Kuet. Dana TlimmonJ,. Karherme LiptorJ. Laura Mallei. Mayako Kaal. LaTonya Taylor. M) Rim =1; Cajin Besirli. Oremiry Heaih. i:hn rlnn, Pan K, !lholer, Ryan Kellcv, hllu. [1a ' ,.n. ).B. Oasci Row ' 2: Kenneih QuiJcley. Theixlore Bulk. Carl Schwarr:. Michael K.in. Neam Esmaili. Mike Pink, James White. Row =1: Healhcr Zu|x-i;. Li-ah Lockh.irl. Shannon Lnum-ton. Cynthia Epler. Sh uiii.-ii SaunJers. Rachel Bc-t:m. Sickolela Hoc-Hull; Ro -: Mia 111.,. Winnie Law. Catherine Limms. Elc-ni I | lame-. Piavata Pierx-n. Ritamana LionMlc:. -SII-K- ( iho-li R.m =t: Anicl X ' ahratian. Sapna t. ' hajha. Jill Man.ke. Su-an Rasch.Shelal, Sanay all. MK h -k illarcu . Meet a Daiwam. SiiinakoKaw.il. Catey d-murkls-m- Residence Halls 285 Burton Kim Central Campus : West Quad (cont.) Members of WQBN Serve also worked at a food shelter in Ann Arbor and collected clothing, cans and bottles to raise money for charity. They participated in Alternative Spring Break, sponsored by Habitat for Humanity. This program sent students to Florida to build homes for people in need. The dorm ' s minority council, ASUBUHI, meaning " early morn- ing, " participated in the Homecoming parade. The group also hired a Latino band called Sol y Canto, which taught students about the roots of Latin America and its dances. ASUBUHI sponsored a Jazz night at the U-Club. First-year LSA student Noah Weisberg, a representative for ASUBUHI, said, " I thinkwe all mingle without any difficulty. While it is mainly African-American students right now, I hope to be able to expand into many other cultures. " West Quad ' s attraction extended far beyond its easy access to the Michigan Union and North Campus bus stops. Athletics, service and other extracurricular organizations, and social events contributed to its ap- peal. However, West Quad also fulfilled a real estate salesperson ' s criteria for a successful home: location, location, lo- cation. Students rehearse for the Residential RepertoryThe- atre, a student drama club, in the Wedge Room of West Quad. Some residents partici- pated in extracurricular clubs and organizations while living in the dormitory. " ' Living at West means you can go and get a sandwich at Subway in your pajamas. " -- Burton Kim, bio-chemistry junior Sophomore economics major Robin Porter learns that part of dorm life is doing your own laundry. 286 Residence Halls Chip PC MithiiMii :Rou-l: Dave Mann. Qumn DeM.mais. Michael Dunlap. Steven Hanley. Paul Oppenheim. Lee Shamis, Hu ;h Smirh II. Joshua Williams. Roh Rene, Rim -2: Joe Hanell. Mike Alexander. Bruce D-.i ... Jeremy Elman. Chrisiopher Ryan. Opkar KhanJuja. Kris Te.-keshury. R,.h Enclish, Hye-Wc.n K v,,n. Tracy Marline;, Jennifer Clcmente Row ' S: Noah Welshes. Aqecl Haider. Jason Pace, Ryan Rowhorham. George Zeell. Brian Vivut, Jerrei Shcrcnco, Nick Cotsomka. M.ttl Kce.eckcr, Kurt Frtc.en. AJ ro 0 l l:Rii--l: Anil Thin. moorthi. Dave Sondcr-. Joe W.irrcn Euwii Brain Spitael. Mike Nacranl Mike H. Lee. let! Chine. Nuk Ml. R,i-l: R..VIIIIK- Pre.rnc. [Xn e Bi U-r. loll Reillv. Amir Spiuuel, Rajn Pal. Jc.hn (.ilhh., ( lui. Mi Vel . [ r.mk L.Kle ern. Chip Peterson lichiB.in|i 1 ,wil;AmyOamelli.Lc aSlmes,|ev,icaFaI.Meli saKoalis,MecanFarahee.M..llvO ' Callai ' han. Ad. Elizabeth Schunuk. Thuy-Ntan Bui Row -1: Erin Makl. Jill Person. Marissa Priyhyto. Jacqueline Emer.n. My J,KliThelen.KristinLmi;,SarahB..,her,SarahSmucker.NicoleOreen.KelliMiillin Row-): AmySwmey. Jam Sujala Naik. Nicole Herron, Karyn Bailey. Jennlter [Viylan. Jennifer Rasmussen. Tumeka Harris. Ann Sharma. Oo Carly Sorscher, R.Khelle Wcxods Row -4: riiHH Yalter. Sireen Rcd.ly. Brian Klohufher, Chander Kanacaraiu. JarcJ Alternutt. Ann Halpm. Mike Levy. Sean Ryan. Emily Ilai is. Katherme Stone. : Orel: Pavl.tvic. Ron Eisenhart. Ethan Kane.Corey Grant. BraJdHemler Row 2 Kevin -. Charlie White. Karl Tu-demann. Eric Lewanro ic:. Roh B,:henek. [ ave B,.rnhoefl. Jetl Rec-.e. Rich s Ro-i: Erik rV-sr. Mike Sch,.tield, David Klee. Daulrion Tavlor. Jn.nn Hersh. Kevin Wall-. Shane :r. Kevin MI. Chip Peterson C-.iinhridge: Ro -!: Norik.. Ahe. Themhi Bu.h. AlliM.n Mac Dntlee. EJnu.nd Ci.le. Junji Uravama. L.,r.-,a Z,.t, Victor Kreiman.Cjrlo. Pm.iTeiicir.i. Kl.i. i. Siajilwn R,m--2: Traci Burnlev. J,-cph MenciK.ir. Rurh Ani.Kn.,.. R. ic heleU.Miii.in. Tr.uljarvi.. Simon Lee HoeKeniM.|1|, inaRichard-m. Sim, .neCromer. RaKiL Amirparvi: Row : Shan Yin, I mi:la Fahnoe, Mitchell Cornet. Joseph Fenty. Brian Uorm.in. E.irl P,.werv |.me MaUh. Alulre.i Riniiinel. Thoin i- Knitht Burton Kirn Adam. lrJ-Ro-l:Hrei;D.kkljtii.. Kei mChi.ne, MarkPclletilo. Nate Bolei. Ken Taylor. Mich.ielO ' Brien. l.nne- Letneri Row =2: C.harles i.l)stein. Snphen K nn.in. M.uthew I.amherr. James Shinali ' , Marek Kr:t:on.ki. ll.in Kallini;.!!. Mi, h,u I Ch.inw R,. -): Michael Urhan. Jusim Hirsch. Torn McCarthy. DOUE Marsc.hke. lohn Danscllll. Beni.nnm Tan. C Mtmre Butts, C,,rl,.s Ganl Sahota. Al.Kc-K S,. rick Burns. PctetOmphell. Erin K.imenil:. Aeish.i Sill n Willis. William Nlchok.n. Siilem.in Dinan Burton Kim -=2: Giirparlap Ad.im--tth: BaaJ; Jell Betkha in. Michai -I Hone. Pedro Tan. To Scoir Riskinore. Paul DiL.im.i. A.iron Klelman. !. IVrr,,,i:o., Jo Chaile- L r,.rlev. Ted J.,eck,-l. Mike Vi,.ko.,t:, Jideoto MKinelo Hamnwo athan Fluke . Mark H.ir.i non Kir raie B.i-man. -. Ales Tullo Row 1: n. Andre He.vitl. Gahe ' - " = " p ...... ' L ' ' ' 11 " " Residence Halls 287 Burton Kim EXPRESSIONISM Central Campus : East Quad STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER Some East Quad residents lived by the motto " ex- press yourself, " as they discovered their individu- ality through the myriad of programs offered in the dormitory. " Students here are more willing to express themselves. Part of college is experimenting with new ways of thinking and acting; East Quad is very supportive of that, " commented Coordinator of Resident Education Brian Jones. This environment stemmed from two pro- grams housed in it: Inteflex and the Residen- tial College. First-year student Christine Mikesell said, " I love it here in the Inteflex Pro- gram because there are only 35 of us. It ' s like B, .. Rachel Wcher. Angela Smith, Diana Crouch, Tim Lilt Kalish, Kimk ' rly Hun, Heather Runtinu. Jessie Lurk- Ruw-i; Rohert IJ. Saul Mike Campbell. thy Sir lir, Elli ndRmViliEumceLei itFjman. Ju.im M.irrir .yWGnren 4ih: Row -1 : Mara-ood Pola.sek, Navm Bapat. Jessica Penney lethany Bump Row-2:Shakela Smith, Pamela Kalte, Hanna Edwards, Tk-nni Baksik Row .): Gus Shaffer. Jackie Russell, lanae Cooley, Paula lliardim. J Goedee. Joseph Bump Ei3S_fiNcil Romheri!, John McCoy, Isaac Krktiman Rick Freeman, Shana Rashes, Jennifer Gm.Jman. having a huge group of friends together all of the time. " (continued on page 290) iJan [lysart. Natalie Waljinuer, Evelyn Mai, Nancy Cutler. Etica Paup. Amy k Ketstin Hanson, Lisa Wikm, Erin Himn.J, Jason Pomrello, Jonathan Irish, Nicole I.upke. Hen Kester, David Wilson, Brian O ' Beirne Riiw-i: Marcus W.Hxl. Eric Bannat. Pattick Ryan, Jonathan Nickl Sharif Klris, Keith Hardy, Ryan O ' Malley, Younu-Bean Sons. 288 Residence Halls Students log on to easily accessible comput- ers in East Quad ' s ResComp site. " I ' m always doing my e-mail at two in the morning. That ' s when you know you ' re guaranteed a computer, " said LSA sophomore Becky Thompson. ROM- -I: Ktistm Uday, Erin McKean, Jenniler Preston, Jeremy Lop.. Arellano. Heather Hopmu.d Row ' 2: Charlene So. Caroline Hellm.m. Jell P.m., Kane Ken in, tilth I Row-): Orit Grecnhcri:, Asha Pcto.kct. Kimk-rly Canjido, Jonaihan KelloM-,, Jackie Lee. t :h,irle- Rench) Row -4: Dave Nelson, Matt Holt:man, John Michaelson. Kristin Funk, Melissa Burton, Paolm Chi. Ahe Bates, T. J. Hamilton. Jonathan Blavin. Richard Marius. Andrew Mathews, Mark Row -Mill-Minn Kan. Michael S.mses. Chris Palmer. Ryan Nelson, Mite Weisslit:, Gustav Bm.-n, A. Kim Row -i: Reed Mockaitis, Steven Prost. Keith Janson. David Meyer. Douclas Covert, Chris Joseph Black. Mike Soules. Rovi-liSaM Lipri. Lily Manne. David Speillo s el. Jason Fink, Rachel Orahka Row --2: Matcey kxl. Mallory Simmons. Michelle McGi vern. Teresa Dejaner. Arima Khilanani, Johanna KasuK.w.ki Row lonath.in C hoe, Prasanna Suhramanian. Emily Gertr, M. Hannah A. Gilkenson, Ben Monson. Mary Bcianros. Siw Mint Hon DayiJ. Stephanie AtkinM n. Amy Adims 4 ' L Rowl: Pietra Check, Mam Sharma. Alison Gehle. Sacha Feirstem. L.uirie Buruu.- R,.w -2: ine Zi:linski. Georuc Lm. Nicholas Hcilhut. Chn- L.ihey. Anne Hellie. Michael Huns R,ml: Aaron Jcft Sun, Marvin Ainmori. Mike Bury, Eli:aK.-th AJkins. Laura Anderson, Din I Erin Smith I ' : Ria-_ik?heil,iBronnin K .OIiviaJi.hn. Grace Vee.C:,iriiu-nL,,m,. ' .i:liri.Rocilin.lon,iih,inls ' KU LMuke-h Aur.rn.il. Stephanie Purdy. Monica Mutsulavish. Upekala Wijayr.itnc, Tracy RaKi.e. l n id .!!.!,, |,,.,,lo. Minn Unen. Sara BUI..IC. Del- Mike. Mclamc Kenny. Rich Rescllje: Row y. Anthony II. Kmt. John K-.ii. Glenn Fox. Brie TiJcrmutxn. IVin Co-tale-. Gcorse H.onr. " Living with my fellow Inteflex people makes for an ideal learning environment " - Woo Seong Yeom, Inteflex first-year student Burton Kim Sophomore Asian studies stu- dent Carmen Liang relaxes in her room on the second floor of Prescott with sophomore George Hong. " I play the drums to relax, " said Liang, " no one really has a problem with it. " Burton Kim A student hangs an announcement on the wall on the second floor of Hayden. With the sheer number of groups on campus, many organizations found that fliers and posters were a good way of keeping people informed. Residence Halls 289 Central Campus : East Quad (cont.) Inteflex was the pre-medicine program sponsored by the Uni- versity medical school. Once accepted into the program, students were guaranteed admission to the medical school as long as their grades were kept at a satisfactory level. The largest program at East Quad, however, was the Residen- tial College (RC), a mini-college within the University. According to Jones, East Quad ' s liberal reputation was a result of the RC. " It promotes a liberal education and well-rounded students. " The dorm housed " many artistic resources which were outside the School of Art, such as a darkroom, ceramics room, and printmaking room, " said returning Resident Advisor Young-Bean Song. The school sponsored The RC Players, who performed " Sister Mary Ignautas Explains It All, " " An Actors Nightmare, " and " What the Butler Saw. " Performances were also held at the snack bar, the Halfway Inn, which featured frequent open-microphone nights, where anyone could perform music, comedy, or poetry. The dorm had a house council, East Quad Representatives Association (EQRA) and a minority group called ABENG, which sponsored a multi- cultural arts festival. The weekend-long festival included African-American dancing and a game night. East Quad also had an equality social group and a Gay Lesbian Bisexual Group (GLB), both of which held weekly meet- ings to deal with personal or community problems as they occurred. Second-year English ma- jor James Wilson works on a paper in the East Quad ResComp site. Computing sites were an added conve- nience to dorm life. Anderson 2nd: Row -I: Charles Walk.; Michael Braun, Knnherly Yee. David Hel, Row .V Ian GoldenherB, Caleb Rutai Duncan-son, Ushimhra Buford. n Skiles , Beth Elliott. Jodie Colone, Kenyatta Wilson er, Vem, Talanki Vis.-anath, Shana Oovel, Ross Kashiiheck Km, Wilson, Matthew Wemple. Michael Feld. Clajei Kevin Skile! An,l-,m IrJ: Row-1: lnhn Price, Mclame Walter. Kris Genove.se, Dave BarnarJ. Jeff Howcll, Spence Money. Hui-San Chunu, Mahesh Murthy: Row -2: Can, Boninn. Indian Chan, Red Town-end, Julie Van Oss, Oayle Giffin, Kim Au B ensrein, Lisa ln B all. Stephanie Klein, Melis.i G.i B rica. Erin Noack, Emily L.isner Ro- J f R ' e DeLuca, Jessica Plant:. Meiuhan O ' Rourke, Nelse Winder, Amanda Smith, Ben Gill-art. Lis Shatkey, Naomi Brenner Row -4: Puja Dh.man, Riki Mitiner, Jason Rovak. Adrian Ray, Li: Walknp. lad Ruhy, Stephen Hohetman. Chatlie Snydet, Christophet Henry. Alex Brown. Burton Kim 290 Residence Halls Kevin Skilc- Hinxlale V.I:]L 1: Holly Fern RjiK iChrisKins.Jill Neman. Ryan Fric.lr.ch.. Rachel IVnci:. Amanda Milter F.tley. Carolyn Heirman. Francis Urn. Jesse Janncrta Row : Melissa Kurci:k . My Wcivs. Jennifer Rradlev-Swift, Eric Allenspach. Timorhy Antone. Karen Chessman, Lauren Shuhow. Cann Lamp , jenny lamen. T lei dime Ro 4: James Jen-Chin HMao. Benjamin Kelley, Jeremy Br,.n .n. Crna Su. Karen viir. Jasmine Pia.GrnaRusnell.RajalPrrnxla, Rachel Jensen, Jessica Callaway.Zoe Singer BiatzSiDinieUe -oin MIMO. Btn-O B,ra-e , Penis Mic.Himiv.OreK.iri Milne. Jineph Muluc. Randall Harden. Rob Fran:m,.. Riclvird SKi hnis Erin Smith n I -r ROM =1: Vnki Kunivulci. Alame CamtielJ. Kathr -n McGec. Chri rma Yee. Jennifer Linker. Marcia W..JKun R,. ' 2: R..chel Schutr. Sracey Buel. N,.ra Curiel. Chn-nne Mile ll. Kenn K,,,m,,k,. Mero J, ., Shnvcr. Jennifer Chen Row 1: M.urhev, Heid. Jay Jamhekar. Ta-We. We,. Chr,.r,. r her Oei ler. [ ji,.n lluquaine. Haran Smirh Rim 4: Ex an Corde,. Scotr Fiedler. Kevin EJwaiJs. Michael Ch,...d. Scoll Si:em.,rc. Tm.i Bau.ler. Sane Hun Yi. Aim Adam Ron =1 N.u.ili.i LJ.ICI.I. Ann Laukkancn. Olix 1.1 Oiyda. Su-.innah Fnedm.in R..w =2: Mich.u-l ! t Thompson, Reheccaa Topham. Carol Lewi Row =i: C,uh H.incock. J.inene Spcr.in.li-... ...nrJine. Sarah .!. Amanda Le-ch. K.ilc Sharlev Ro4: Peu-r Twntler. l,..h Mann... Brian Wallace. Grec Friedman. John T.ien. C.lerte Steventm. Amy Adm. , Andcr- Klein. Ginger Harper. Janme cVcns. Leslie Sor.mno. R -th R:cpk... Gc-ettia i. Rta.K emrncrs Row =2: Olivia Clav. Lisa VX ' arner. Scdic- rVmemou. Grcor Kti-ry. Kiran i.M..nish.iGupt.i. Sarah Phillippo Row = : Anne Ferrm._-c!. fcsMc.i Sclivvair:. Steven Kerkela. James -. EliMtx-rh Harness. Brock Spiowl. Aia Malhorra. havidGuldmann. San|eeH Pas Ro -4 RoK-n lann. Lo ell Puhnn-ki . G -rni IVrer. letlro Gohl. I. .narhan B.-eke. Thoina. I :hico,nc. Perer Garc la Burton Kim LSA junior and geology major Mike Richey works part time at the front desk of East Quad. Many students worked for the University to pay college expenses. " O esidential College students IVBen Kelly, Neil Romberg, Josiah Ambrose, Liz Budnitz, Matthew Spewak, and David Guldmann enjoy dinner in the East Quad courtyard. Burton Kim " A lot of people don ' t consider East Quad as a good rooming possibility, but I really like it here. " -- Rebecca Thompson, LSA first-year student Residence Halls 291 The minority peer academic advisor for Betsy Barbour, Helen Newberry and West Quad puts on makeup in her dorm room. " At the beginning of the year there was a lot of construction, and that took a while to get used to " - Jenel Steeie, LSA sophomore " I ! m Otudents study together in Burton Kim While enjoying the com- fortable couches in the 292 Residence Halls dorm also had a reception area complete with study tables. lounge, two students prepare homework for their classes. i Burton Kim CONNECTIONS Main Campus: Betsey Barbour STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER Betsey Barbour has been a home away from home for Univer- sity women since October 1920, when it first opened its doors. Barbour housed only 116 women, making it one of the smallest dorms on campus. First-year SNRE student Molly Notestine said, " We are all like one big family, and everybody gets along. I think it is the best dorm on campus. " Many students chose to live in Barbour because of its comfortable living environment. LSA sophomore Susan Jacquez said, " This is my first year at Barbour, and I chose to live here rather than South Quad because I can get a lot more studying done. It is not so much of a dorm atmosphere, and it is more intimate. " Barbour also provided residents with the oppor- tunity to escape the stress of collegiate life. For in- stance, Barbour ' s House Council, in conjunction with the West Quad and following long hours of classes two Barbour Newb House Coun _ J. residents discuss what happened during their J cil, held a holiday cloth- ing drive with proceeds benefiting those in need. The Barbour House Council also organized entertainment for the dorm ' s residents. A dinner theater production entitled " Murder Mystery " was held in the fall; dinner was provided while participants acted out a play that resembled the board game Clue. Another appealing aspect of Barbour was its cafeteria. Al- though the same menu was offered here as in other dorms, residents liked the fact that it was smaller, and therefore, not as busy as other dinning halls. Laura Lucas, LSA sophomore said, " The cafeteria is great. It ' s not so hustle-bustle as other cafeterias and it looks more like a restaurant than a cafeteria. " Although Betsey Barbour was a small dorm, many students chose to make it their home. Its close knit environment fostered close friendships that lasted throughout the residents ' college careers and be y nd - Residence Halls 293 Burton Kim llowing long hours of classes, two Barbour residents discuss what happened during their day. Being one of the four all-female dorms, Barbour helped to foster close friendships be- tween its residents. GOOD TIMES Main Campus : Helen Newberry STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER Choosing a residence hall was difficult due to the many dorms available, so location often played a key part in a student ' s decision. While residents of the hill dorms trudged through snow and rain and Bursley residents had to rely on buses, the women of Helen Newberry simply had to cross State Street to get to class. First-year LSA student Kelly Yokemonis said, " I wanted to be on central campus and close to everything. " Some women were uncertain, however, if they would like living in an all-female dorm. Amy Aimeslehto, LSA first-year student said, " I did not choose Newberry because I get along with guys a lot better than girls. However, I like it now because it ' s kind of a good bonding thing, and it ' s quiet when you need it to be. " Being one of the four all-female dorms on cam- pus, the residents appreci- ated the friendships that were formed. Yakemonis said, " It ' s kind of like al- Burton Kim ways having a sister around. " Newberry organized activities for its residents, including a T-shirt design contest and a Tuck-in, which was done in coordination with Adams house in West Quad, the only all male hall on campus. On various occasions the women of Newberry baked cookies for Adams house residents and delivered them personally. The guys did the same in return for Newberry residents. Aimeslehto said, " I think it ' s really neat because we go over and give them cookies or music and the next night the guys come over and bring us flowers and stuff like that. It ' s really cool. " No matter what residents thought of Newberry when they first arrived, by the time they left its unique charm had carved a special place in each of their hearts. 294 Residence Halls The resident advisor for Helen Newberry ' s third floor, Dana McAllister, talks to a friend on the phone. RAs were upperclass students who returned to the dorms to assist, advise and plan activities for residents. A|ter returning from classes two 4th floor Newberrv residents relax before dinner. Burton Kii Returning to campus after Thanksgiving break, residents were usually loaded with bags of clothing and books. Out-of-state students looked forward to this break because it was often their first trip home for the semester. L Rachael DeGrofT Newherry Group I : Row l: Emily Bertolini, Jessica Ruck. Deborah Marcero, Cathy Sohn, Jamie DcLceuw, Dene Benore Row 2: Laura Ren:. Claudia Lope:. Morgan Nelson, Maria Githin. Brenda Rivera, Shomib Clark, Blanca Lehron Ro -!: Andrea Cossetrini. Irina Elterman. Tisha Abasrillas. Anna Bloch. Dipu Krishnamurthu Sarah Blasiciak, Kim Walhndee, Vicky Salipande. Rachael DeGrofT Newberry Group 3. Row-1; Julia Fu:ak. Michelle Pun. TaraChevalier.Jaime Cantor, Christina Chen. Katya Metidieri Row 2: Emily Dawson. Tanya Dn sis, Becky Oppat, Keisa Sterling. Angela Stanifer, Sarah Hamilton. Joanna Vaughn Row3; Marianne Hindelang. Gita Gandhi. Aimec Lehto. Shannon Weakley. Sarah Cady. Rachel Klamo. Danielle Epp. Row -4: Jennifer Hall. Katie Weed. Paula Hunt. Jillian Gregory. Olga Sav.c. Jennifer Pruchnik. Emily Schnieder. it When chosing a dorm, I liked the fact that Newberry was smaller than the other ones. " -- KathyYu, first-year engineering student A fourth floor Newberry resident and her guests watch television before going to sleep. " A lot of times, its easier to sleep over at a friend ' s room than go home, " said LSA first- year student Cindy Chin. " This usually happens because its ei- ther too late or too cold to leave. " Residence Halls 295 Chip Pctersor Rmv .1: louni; Lim. Eva Chan, Yim Tins Poon, Marisa Szabo, Amy Van Wormer Mayssc.un Bydon.Cressida Suttles, Debora Ryzenhere Row2: Lillian N s . A-Mison, Melissa FettiE. LaTonys Sutton. Sanyit.i B.IM, K.trm Fujimoro, Angela Cottinfihan. Elizabeth Somsel, Aineera Butler. Chip PC ' Mi) ill IV.., n Rowl: Sachiku Nakayama, Elsy Li, Sec-Wen Maizie Won E , Tracy Hoebeke Row ls Emily Kniebes, Renita Jones, Satita Sekharan, Leslie Berneske, Ann Makela, Lydia Akin Gramling, Cynthia Grove Row 3: Patricia Dark, Roberta Drobor, Kimberly McKanders Daron, Chen Ting Chun, Kathryn Shetwick, Sara Crane, Andrea Onopa, Adrie Karhlcen Barker. inyemi, Alana Jers, Marie Fox, Susan le Austin, Gineer Zabel, v ' t rlt : . .. Row-l: Katie Halt, Maria Hamill, Shirley Rumpel, Eboni Banks, Delia Chien Row 2: Jenel Sreele, Lori Ford, Dayna Roh.son, Tiffany Troxel, J.K,- Young Jun E , Victoria Nelson, Melanie Blk, Naomi Hirano, Ann Liao Rowi: Corevia Turner, Me B an Brewer, Seena Davies, Curi Kim. Mindy Ippel, CanJice Middlehrook, Hsin-Chuan Lee, JcKclin Chan E . Dawn Ouenthardt. Elisabeth Minahan. Lata Hamia, Carolyn J. Fischer. Elizabeth Powers. Chip Peterson ' - ' .,1 i|. IK Rowl: Amy Clay, Suzanna Premen, Holly M.iulton, Khalea Foy, Susan B.i..K-r, Karen Hemeyer Rowri: Finessa Javier, Dcbra Bacon, Michelle Bennett, Ellen Klepack, Tran E Phuon E Pham, Karessa Kuntz, Laura Schmidt, Mary Louise Lynch Row i: Juliet Bourdeau, Lesley Gordon, Lara Ott, Mary Gratiot, Susan Kajy, Diana Rumpel, Sarah Manica, Lisa DeLaFucnte, Alison Pereida. " Living in a small dorm doesn ' t make the University seem so big. " - Jenel Steele, sophomore LSA Oeated in the Red Lounge, Otwo residents review their notes before midterms. The lounges in Martha Cook were often utilized by students need- ing a quiet place to study. A resident types a paper on her personal computer in her dorm room. Cook residents were happy with their rooms, as they were considered larger than in other dorms. 296 Residence Halls DELUXE DORM Main Campus : Martha Cook STORY BY DOUG STEELE Even before entering Martha Cook, it was obvious that this was not a typical residence hall. From the sign designating the building as a state of Michigan historical site to the elaborate Gothic architecture and statue of Shakespeare ' s Portia overlooking the entrance, it was obvious that this was a very distinctive dorm. Numerous traditions and amenities also gave proof to the fact that things were different here. The 21 meals of- fered were served by wait- resses to the residents, who enjoyed home-style, sit down meals. Special din- ners were held for new resi- dents and for favorite p ro- fessors. The holiday season was busy with a holiday deco- rating party and the an- nual Messiah Dinner which honored Messiah concert soloists Ying Haung and Laura Tucker as well as conductor Tho- he Gothic atmosphere of Martha Cook stands in stark contrast to the more modern mas oheets. vJn April 1, architecture of other dormitories on campus. thefe wag birthday din _ ner honoring the building ' s namesake. Along with the traditions of Martha Cook, there were many other benefits for the women who lived there, including private tennis courts, two grand pianos, and a ballet room with an exercise area. These luxuries were the main reason that Martha Cook had a higher return rate than that of other dorms. " I like the traditions here the sit down dinners, atmosphere, etc. " said LS A junior Kim McKanders. In addition to these bonuses, residents also found the location desirable. Conveniently situated near the Law Quad and the Shapiro Undergraduate Library, Martha Cook was the envy of all students, as its residents never had far to walk to class. Due to its many luxuries, Martha Cook gave the impression of a University run sorority. Residents enjoyed the many benefits and traditions that made living there so special. Residence Halls 297 T Burton Kim Burton Kim HOME AWAY FROM HOME Hill Area : Mary Markley STORY BY DOUG STEELE Named after Mary Elizabeth Markley, one of the first women to graduate from the University, Markley Resi- dence Hall was one of the largest dorms on campus as well as in the country. The majority of residents were first-year students. " It is a good place to start. Since it ' s mostly a freshman dorm, there are many friendly, familiar faces, " agreed LSA first-year students Evan Knott and Rahul Shah. There were many high- lights that made Markley a coveted dorm. Principal among them was the Markley Underground, a snack bar where students could use their meal credits to get food if they missed a meal in the dining hall. It was also a place for students to socialize while watching television or playing cards. Another feature of Markley was the 21st Cen- tury Program, which pro- vided an interesting " col- 1 i 11 A blood donor elevates her arm after riving a lege Within a college atmo- Apint of blood. Each year rivals U-M and sphere to help Students ad- Ohio State compete in a blood battle on behalf of the Red Cross. The winner, Ohio State, was just to life at the University, announced during halftime of the U-M versus The program offered tutor- hi State footba11 me ' ing and smaller classes, and it gave students the opportunity to get to know the staff and fellow classmates on a more personal level. The Markley Multicultural Affairs Council (MM AC) was also an integral part of maintaining the unique Markley environment. Located in the Angela Davis Lounge, the council sponsored activities including free movies nights, bowling trips, and a project to help the children at the Ronald McDonald House. Though it is one of the largest residence halls on campus, Markley seemed small to its residents. It provided a beneficial atmosphere where residents were able to establish many friendships that helped them thrive socially and academically. Markley was not simply a place where one ate and slept; it was a home. 298 Residence Halls Burton Kir Burton Kim There is a large variety of people here, which helps me learn about others. " -- Mariana Oswalt, LSA sophomore Students give blood during the Michigan versus Ohio State blood drive. Markleywas one of the sites where students could give blood. Other dorms, the Union and the North Cam- pus Commons also accommo- dated donors. Roommates Margo Zas- A student Xeroxes his lavski and Kristen Liggett jt .notes in the Markley study in their room. One of the lobby. Most machines on cam- largest dorms, Markley held up pus accepted Entree Plus points to 1,177 residents. as an alternative to quarters. Burton Kim Residence Halls 299 Burton Kim 1 1 Chip Peter, K ' Ro-y-1: Sieve Cotlm.m. Martlieu- Br.ijv, Y.IIIK Kim. Christen Km.ler.Soma Kleereknper. Jacoh ' .-,:,!! . ' rh: Row-1: James Kcrr. William L John,on. James Sheaha, Karl. David Ruinohr Row =2: Alan Gonsora. Erin Te.wuc. Jim YOUIIK Chun,;. Pave Sewcll, Christian Baldwin, Keith Navlor. Jasi.n Cummincs Metinko. Jon Rinsham, Chri, (.ir.iullM.iJl. Jeffrey Dayi,. Philip Son Ron- -): Dan HcrKr, Li: Shaw.lan [Vhmiikh. Jenv K. Co. Aunt Shall. David Biderman. Ahh.iy Kho !a. Ryan Hopker. f 2: Keoni William,. Milt Chip Peterson r:an t Alyina, Chad Tlernan. O:ell Well, Row -j: Tracy lacohs. Jacqueline Circle. : I Row -I: Caroline Sill. Melissa Kaplan. Mary Hauler, Erica Ureen.tem, Alksa Ziemer Row -2: Claudia Sondakh. Sophie Liu. Keiko Yasuda Row -3: S.ir.i Falls. Shan, Minnick,, Eric Wont. Jason Chan. Rcnecc.i ClelanJ. Stephanie Scott. Carrie Pike. Courtney Stamm Royy .3: Melissa Bernardo, Ennli Thomp-on. Kara Beckwirh, F.mi Fishman. Sandra Bendokas, Jennifer Marti. Ki::ie Weathers. Monica Cohen. Brittany Brown, Marah Berris. Julie Leihow it:. Momca Palermo. Petei Schlciikey, Gahtiel B.iv Carl Wolf Studios Joel Bloom. Melon, Hullum. Adam Bio.,,. Jordan La,er. Enk.i Taylor, Jo,h Sin. Ro,a Kane. Neal HolTman, l.mhavi l -,ai. Fred Simmon, Row l- Andren Camphell, Lui, Marline:, Jon Selnrart:, Michael Remini:, Vishcn Mohanda,, Mandira Kalra. Lauren Hercki,. Erie Wikin. Tonino Virari, Brian Oro,,. Lama Brown. Eric Patr.in. Daniel Tatler Row-i: Je,,ica Mai.on. Andrew Srelret. Chi.itii FuJco. Jo,h Eckh.iu.. Nitin Bhana. (Jcoltrev Ocr-h.iw. Karyn Sranlev ' . Grace Tan);, Sara H,r,h,,n, Meli,,a FelJ,her. AlllM.n McCarthy. J,,,h Cirkcr Row -4: Ian Neiii:ehorn. Michael Sherer, Aarm Ben,on, [lehhie Ol.ier. Sheryl H.itmar:. Jeremy Ha:an, AK,,a Kant, Eli,,a IV.we,, P.iviJ Stemplcr. Jernl Chon E U Lyami, Jennile, A. Lee Riiw-5: Jeremy Brotchner. Todd SiKer. le,,e Kaplan. |e,m,ler Kotman, Nicole Nune:. Ulli Vicho,, Emily Dumphy. Scott Porrnoy. i. Rudel B,,r|a. Jame, Knidu, Stephen Bate,, Ayik Ba,u. Micha, Ham.nond, |a,on Millni-t. Martin Howryl.ik. Scott Kar:, Jay Cameron. Jerome T,, Andy Hurst. Ken Barr, Jason Mahar, Bradley Floyd III, David Hneh Row -4; Andre Ed Van CiM ' , Carlos Ilia:. Kyle Medley. IVnn Park,. Mart An, tin Greg Kesslcr I Chant Row -2; In.hua li Row -3; Eric Tennen. wScort, ChadWehtman. " At first, i wasn ' t looking forward to living in Lloyd. But, in compari- son to my friends ' rooms, it ' s great. " - Avk Basu, first-year 300 Residence Halls engineering EoWikKelly Vile. Jennifer Reppa. Laura Bethel. Radhika Parel. Erica AuBUM. Evelyn Baltodano, ManikaAron Row-2.- Ana Alyarado. |e,,,ca Hayenpotl, JaniceCMem. Monica Patchen. Kathemie Van Hi, Row -3: Mali,,, Tohyer. Tllere.a Dakin. Al]i,on Goldheru, Shann,,n Whipple. Meliva Gellert. Laurel, Kippelm.in. Ro,aleen KelK. T.ilv Y.miv . I LIFE IN LLOYD Hill Area : Alice Lloyd STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER Long-lasting friendships began in the halls of Alice Crocker Lloyd Hall. " The friends I have now are the people I met on my hall freshman year, " said junior math major Michael Sharkey. Lloyd was a popular choice for students who liked the idea of living away from, but not too far, from central campus. First-year LSA student Karen Wright said, " Lloyd was my first choice because I did not want to live where I went to class, such as West Quad. " In addition to an ap- pealing atmosphere,Lloyd also housed the Pilot Pro- gram, a living learning op- portunity that offered stu- dents the unique opportu- nity to go to class in the dorms and live on the same halls as classmates, (con- tinued on page 303) First-year engineering stu- dent Jeremy Brotcher checks his mail at Alice Lloyd. Burton Kim Burton Kim Participating in Alice Lloyd ' s Halloween hall decorating contest, first-year student Shana Sussman hangs an " R.I.P " poster in 3rd Hinsdale. Names of hall residents surrounded the poster. Seeking peace and quiet, resi- dents study in the Umoja Lounge. Ringing telephones and noisy neighbors sometimes made studying in dorm rooms difficult. Residence Halls 301 Burton Kir - Palmer 4th:Ki!W LZa:aA:i:,Tani iEnsi K n, A nval Elwardi Lindsay Yeaser, And rewKlassen Ei!jy_;i: Shmya Tanaka Titfani Sloan Joseph Brition V ini Art, Amy Gerdes, Anijic Duursma Row =3: David Black, Rohert McKay Alexandra Ruh Julie Olander Joseph RniK, Lucas Rak, ci|a n ivul Cole Chip Pel Hmsdalc 3rd: Rmv L Lauren Loser, Shana Sussman, Amber Grauch Julie Dunaway Karen Wright, Maame- sei Mcnyah Row =2: Anira Khurana, Dalit Druk, Anna Kovalszki, Stephanie Onjjena, Lori Nicholson, Emily- Rae Reed, Jennifer Hall Row -3; Sarah Tupica Catherine Keller Deborah TromMcy Sonia Ghei, Chinyere Prince, Tiffany Rwell, Christine Buenjia Sydney Turner, Teresa Glenn Chip Peterson Palmer 6th: Row -1: Amanda Smith, Jason Whittaker, Ken rWa aw Scolt Wemhetc Natalie Pascu;: , Jennifet Datmanin Velisha Thomas Beth Culp Row =2: Eric Munson Bahu Stinivasan Jamie Tessler, Rochelle Flsrin an Angela Wilier, Jennifer Rose Vaihhav Sethi, Shiela-Amila Malkani Row 3: Cram Norman Joonpyo Mo Michael Gem,, Kathleen McClelland, Stephanie Ze kind, Rhee Rosenman Sara Littauer, Kristy Sprinstuhhe, Daniel Cohn, Eclwarcl Luis David Velar-Gaskill Chip Peterson K leu, 3rd : Suwjd, Ian Worcester, Jeremy Schaefer, Christopher Ols:t, n, Evetett Chamherlain, Seachol Oak Steven Priver Row -2: Evan Wu Jeff Catana, Edward Pauls, Eric Shafran Mark Greeley Michael Ho, Peter Kim, Joe Hon E Row -3: EliasOlivare: Young Chou Alfonso Pena, Jonathan Schneidei, Brian Heidt Daniel Silvctman, Fahian Salinas, Steve RaiEims, Jeff Ho ss Greg Kessler Klein Hin-Jale fitly Ro-|: Jim Johnson Peter Ktelsehim in, Josh Deiikin Barney L John M,h Row -2: Simon Lee Ben Wolf, Eric Palkovac , Sidney Chanu, Richaul Gemhe Row =1: Steven Harmon II, Amit Vaidya, Georye Sanders II, Mark Hoojiland Row =4: Clii-Lun Chen Hans C:honi;, Allx-tt Law, Jonathan Loi mil Zuran WilKirn Jame- Corley II Can Kok Chih Carl Wolf Studies Klein Hin-dale 6fh: Row l : Jennifer Tlsdale, Rachel Stem, Jennifer Richter, C:hnstine Remhard, Cacla O:den, Sandra Enimil Row -2: Amanda Taeliaferro, C ali Ma::arella Swce-tmi: Pan, Chi-Huen Connie Won K , Meikal Si mmev, Danielle Tassin, Jaime Feder, Thuyen Tanc Ria Sahara Row -3: Laura Donnelly Jameel Mont-omery Chri tinn Millhouse, Zema Tararskl Surerie Bae: Narci sa Munck Sarika Bhatnaujit Roiv4: loanna Malac:ynski, Welldv Ware, Erica Rohinson, Eflcka Smith, Gaye Mudetll oelu, Stephanie Bulger Jennifer He enor Grc s Kessler Klein Hin d ile 4rh: Ro " l: Rel-ecca Goldenhcrc Jennifer Cohen, Nicole Martin Jeremy Becker Lauren Baker Alex K , ,n Mike Tncco Row2: Marl Mulhken Karen l evme, Catole Ftiedlllan rieni eCh ini!, A-lilei Danesfear Kern Ballev Jill Ar ,u, Ankur Pandya, Ryan Dorlman Tanva Mulholland Ro- i: Kim Naoda Jam e El ell Colleen Dono an Karhnn T nloi Susan Oruhnan, N, e,n, Ci rte- J,ist,n Anderson Kyle Kiit na |etlre Lem i ler Phil Slahl Ftederic Ri alorl Stephanie Garrelano Row 4: AJ IIll llir ch Malt Camphell, Jennifer Kinon, Scotl Sleiner Jason Hlei tirej; Match, D:n id del Toro Keith McDonald, Adam Zuckerman Kemi ha Ke liana Wcm-iock Kimlx-rK Wo, lman, IVhorah Miller, David Huntress Carl Wolf Studios Klein Hmsdale ith: Row -I: Rolshv Roseman Jordan Rn enKuiin Jaime Luciani Warren Zinn Brad Rocker , Brian Vaoderheek, Pele Johnston Chris Carlson Row -2: Adnenne Ashkin, Jaclyn Fiich Rohin linmcrman Jennifer Bemn Jaclyii Mendelsohn CarlyBacr: Jessica Fields, Alexander Reduo lu-iflin Brown BohhyScale il Elflv i; Blair Roih tem, RnhhZerner Amanda Myer-,Smilha Reddi Seth Holl u der Grem l-reedman Bain Calm Dam Sanche: BoiLit Mara Hilman Peter Merndew Shawn Qliinn, Mike Eatfoff Sarah Tacev Benila Tower,, Stephanie Warren Hilary Mutdock, Jennifer Lo K an Kelly Bade,, Man Mull ken, C idra Hole, Max Slrashuri! JJoJiii Tara Wolf James Salholte Martin May Jessica A lone- 302 Residence Halls i Cliennappa Lynn T ' Niemi, Chtisty Bacm ki Diana Sieherl, Kale Lally, N isha Hill Area : Alice Lloyd (cont.) Director of the Pilot Program Peg Talburtt said, " The program is mostly geared toward first-year students and is available to any incoming student in any college of the University. The teachers, teaching assistants, resident fellows, and the students all live, eat, and go to class in the same building. This way, it is easier to become acquainted with many people and feel more at home away from home. " Debbie Oliver, secretary of the Pilot Program, said, " I like the variety of people that I get to meet all in one place, from the faculty to the staff to the students. The program makes the University smaller and easier for students not accustomed to the large campus. " For students not participating in the Pilot Program, other organi- zations existed. Lloyd ' s house council sponsored Monte Carlo Night, a casino and semiformal night in one. Another group was Mystic, Lloyd ' s minority council. Mystic sponsored fashion shows, movie nights, and a shop, where candy and drinks were sold as a fund-raiser. Burton Kim After tacking up Halloween decorations, one Alice Lloyd resident climbs atop her loft to rest. Many dorm resi- dent built lofts to save space in the typically crowded rooms. First-year student Eric Wong challenges junior John Hollingsworth and first- year student VaiBhav Sethi to an intense game of Win, Lose, or Draw in the Umoja Lounge. " Being in the Pilot Program is nice. Some days I just roll out of bed and go to class. " - Jerome Tsui, LSA first-year student Residence Halls 303 Burton Kim Carters,,,!, Nate Petcp Henne. Matthew Ko,-e Row -4: AniieloMa::, Blown. Bill Visor. Gr a Willie CoM-in., Karl Koto. Slevcn Laux, Kyi. Kim. Shane Covmston. Alexander ,n Ro,, -J: David Moenssen. Kevin Woodard. HIT,! lie GIII.I. Matt Bare:)!. Paul i Roiv-1; Kirk Morse. Robert Curtis,. Todd Bonnev. Jose Acevedo. Jed Christiansen :co, Pan Coles, Dave Ehredt, Joe Rui:, All Karahcy, Leo Kim. Mark Oiler. Brandon . Row- 1: Marina Colhurn, Christine Buchanan. Yuka Muto. Erica Alfotcl. Recina Bi-ll. Shaila hikonda. Chwen Yuh Yani;, Lee Yee-Wah R.iw2: Michelle Liejrke. Stacy Ton E , Treva Fisher. Cynthia ema. Lauren Ray, Stephanie Lanfiu.sch. Tiffany Hiiihtower, Raelyn Majeske Rpw-i: Kimherly Bradford, Hecker. Elisaheth Go! Jman. Kelly Powell, LaRuth McAfee, Neiko Gunn, Melissa Beachy Row4: Vera leton, Lisa Quist, ReRina Batnes, Late.ha Walls, Karyl Shand. Amy Snow, Elizabeth Fraelich. Greg Kesslcr B-l-i 1400 -. ' Rnw-1: MorcanEllioll. Jennifer Schwcda. Li: Graham. Verena Franciscu... Sarah Roherts. Dehorah I anyluk. Stephanie DeBruyn Row ' 2: Julie l. ' av.m.iuuh. Carolyn Tair. Kacy Roiiuske. Sandhya Clarke, Kelly Ries. Amy Ca:e.iult, Shelandra Bell. Enola Cushenbetry Row-1: Julie Johnston, Rachel East, Kelly Heath, Erin Sullivan. Shannon Hofnn.m. Kmnaii Shah. Nicole Downs. Kalhryn Attatian. Kelly Dreiiet. Teresa Williams Row -4: Kelly Smith. Sarah Drew,, Monica Motho. Eli:ar eth Eisennraun. Alice Ten K . U:oma Nriasy, Tonya Myers. Leslie Boulde.. Melissa Kauneli.. Kri.ty Barefoor. Eli:aheth Peckham, Heathet Lee. KM 440, ' Row-l : David Telehowski, Sascha Goonewardena, Jessica Diethelm. A McDonnell, Melanie Small Row -2; ZuheriThomas, Su .nKVI.indi. C Ihri. Valenti. Lc Klimek. Andrea Sakalauska,, Kristi Miller Row-i: Jessica Ross. Vanessa Marl in. Kerr Dur,.cher. Kyle William.s, Andy Bowcrman, An Graff. David Petrovski, Chrisiophei CiHimer. Scott Jackson, David Atmsttony. Sarah Ingram fica Bradley, Kirsten lev ll.inimond.Kelly Kelly Row =4; Ryan Marroquin, Billlejo Sarah Ingrain Sarah Abbol - " Row|: Armando Lanclin. Bc-n Faulm.m, Matt Macklin. John Brunn. Artica Bradley Row -2: M-i ' X Row -I: Karhy Sil erstem, Lori Beth Gutman. Andy Bayster. Sam Swart:. Beclv Set:inan. Spencer Prei.. No.ih Harris. Slnra Albert. Carolyn UJix-. Dii.-n Cameron. S,,,an Amrose Row-); Lynne Michelle Reese Eujv i: Gene Syhinn.RyanSekela. Matt Laver. Martin Lee. Chn.Snidet. RvanTriantallo.. Penhorwo, J. Sieve Scon. Ben I5r.iinhau. Joe Wo|ciecho -ki. Jamie Weed. Bill Leitsch. Cristma Dunlop. Hassan Arshad, Much Johnson. Cassandra Lawson R.nv-1: Mike lleer, Tyler Rmdler. Mike Battle. Wayne- Warren. Kevin Fo B elher c , Eric McCulcheon. " People have a good time here, but it ' s not out of control, " - Nick Stickler, engineering sophomore Two residents stay up late, sharing laughs about their first few weeks at U-M. 304 Residence Halls Burton Kim ACouzens resident reaches for a refreshing soda. Many of the dorms had vending machines which allowed stu- dents to use their M-Cards to buy pop and candy. Students study in one of Couzens ' lounges, which were equipped with cable tele- vision and couches. Some stu- dents chose to study there in- stead of going to a library. Burton Kim TOP OF THE HILL Hill Area : Couzens Hall STORY BY DOUG STEELE Situated on the north end of the Hill area, Couzens Hall was an ideal place for students. Its location allowed students the convenience of living on central campus and the pleasure of being near the Nichols Arboretum, which featured nature trails and access to the Huron River, and Palmer Field, which offered playing fields, basketball and tennis courts, and a track. " I like being on the Hill. It is nice to be removed from central campus with easy access to Palmer Field and the Arb, " said SNRE first-year stu- dent Hugh Johnson. An- other plus for its residents was Couzens ' close prox- imity to both the Univer- sity and Ann Arbor Trans- portation Authority (AATA) bus stops, (con- tinued on page 307) A Couzens resident returns jTluto his room after doing his laundry. The availability of laundry facilities near the dorm rooms made this dreaded chore easier for students. Burton Kim Burton Kim Residence Halls 305 III ' ! Wc.i I 1 00- 1 200 Row-l: Pranai Patel. Jon Sears. Tamm Hussam. John Ptcntiie, Scon Domcr. Gary Zhao. West 2100-2500: Row-1: Chail Martin. Mark Thomas, DaviJ Shay. Jeff Bieskc, Jeremy Schoenherr. Jeffrey I lui- JotJan Row -2: WaJe Callahan. Kvle Nyenhuis. Jame. Luxon Row i: Rujenck Constance. Julian Haves Row -1: Gn- c Beuerle, Jeremie Lanje. Joseph Bomto. Mike Town. Ken Ko:loff. Gahc Hetnamlc:, BniiMio. Kci in L.liK-rri-. Knl Cooper. T,.m Jayasvasti. Nathan Foster Row -4: T.xlJ UnJtrw.uJ. Con IVW.ru-. RoU-ic Linknct. Joshua Grci-n. John Zhan E . Bahrain K.ani. Brian Pine Row -1: Steven Davis, Tun MVB.HI. Chr.s Mevers. Om Samantray, Russ W.HKlroiif ' e. Nicholas Katopiil. Davkl Oirkovic Row ' 4: Pail Bansal, Anthony Lauer. MohJ Ajmel JamaliiJm. Nathan Hilt. Kenny Can... Michael Spelman, Jason Chmura. John Katers, Ben Kepple. Darren HarJy GrcR Kcsslcr Gre K Kesslcr We-l iJOO; Rim- ' l: Chan. Sweet. Tiflany Jacohs. Danielle Bemlev ROM -2.- Kn.ten Killuielt. GeanHrv We-l 1IOO:R..w-l; Aaron Ttav.s. Tony Smolek. Joh l .n K . Danny S:e Row ' 2: E. Seth Miller. Thomas Demmini;. Erica M.iuier. Elena Woojs. Hearher Sloan. Kelly I. itt Ro--l; Sarah Batrett. Shannon Bei.rel. I ' earce, Bernard Doan. EtK In.-in, ErwmChu. DaviJNowell. William Hiimhle Rianii: BohhieRoherrs.Jnn K Slerhame WaJe, Chen Huang, Alalse Rikl.ler, lessica lansen. Isabel Uutlerre: Row -4: Lalanya Washmwon. Suh, Matt Skin.kier. Denis Garnepy. Ty-on Wn B hl, Just. n Counts. Jetf Bart:. Karen Powers. Sarah Sanjstn.m. Nicole Trail tini. Marian Van Hoi-sen. Trac.e Z.elinski. Hirli-i Greg Kcsslcr Silrjh In B m West 4100-4200: Rowl: AnunJa William,. Hil.it) R..iliK-rc. l.a.iten Olivier. AJricnnc Gate Miyla West 5200-5100: Row -1 : Mile Horwanl. Alison Rhoji-s. Mike Pai-:as. Shelhy Won,;, |,.hn Brosnan Row -2: Bolr.m. S,,nc Barclay. Natalia Vatlack ROM 2; Kinilx-rly-C:..!!,,,,. Ma.ia I ' etc:. Domini,,,,e Pace. Angela Christopher French. Mart Snoap. Kvon c Kim. DaviJ Thomsen. Temm Lee Row -i: Thomas Boujreau. W.ilker. li-.,ii-.iGn..c. M.iivCJatiliiu-r Row ' ): Lara Compton. Chti,tnu- HeiJen. Zlu-n Zhanu, Tillany [V Patrick Callahan. Terry t:hani;. Anjrew II. ityono. Drew I ' earson. Marcos Pla:a Row -4: Jon Ttasky, Philip Vo-. RaymonJ 1...... loaini.i Korsotiannis. Trai is I ' .imil, Amltc.i Karakas Row 4: Karyn Behnke. Jeffrey Glovalllliny. EJiiir Butch, Ben I lolstem, I ' etet Mlchas, Etlc Doi-h, Gtet Leihert. Ch.mu, fch:alx-lli Sattm. K.m Vl.te Two Couzens residents write a term paper. To avoid the long lines at Angell Hall, some students purchased personal computers. 306 Residence Halls Burton Kim Burton Kim Hill Area : Couzens (cont.) The Couzens House Council offered different activities and services to its residents, including new televisions for all lounges, new microwaves for every floor, and new Ping-Pong tables in the recre- ation rooms. In addition, the House Council hosted a Monte Carlo night in conjunction with Mosher-Jordan and Alice Lloyd Residence Halls, in which residents were invited to try their luck in a casino atmosphere. The Couzens Active Multi-Cultural Ethnic Organization (CAMEO) was also highly active. Designed to educate students about other cultures, the group members met every other week in the CAMEO lounge. The organization ' s primary purpose was fostering an atmosphere of learning and understanding for students of all races and cultures both inside and outside of Couzens Hall. CAMEO was also highly active in community service programs for the University as well as Ann Arbor. Its projects included collecting canned foods for less fortunate families during Thanksgiving, donating toys for the Toys For Tots program during the holiday season, and hosting an annual Jazz show. Couzens was also home to the Women in Science and Engineering (WISE) program, which was a support organization for female students who were interested in science and engineering. Couzens Hall underwent many structural improvements. These developments included rebuilding the weight room, constructing a new mural for the CAMEO lounge, repairing the pool tables, and renovating the front desk area. In addition, lighting for the entire residence hall was improved. A residence hall not only provided a temporary home for first-year and older students, but it also served as a stable environment where residents made friends and studied. LSA junior and CAMEO presi- dent Latania Broyls said, " Sometimes people forget why we are here (at the University); it is for an education. Here the people are nice, and it is easy for me to achieve my goals. " " Sometimes it sucks, because Couzens is one of the farther hill dorms. " Mike Town, LSA first-year student Taking a study break in the Couzens library, students play a game of Hangman. Each dorm on campus housed a li- brary complete with books, vid- eos, and CDs. Residence Halls 307 ELEGANCE Hill Area : Mosher Jordan STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER The stately architecture both inside and outside of Mosher Jordan dormitory attracted students to its halls. " Mojo is the most elegant of all the dorms. When you are here, you have a sense of pride, " said architecture major Karl Davids. Coordinator of Resident Education (CORE) Ellen Whitten Lencioni echoed the sentiment. " It ' s great, the students make the building, " Lencioni said. " They care about the building and work hard to keep up the decor of the place. Its small enough so you pretty much know everyone, but not so small that everyone knows your business. " Mojo ' s minority organization, the Council for the Advancement of Minorities at Mosher Jordan (CAMM), was ac- tive in bringing students of all backgrounds to- gether for social purposes. In February 1995, they sponsored the annual Sev- enties Jam. Students came . Burton Kim After dinner, roommates Mark Bershatsky, math major, and Andy Germak, biopsychology major, play guitar in their room. dressed in 1970s clothing and danced to Disco mu- sic. The Mojo house coun- cil was also very active. For example, they bought a Xerox machine and hooked it up to Entree Plus, so residents could use their student accounts to pay for photocopies. Lencioni commented, " Its just a small example of how hard the house council tries to set Mojo up to the students ' standards and expectations. The house council also sponsored events such as a Monte Carlo night, a skating night at Yost arena, a Central Campus Recreational Building (CCRB) night, and a Halloween hall-decorating contest. Mojo ' s appeal was so great that first-year students often found themselves shut out of the dorm. Sophomores electing to live a second year in residence halls favored Mojo, leaving some first-year students only hoping that they would someday live in its halls. Juniors Sargum Sood and Shelton Manley check the student directory in order to und the phone number of a mutual friend. The student directory listed the campus phone numbers and addresses of most un- 308 Residence HallS dergraduate students. The " Taste of Taiwan, " sponsored by the Chinese Students Association, was held in the Jordan Lounge. Students sampled Chinese dishes pre- pared by local restaurants. mH. Row -I: Nikki Johmon. Lisa Bellon. Monica fort). Tina Zhans Row -2: ln c nj Ehrhar. Lon Tschirhart. Kuenok Uc. Ann Kim Priam, Julie Karolinski Row 3: Samelra Wallace. Kimherly Mueller, Came Gert:. Katiina Konopinski. Kha Jasamieon Buchanan. Pamela Kramer Row - t Kathryn BerelunJ. Faniwei WanK. Uura Bullen, St B nJ BerclanJ, Michelle Sanhom. Holly Racetle. Michelle Winkler Row -S:. Susan Pries. Chnjtina M.u-r.ik. Knsta AUnch. Jenni Henjticks. Melanie Schull: Burton Kim " I live in MoJo be- cause the people are easy to get along with. " - Nicole Robidoux, LSA sophomore Burton Kim Chip Petersrtr R,.-l i Kirk Tai, Talal Atinuh. HarlanJ Holman. Ranjjll Jinp. )oe B..:clev Ro.-: : Corv Lou, Neha Palel. Ellen SimK. Swera Shah. Laur., Men.irJ. V.m. N.,ih. Adam S.ili:man Row-3 : llaviJCho, Jame- Rc.hert,. Bri.in L h.iua. Scorr Buser. Kellv Grove. ... C.i.ni ell. NikkiBaviBmll: Peter Lee. Caleb Clause!. Karl r aviA.StaciaFe|e,lelem.)a.Rupani.Br ,.nHutli..jn, Mivhele Malev. Jennifer AK. l.lurl.i Schremer. M.iunce Bame- Jr. " X 7 " hile sitting in their fourth V V floor room, sophomores Rajeeb Das and Tim Tran talk with a visitor. After living with the same person day in and day out, new faces were often wel- come. Residence Halls 309 Burton Kii SISTERHOOD Hill Area : Stockwell STORY BY DOUG STEELE Stockwell, the largest of the University ' s female residence halls, offered its 400-plus residents a nurturing environment to con- centrate on their studies and cultivate lasting friendships. Located south of Palmer Field in the Hill area, the quiet residence hall was popular for numerous reasons. Some women chose Stockwell for its convenient location. With easy access to the Arboretum, the CCRB, and the Medical School in addition to its prime position on Cen- tral Campus, living in Stockwell was a point of envy for students throughout the University. Others chose the dorm to fulfill their needs for a family away from home. Stockwell ' s motto was " sisterhood, " symbolizing the distinct ability it had to bring its residents together. The dorm fostered a family atmosphere with its warm and caring attitude. Said LSA senior Susan Opatkiewicz, " Here, you get to know a (continued on page 3 12) After receiving a vase full of flowers, Cynthia Carrillo telephones her admirer. " Stockwell is like a big sorority house. " - Shamika Mitchell, sophomore 7 " hile waiting for friends V V to meet her for dinner, this Stockwell resident stays in her room and flips through a magazine. 310 Residence Halls irst-year student Karen Hannon removes a com- forter from her bunk and loads it into her laukdry basket. Stockwell, like alllpther dorms, had its own laundry facilities. J Burton Kim 1 Srockwell l-5:Ro W .l : Charisma A. flixon. Anjle.i Wilbur. Visla Ni Schlaff. Beniia Kuo.P.uricia Hoc.in. Emma Brook.. Nikki Wilson McCorJ. Rachel n.irl .inel-Fned. lacuiiclyn Benin, Natasha Lie, Ali :oo:ian.ReneeWung Row=2: Audrey Row 1: Sin.m.i Gundlapalli. Tovah Stockwell 2-5: Ro.|: Jennifer Schenv.n, Enn HaJJix. Laila Munfakh. Karen Jaskie. Amanda Malejak Row fi Su-rhaniv Mc( riilkich. Michelle Wen:el. IncriJ R..u e, Diane Huffman, Sarah WesMncer. Amelia NaL.li, Brenda Natoli Row -i: Jenny Car.id.mna. Bryanna [. ' arroll. Becky Ci.Mello, Soc.irro Tre|o. Je.Mca Beiler. Melmda Ward. Shalnika Mitchell, Halia Smiih. Sincy Karam.mc.v ..l. Liiiri:.iTloin.LeiuhS.inderM.n. Je Chip Peters nnifer Sltune. Amy Shih. Jennifer Dclaney. Alcc SliKkw M.n I ' li.in. C. ' jtni- ' l,itimcl,.n. K.iryn McMullen. Randi Roland. Randi Roland. T.ura n.nt.i R.m-l tV-t. PLMtce. Nma O..hiva. knniter Skonu-t. Arita Khan. Eli:ahflh B t -yi-ll , Anjrea Larva, Sara Roberts. Julie Park . Heidi Shm.St.icv ArenJ. Anne Putil. MelanieNeUon R,. -4: Kiran Amr.i. Susan Kamin ki. Scinu Marhen. Sarah V.ilkh.irjr. Sarah Kr.miom. All,.,.,, Font. Karen Einilio. Surette Mott... Erin Chopp. Kimherl, Spell.. Michelle Wolherr. Chip Peterson Sr.xrkwell 4-5; R.u. ,| Annj B.imuii], Lisa Leunc, Ehaheth Westrale. Su.ie Volkman. Jessica McDonald. Elena H.n.iunore Ro -2: Likesha Snojdy. Ellen [ -loni . Jennifer Skomer. Juliet Minako. Heather Nanninya. Carmen Gtindatti Rnw = : Ak-na Ototi. Simian Manhnani. Kathryn Shinaherr -. Annie I hiichm.on. Ann Male.ky. Joy Bivm Row -4: Keltic McFarlin, Manvi Praka.h. Tracy Neumann. Ayanna Triplell, Jennifer t, ' oli-man, Michelle Anderron. Nina Uppal. Kimherly Rend:. Stttckwell 5-5: Row J l: Snm,i Mok-h.i mivl.im. S,inrhi,i [YltiL ' ri-u , Ckmil.t Spt-ntc, Vron Mechek- Chan R y ' _f j: Annit RUIM. Christina Tincy. Kiith.uin .- Edmund. Eun-Jcc Chun . Lnul .i M.IIL;. R w-3: KfllyMcCrciKly. Anut-ll.iO ' RtMt. S(,K AipiuJtll . MctlM HitchoudE, Tricia Kaye. Jfll NenUioff, Hc.nluT Kni.J-.cn. KnMcn P.iuk.iv Srockwell 5-5: Row -I : Ca.u -Burke. S.n a Sergeant . Caroline l. ' urti... Kelll Haar:. Ro -2: Renee Ersler S.ir.ihC..le.. Sarah Baler. Paula nalle.icr. Ann I hiariainonn R,.w-i: Rachal Hackelt. Erika Hardy. In. Hill I M. .1 ( iri-i-n. Amanda Norther.-.. . R.m.li RiLcnhluth. While enjoying a late night snack, first-year students SusanneMilas, Lynn Falardeau, and Heidi Shin sit in the hall- way and talk about their day. Residence Halls 311 Burton Kim Burton Kim Hill Area : Stockwell (cont.) wide variety of people. There ' s a community environment that ' s generally pleasant. " This community found its roots in education. Stockwell sponsored programs that stressed nontraditional careers as well as personal growth programs such as yoga and male-female dialogues. These activities were open not only to Stockwell residents, but also to the larger University community. The residence hall also sponsored the multicultural program Sisters In Stockwell Transcending Ethnic Relations (SISTER), located in the Rosa Parks Lounge. SISTER was designed to provide women with an understanding across all cultures, backgrounds, and lifestyles. " Our organization welcomes all women who reside at Stockwell to participate in all our activities to promote togetherness as women, " said member LSA first-year student Erica Green. The setting and atmosphere within Stockwell was friendly and inviting. The Blue Lounge occupied much of the lobby and provided a spacious and comfortable mingling area. With an operational fireplace and grand piano, the Lounge provided an environment conducive to both studying and relaxing. Resident and LSA first- year student Jackie Bertin agreed, " The Blue Lounge is our place for everything from a study area, to a blood drive site, to the ballroom of our Midwinter ' s Night Dream Semiformal. " Another bonus of living in Stockwell was the cafeteria. With its elegant surroundings, the Stockwell dining halls boasted a reputation for having the best food on campus. It was continually improving its staff in order to serve students better. For example, LSA sophomore Natasha Lie explained that the dormitory implemented a new policy which required food servers to taste the main entrees before starting work. " That way, we are able to help them choose what they want to eat, " she said. The helpful dining room staff was only one reason why the dining hall was so popular. Anticipating a letter from a friend, Smita Moksha- gundam checks her mail. Many students found that companies mass-mailed catalogs and fliers to the dormitories, hoping to attract the student market. " D A Amelia Natoli uses e- J-Vmail from her dorm room. Even though all dorms had a computuer facility, some stu- dents chose to bring their own computers to campus. urton Kim While passing through the lounge, sophomore Shamika Mitchell stops to ask Stockwell president Michelle Wolbert which classes she planned on taking during win- ter term. 312 Residence Halls Burton Kim . . ' : Row -I: Jenny Goldsmith. Sarah BnjndaEe, Vanessa Lehlame, Chrisrine Gaueler Rnw -2: Kelly Klemstinc. Linda Weidennayer, J " ne Ben!. Nicole Williams. Cathy Casanova Row -3: Stacie Hosner. Michelle Thrasher. Kar i Holt. Amena Syed. Alexander Neiferr. Shimul Bhuva. Chip Petei M.- k-Ari! :-0 Row l: Brandi Taylor. Tasneem AKiul Basir. Lauren Hein. Takeshya KeElar, Keshia Wesr Row -2: Lindsay DuVall. Daniela Marin. Hien Duone. Sadia Ra:ay. Fatimah Syed Ahmad Row -3: Laura White. Amy Paulsen. Stacey Guthatt:. Jennifer Spooner. Jennifer Nelson, Tiffany Tumidanski. ' Row J l: LaShawn Alexander. Angela Sturdivant. Julie Low. Jennifer Leonard. Jennifer End Row2; Stacy Drake. Holly Coleerove. Joanna Scott. Kim Rasi=i, Tons Chi t " " Erica. Mar)- Diorio. Melody Kl.iu. Row -3; Colleen McGraw. Allison Beer. Stefanie Miller. Erin Dassance. J.xrelyn Rainey, Katherine t aly Row M- Mandy HallherE. Lynn Falardeau. Emily Marker. Kourtney Rice. Ann Banus. Andrea Sannviaijo. Emily Mehall Row " 5: Leyla Shashaani. Sara Mascari. Amher Leaders. Lisa Roelofs. Elaine Wbrnemki. Susan Opatkie-ic: ' . Ro-l: Jill Nichols.n. Najine Chen. Pamela Younc. R.nnie Whire. Sarah Goljfarb Row i Jaime Lepak. Michelle Tsai.Ji Nino. Karen Eisenhauer. Celia Aaron. Christine Franey Row -3: Sarah Burnham. Angelica Kunst. Amanda Mancine. Courtney Rut, Tanya Venron. Bunon Kim ,-1: Natalie Hackamier. Jill Werschky. Jacquie Whire. Mary Care, Row -2 : Run|un Row -1: Kellie Houck. Laura Giles. Melame Cutler. Jill Georciou. Julie Rahal Gandhi. Nayna Parel, Zarimi AceyeJo-Gon:ale:. Kimherley Taylor. Mary Thoma, Row -3: Jill Henri. Linda Dem se Mirkin. Sarah Gordon. Kane Laur:enhi,er. Michaela Louthr.m. Carla Smirh Row -jr Sara Porter. Baceli.-Bush. lasmeen Khilji. Sonia Sent. Danielle Jordan. Rhapsody Griffin. Charla Harvey. Jenny Hallcren. Sara Schcnck. Ellen Chu. Diarra B.x)ker. Amy Pitts. Jennifer Kessie. Betsy Mayers. Monika Le,a. - Ro -I: Rohn B,.vd. Stephanie Flmchhauth. Sarah Sikowit:. Chrv-tal Smith Ro -2: Jennifer Jahnke. Sarah Srerken. Janelle Ajcford. Eliraherh Rieth. Christina R.iwell Ro -3: Deepali Palleirar. Michelle Rirter. Rachel Facey. Lauren Mayk. ReKecca Anders..n. Valerie Harris, Samara Glomski. LaKeisha Wade. LiChandra Simon. " Living with and hanging out with the girls in my hall has been one of my best experiences at U-M. " - Nikki Wilson j LSA first-year student Residence Halls 313 Burton Kim WAY UP NORTH North Campus : Bursley STORY BY GEORGINA HIRSCHLER Dorm life was a new experience for most first-year students. They not only had to adjust to living on their own, but they also got their first taste of what college life was all about: loud neighbors, roommates who talked on the phone all hours of the day, sharing a bathroom. Students in North Campus ' Bursley were in for another shock they had to learn how to ride the bus. But for many students, Bursley ' s charm outweighed its minor inconviences. Junior Zhenyu Zhu re- turned for a second year at Bursley because parking was available and most of her classes were on North Campus anyway. " As an engineering student , it ' s very convenient to live ba- sically next door to all of my classes, " said Zhu. (continued on page 31 6) Burton Kim " After awhile the hassle of catching a bus isn ' t that big of a deal. " -- Aaron Lareau, LSA first-year student First-year psychology stu- dent Stephanie Rein takes advantage of the Bursley ResComp site. One advantage of living in the dormitories was its accessibility to computers. - A 4 314 Residence Halls While seated atop the wall outside of Bursley, in- ternational studies student Julie Haight completes her French homework. Bursley ' s remote location provided a peaceful study atmosphere for its resi- dents. Burton Kim Carl Wolf Studios Douglas 4th: Row 1: Timothy Jacobs, Mark Campo. Brandon Rucker, Matt Gregory. Frederick Brunson, Steven Hemt:. Eddie Wriiihi, Jeffery Power., Pattick Herek Ruw 2 : Geoffrey Beckwith, Rudi Heinrich. Adam Pietnyk, Ryan Dtumm, Chum: Chen Lin, Ian Moore. Una Kim, Kristofet Klemett. Andrew Kilpatnck. Chris Rock Row =3: Troy Blakely. Matthew Kendall, Chris CovmKton, Andtew Arnnen, Rob ert Meyer, Stephen Rescr, Sukjm Kan E . John Wei, Dana Hahel, Michael Shaw, Georee Ber:aitis II. Carl Wolf Studios Barlett 4th: Row II: Julius Smith, Jason Goldberg, David Bochl, B. Vaughan Castillo, Leo Eguchi Row t2: Rob Mastro. Fernando Rodriguez, Ben Hillard, Ben Leroi, Scott Mahan, Sanjiv Gupta Row 3: Khary Hornsby, Tom Madden, Jim Riske, Benjamin Salsbury, Aaron Sherman, Sean Murray, Kenneth Alfano, Tom Sisan. Siwatu Moore, Darrvl Pcnrice. Carl Wolf Studi Douglas 5th: Row 1: David Rodriguez, Wcs Nardoni, James Baciak, Jonathon Scddclmeycr, Montaigne Birdscy. Michael Cartct, Aarcon Jefferson. Damon Prather Row 12: Ryan Dugan, Rick Gormlcy, Hilary Wilson II. Michael Abramson. Devin O ' Keane. Mark A. Smith, Jarred Huglc, Leonard Schwartz II, Chad Lorenz, Christopher Tlcaczyk Row 3: Leonid Koganov, Jon Bryant, Matthew Peterson, Charles Ma, Michael DeGraaf, John Stanlon, Jeff Eldridgc. Adam Shumaker. Matthew Gruss. James Riley, Gabe Feucrbom. Barlett 5th: Row II: Carrie G. Smith, Mccnoo Jain, Jordan Katz, Barbara Daiiand. Altonya Knight, Jamie Strahan, Caric Arscneau Row 12: Kimbcrly Driscoll, Brittanie Chin, Christiane Vieu, Melinda Wcstrick, Lorraine Crooks, Jennifer Bierman, Sarah Grecnbaum, Mackenzie Grant, Lindsey Babb. Call Wolf Studio U.uclas 6th: Row -I: Sherwood Pope. R.s Benoliel, Michael Home. Demetrius Andrews. Antujn R.iy. Steve Poposki, Ja.Min Bitman Row 2: Michael McGuire, Steve Fleece, S.mon Palko, Btian ( ir.ih.iin. RU.-S Tedrake, David Whiteman, Matt Summers. Eric Jackson. Benjamin Myer. GinnarJ Kimbrouch Row -V Brian Fi.mey, Jason Sussman. Michael R. McLauehlin. Eric Carlson. Benjamin Green, Robert Andrews Jr. Sean Mullm. Bnan Eklov. Andy Badeley. Carl Wolf Studios B.irli-rt 6[h: Row 1: Qiurtney Watson, Perri Frye, Ericka Simmons, Suzanne Smirh, Cara Lyons, Bethany Burnett, Felicia Brittman Row -1: Sung Yeon Kim. Inkyonc Y... Lija Zurlinden, Amonia Jeffries, Megan [ " Xuiv. Carmita Butnette. l irdre Hatchet, Anica Felton. Michelle Carpenter IVuuU 7lh: Row 1: Ryan Stierwall. Kurt Schlir Major. Farid Muhammad. Erik Gauss. Niraj Nalk Rumor,. Willie JohnM.n. Ian Wesley. Michael Po Flaten. Christopher Unkel. Keith Youn K . N.ilh.in IVI.iln.iltr. low M.irtmer Carl Wolf Studios . Rok-rt James, Mark DeGori, Paul Rhasin. Kent Z.ich Robers. Andrew Kim, Nishit Shah. Erik .KihceYoon EriWjd: Branton Cole. Thomas .lee. Brian Cr.ices. Ben Hatchelt. Isaac Heim.in. Paul Carl Wolf Studio Barletr 7th: Row -I: Julie Wana. Meliva J. Wae.net. Betseysail RanJ, Chi Yip Ma. Su Jin Hwan c . Yoon S,, Shm. Jaime KM. Aliam Heller. Christine Teacue Biiw i; Lauren Miller, Debra Lewk.mic:. Chantel Hutchins, Jenna Kumai;ai, Lindsey Schex, Alyssa B.IJW.I, Erin Kramp. Chnstyn Bailey. Rohin Barr). Residence Halls 315 Burton Kim North Campus: Bursley (continued) Many students found that Bursley offered a quiet atmosphere, making it an ideal place to study. " Bursley is kind of divided into the quiet floors, which are the majority, and the noisy ones, " commented Zhu. Because of its location, Bursley was not the first choice of most of its first-year residents. First-year LSA student Karen Ancharski learned to appreciate Bursley. " Now that I ' m here, it ' s not that bad of a place. It has lots of activities to do and also there is a pretty view outside. " Bursley provided many of the same programs and services central campus dorms offered as well as some of its own unique activities. Northwalk, similar to central campus ' Safewalk, organized groups of two to three students who were available to walk students home late at night. The annual Bursley Show was organized by the Bursley Family, an in-house group that encouraged minority students to become in- volved with dormitory activities. " The Bursley show has always been very popular throughout the dorm. Many people from other dorms come to see the entertainment, " said sophomore Teresa Lenaerts. The show featured bands, a fashion show, singers and mini-skits, (continued on page 318) " For us, this is perfect. Almost everything engin- eering students need is up here. r -Benita Kuo junior Bursley residents LSA jun- ior Heather Danson, first- year English major Charlene Cofie Orange, and first-year student Dai Tran study in the library. 316 Residence Halls s year C Hindoo Kalmat play Ping-Pong in the game room. Carl Wolf Studios !nJ Row I : Allen Natcisse EuaiTukl Stephens. Kaotu Yotieda, T.-Jd Clayhaueh, Marc Renouf, Matthew Carpenter Row VCedric George. Cynis Mousavine:had, Nathan Ptinilx, Allan Betry. Jason Taltan. Hitae Shin, Sam Asela Row 4; Alovsius Yeo. Aleks White. Kevin Janicki. Sean Millichamp. Nathan Bmkert. Andrew Hahn, Jonathan Kalhlekl. Scott Kaplan. Carl Wolf Studios y McCloskey. Ryan Lysnc. Rishi Shah. Javier Ota:. Vivel Mulchanjam. John LehninK 111. Phil Camilleri. Matthew Stewart Row 2: Ektem Esmen. Simpson Man. Orender Singh, Matt Ander-on. David Lynch. Malt Lienm K . Bcihhy Klcmmer, Manoi Naranu. Mike McDonald Row i; Jonathan Dickson. Chtistopher Gleason. Jeson Patel. Jamal Duncan, Sachm Patel. Tho Diep. Henry Rahardja. Andrew Walk, Etic Pollmann. CarK s Blown Burton Kim . ' !_!; Larry Lee. Roderick Williams. Ronald McKenney II. Btian Fithtnct. Ryan Sockalosky, Beniamin Breiler. ChmJuhnMin. Tony Oimkiw RiMiDia Snnili. lav.n Chang. John Choi, Charles Wane. Stan McKniuht. William Dohhie. Michael 1m, Jesse Otn w. Brian R.iK.ld. C,.rey Duniean Row 1: Frank Echeverria. Douulas R,aJ.., Bhavesh Desai. Matthew Kenwotthy. Pattick Baket. Kevin Quinn, Justin McCahe. [ irius Harrison. Michael Clark. Carl Wolf Studios .1.4th. Row I: Daniel Houston 11. David Sickle. Bruce Wew. Rom Mansut. T:kit Won K . Ho L.m J,e P h Chan. R idncy Ftank Row 2: James D ' Antonio, Rommel Garcia. Oreste Pnida, Ala Saket, Simer Aloul. Kian Tan. Yin Kei Lau, Andrew Chan. Carl Wolf Studios H nul!.-r : Ro I: Traci M.xlderman. Karl Goldman. Meean L.-.tni-. Minutiae Slaje. Crystal Steed, Rachel Boyce Row 2: Kendra Giia. Carrie Presdorf. Sarah Rohinson, Amanda Goth-Owens. Claite Henry, Heather Crockford Row 3: Hany Soher. Melissa Wasilewski. Kimherly Risine. Jenny Riesenherix-r. Erin Hill. Shea Sherrod, Kirsten Thompson. Jevsica Hollenheck. Carl Wolf Studios Row I : Ana Rodtiunc:. H ir.iK I h Jetome. Kelly Bemhardt. Jessica C, iK uitii. . Sarah Niti. Vaneisa Kol-in., .n. Stacie Me Anciff. Uurie Pipet Biati Christine Alexandet. Michelle Han. Kathleen Watt. Latova Jackson. Allison Gelardi. Stephanie Rein. Rehecca Balilint. Michelle Wendler, Jenny MitteUta.lt Row !: Bianca D ' Souia. Stacey Holiday. Jenny t ovincton, Shakita Simmons, Khstcn Reeves, Lorraine Davis, Beth Bitron. Ellen Rich. Bn..ke Reuttet. Suzanne Mich.il.ki. Ktisten K lei man. Carl Wolf Studi. Row I: Daren Lim. Torn.. Sato. Erika Jordan. Monica Raustin. Toni Minor. Scort Hanoian. Grace Luna. Claudia Guerra Row 2: Christopher Hamilton. Tristan Pruss, Selena En c . Allist.n Hess, Steven N.ed:iel.ki. David DepKi. Benjamin Oliver. Brian Homer Row i: Tom Brown. Steve Stewart. Kim Dillon. Man- Jam: Wau:. Danielle Bell. Ric.i Cr.:kett. Jennifet Burden. Kirk Vander Meulen. Carmen Hunhes. Todd Menna. Rakiha Mitchell. Khalia Thorn.... Carl Wolf Studios Rowl: Caniline Lu. Charles Sidick. James Chahot, Jennifer Tittjuns. Shelley Zuziak. JtAn X. Tr.m Row 2: Jamie PlKe. Stephen Fiwet. Jermahl Grey. Gar Winston 11. Mansa Arnold. Mark Staples. J. Alexander Mitchell. Latry LaTarte Row i: J.Kelyn Ye.i. Damien Walker. Andrew Tran. Reia Nejad. Horace Demmink. Derek Clemens. Matt Guthaus. Vincent Crui. Jonathan tXalle Residence Halls 317 Burton Kim North Campus: Bursley (continued) " It ' s basically anything that can be done with the audience, " said Lenaerts. The house council organized many of the events held at Bursley. Representatives from each hall went to weekly meetings, where they discussed concerns such as dorm recycling projects and fundraisers. The council also sponsored a semi-formal dance. " The semi-formal is really popular, people love to get dressed up and go, " said Lenaerts. One of the most rewarding programs was the Bursley Community Volunteers (BCV). This organization consisted of nine subcommit- tees which helped to improve different aspects of the community. Some groups focused on reaching out to the people of Ann Arbor, including Bursley Involving Residents In Community Help (BIRCH), Habitat for Humanity, Helping Hands for the Homeless (HHH), Teach Rising Youth (TRY), Closing the Gap, and BACCHUS, which organized substance-free events and alcohol awareness pro- grams. " We do stuff like TV nights, toga parties, and promoting respon- sible drinking, " said graduate student Jennifer Schumacher. (con- tinued on page 320) " Since Bursley is set apart from the other dorms, it is like a small community. " --Kristy Brock LSA first-year student Oberlin transfer student Minitria Slade tidies up her dormitory room. 318 Residence Halls E h major ron M ! ' -(; and first-yeiB pre- mcd student Bacah i.ima play a y e of :ndo. Burton Kim I Carl Wolf Studios Sanh.rd 2nJ: BoiY_L)anice Lions, Shedria Nyutu, Katharine Webber. Lisa Pane. Erica Hoane. Jessica Philbin Row 2: Kimberly Wacncr. Katie Vims. Ahran Kane. Leslie SipoU. Audrey Macfarlane. Katie Cefola. Emily Eher t Row i: De-Jce Wade, Vicky Wins Kwan Won B . Marisa Gonzale!. Andrea Woods. J.ne Wu. Shana Saddles. Sonali Parekh. Melmda Woods. Janer Adamy. Jennifer Verhncshe. Tara Johnson. Cirl Wolf Studio. Komi: I ' t: Ritw DnohyunChanK, Darren McKmnon, See Kit Leone, Jason Art: Ki w_2j Jeremy Aueensrcin, Jon Moran, Jason Kuhnle . Rohit Van|ani. Trevor Gardner II. Jason Edbere KjiHJiJason Stonehoine. Richard Hamann. Shawn Wallers, Tim Pererson, Greeory Sims. Luca Ivaldi, Aaron Lareau. Santord ird: Row I: Deven.n Sanders. Edward Kim. Keith Bates. Tory Kallman. Matt D. Millet, Sam Shah. Jen.my Hill RaX-L Qmn Williams. Ryan O ' Connor Travis Roth. Jeremy Cieslak. Jeremy Molenda. Reid Kallman. Geoff Stieve. Autwan Fuller. 1 Wolf Studios ROVIIC 2nd: Row 1, Aaron Kehter. Michael Fenwson, Chnstonher Verry , Mat! Shraayet, Murphy Wane. ),. Alvare:. Shan-Mine Chiu, Daniel West, Dwi|jht William m Row 2: Moo Ho Chime. Kwane Yone Kane. I .n ij ( ybulski. I )ayid Haniman, Alan Oliphant. Matthew Maiute, Sean Cannon. Isra Wonesampietxin. Tony Hanman. Nana Yan Ofori. Vanessa Cannon Row 3: Keith (Jtafos, Elhen Man. Alan Kan. Evan I .ivi . Arthur Hutchinson. Brant Wo. d. Joshua Rock. Cotey Mitchell. Jimmy Santo.a. Eric Ponadek, Anthony Manine:, Peder Fitch. Carl Wolf Studios Sanlord 4rh: Row I : Cclma Ctiss. M.tnvt Brillhan. Jaime Anslcad. Jill Kleiman. Dana Shamash Row 1: Lynn Valcarcel. Darcic Burek. Eliaiherh Uruhh. Hearher Tracy. Leanne Miller, llyse Weiss. arl Wolf Studios K. ' t ic itJ: Row I: James Fidlet. Paul Berry. Tobias Lipski. Benjamin Morton. Ben Schmidt. Anton Hanak Row 2: Edwidue Jacmthe, Luis Aeuilar. Yu Hun Lim. Chew ftx.n Lian. Rot-en Turner. Shantanu Sallie. John Kalhanek. Scorr CVirxm-. Derek Sorensen Row 3: Mesut Kx. Jeff Katstra. JefTSanro. John-Paul Wolfe. Dan John.ron. Michael Chahie. James Q, David Alvarado. Max Sprauer, Paul Castellucci, Yanin Prywes. CirlWolfSludi Sanloid 5th: Row I: Shaton C " ha. Paul Camp... Julie Chamberlain. Marc Castillo. Kimherly Wyllie. Adele Sullivan. Lindsay Thiherr. Rama Shah Row 2: Vijay Suchde... Stuart Feldman. Justin Link. Nathan Klonti, Dan O.lc. Eueene Ktass. Sieve R. s, Anna Kirman. Carl Wolf Studios RIHVII; 4th: Row I: KriNlv Br.xrk. Sarah Kyle. Laurie Hammel. Marr Messina, Chris VanHouter Row 2: Enka Mtuz. Jennifer S. Ma.Nlc..leC .y, Abe Fn.man. Norm Peterson. Ryan Wolrers, MJ. Pawluchuk JJi w_JJ.eph Mancuso. Aaron Airman. Rand Gaydet. Brian Wietike, R. ert Leatherman, M.wpan Adis, Brandon Hatcli. . Emcrv Residence HaUs 319 Burton Kim North Campus: Bursley (continued) Other committees, like Students for a Humane Society, Ozone, and Bursley Environmentally Aware and Responsible (BEAR), fo- cused on caring for the environment and its inhabitants. Established in 1981, Bursley Community Volunteers members spent approximately four to eight hours a month volunteering. " I decided to become involved in HHH because I think it ' s important to give back to the community that helps us, " said Resident Advisor Helen D ' Sa. Other students participated in BCV for its social opportunities. " We do fun stuff together for fundraisers for individual groups like bowl-a-thons and hayrides, " said Schumacher. Volunteers said that BCV ' s combination of work and play inspired them to get involved. While some students may have compared Bursley to living in the North Pole, the lively and dedicated Bursley community disproved this misconception. Because of their positive experiences in the Bursley dormitory during their first year _____ _____ at the University, some students decided " D esidents scramble for food ! XT j " " i i A Vat the Bur-Lodge cafete- to live in North Campus area houses and ria Those not Satis 8 fied with apartments for the remainder of their U- M career. Bur-food had the option of go- ing to the North Bar, Bursley ' s after hours snack bar. , ' ,: . Being in Students for a Humane Society is as easy as walking a dog. " -Jennifer Schumacher graduate student Taking advantage of the warm fall weather, first - year LSA students Nick Pavlis and Alex Kim play football near t he front drive of Bursley dorm. 320 Residence Halls A Carl Wolf Studios Dixon. Jala! Dallo, Lilton Hunt. Grcgor Currence, Byron Burton Kim Bnitor.l Row 2 : A.iron JjcoK.vits. Bill Rnvo. Rruhen Rohnchncidei, Jasun Nichols. Russell M rlanJ. Kay. fctsy Gregory, Rachfl Bantisra, Stylirni Pr, udi, Marctllina Spicncr. Jennifer Lisell Rgw ): Lisa Timolhy Christie. Aaron Thornton. Pavstrellii, Pamela Vachon, Chanjan Morris. Jennifer Wendorf, Sara Chakel. Amanda Bell. Mary Kausiler. Christine Cho. Row 1; Ginger Thorue. Christine Anthony, Erica Guice, Knsten Gihhs, Ada Cheng, Ada Lo Row 2j Kann Marcmkow ki. Rn-lyn Th..ma . Karen Ancharskt. Tiffany Tomassi, Jessica Smead. Suzanne ti, Sarah Ann McGee, Maureen Ayotte VWiuivn 4iiv Row 1: Nckeisha Julal. Jessica Lnak, Elena RoJrigue:, Kamilah McCoy. Camlme Adams. Mandy Leins. Sajida Jackson Row 2; Jennifer BraRan:a, Franny Elxin. Cami Ant-leys, Masy Samandi, l anna Port:. Erica Porter, Zeina Joukhadar, Mindy Grumke R w 5: Chri rine Chu. Susan Kay Fruchey, Krisien Walkush. Michelle Mimcnef, Shauna H lland. Sylvia Gonzalez. Ami Parikh, An K eli PwRfii, Jennifer Schaap. Carl Wolf Studios R,m I: Schrina Hearing, Lynn Pennacchmi. Amanda Powers. Tewonia Murrcll Row 2: Kamilah Haynes. Melmda Ander.n, Rhea Little. Julie Hatcht. Rente Rauano. [Tana Mitchell. Carl Wolf Studios Rowl;ChritniJ Lee. Susan Kao. Rebecca Wolff. Amy Eyles, Kathleen Clap. Sharon Juhy EjISE i Michelle Williams. Kimherly Cristea. Amanda Mot c enstem. Chansse Williams. Natasha Home. Lynette Hart, Susan Lee. Alicia Ivory. Carl Wolf Studios RowliCiirmela KuilyKt. . -. P. Miiore, Michele Menuck. Brita Graham. Angela Eickhiirsr Row 2: Zachary Power. Makaiya Brown, Yasmin Ullah. Pitier Spitael, David Pu(;h. James Barker. Jason Makaroff. Roi 1: Jeff Prohst. Etic Fisher. Charlene Oranse, Katie Davidson, Chet Stuut, Eric F.IX. Ken Priehe Row 2: Btenl Sperlinn. Ben Grover. W,x, Jin Shim. Nicole Besu. Sara Tackett. Jennifer Pucsley. Jennifer Naimolski.Eliuheth Carney. JomoThomps. n Ei!d;NishclaNelsi.n.KaiulCios. Ben Uwery. Jason Beck. Keith Byrne. Dean Hiller. Paul Deller. Scott Tn.net. Etic Budmk. Br,:k VanJenBer c . Residence Halls 321 Burton Kim " It ' s different. There are many older stu- dents here, most of them studying engi- neering and music. " -- Melissa Malewitz, LSA junior Tammy Huang, a Coman House resident, changes CDs to suit her studying mood. Baits residents were not only U-M students; some workers from the University Hospital also resided there. Michelle Rac Coman House resident Hazleen Ibrahim and her visitor Fatin Mustaffa experi- ence the adage, " Work hard. Play hard. " The two took time out from studying to catch up on their favorite TV shows. . 1 1 322 Residence Halls V N X S Michelle Rae DIFFERENCES North Campus : Vera Baits STORY BY DOUG STEELE Sandwiched between Bursley, a primarily first-year student dorm, and Northwood, married student housing, Vera Baits distinguished itself with its mostly senior and graduate student population. Situated on the hill area of North Campus, the complex was comprised of two sets of five buildings. Geared to meet the specific needs of its older residents, kitchenettes were located throughout the dormitories rather than cafeterias. If a resident elected not to cook, he or she had the opportunity to purchase a meal plan to eat at any of the other dorms. Baits was also unusual in the way rooms were set up. Rather than the tradi- tional two- or three-occu- pant rooms, Baits offered suites, each with its own bathroom. Foreign students com- prised a considerable por- tion of the residents in Baits. In response, the staff went to great lengths After a long night of studying, Dae Rak Kim to help these students in watches a television program in his room. their transition to a new country and university. " The people helped me in understanding not only the school but also the country, " said engineering major Amrai Nushon. An added bonus of Baits housing was the possibility of winning a parking space in the annual lottery. This was especially important to the large number of upperclassmen and graduate students, who often needed cars to go to work or to get to central campus. The availability of parking saved lucky residents from the hassles of finding parking spaces on campus as well as the expense of finding off-campus spots. Known for its quiet setting and friendly people, Baits allowed residents the freedom of living on one ' s own along with the amenities of dorm living. It was an ideal place for students to accomplish their scholarly goals and to socialize with their colleagues. Residence Halls 323 Artist Duncan McClellan of Tampa, Fla. demon- strates the importance of a gentle touch as he carefully sets down a blown glass bowl. All of the work dis- played at the Art Fair was handmade, resulting in one- of-a-kind pieces. Peter Qilleran of Birming- ham was one of 20 art- ists who demonstrated his craft in addition to selling his work. Qilleran ' s booth was located on the corner of South University and Washtenaw avenues. Layout by Lisa Harty 324 Special Events Michelle Rae : nn Arbor hosted a variety of speakers and activi- ties, but only one event could boast that it at- tracted half a million visitors and spanned 22 city locks. The 36th annual Ann Arbor Art Fair did that. " It was packed you could barely walk through the treets! " said senior graphic design major Vicki Berger. " We vere so hot and tired by the end of the day, but we still went ut again the next day to see more. " The event was composed of three fairs that ran simulta- icously: the Ann Arbor Street Fair, the State Street Art Fair, nd the Summer Art Fair. Over 1,000 exhibitors from round the U.S. showed paintings, ceramics, glass, photogra- hy, jewelry, sculpture and even computer generated art. ixty-six artists were new to the fair this year. College tudents also participated by displaying their work for pur- hase on East University Avenue. " I didn ' t really know what to expect, " said Berger, who ame back to Ann Arbor from New York specifically to ttend the event. " I was shocked. There was so much to see. Everything was so nice and so expensive. It was very profes- ional. It was easy to see why the fair attracts so many people. " Artist demonstrations were held at 20 different booths. Bagpipe musician Avery Groves of Charlottes- ville, Va. entertains passers- by. Over half a million people attended the Art Fair, which was held in July. Dur- ing the five-day event, visi- tors had the opportunity to purchase original works. The Art Fair would not be complete without musi- cal entertainment, provided here by Khenany, a band hailing from Tucson, Ariz. The group performed tradi- tional music of the Andes under a tree at the edge of the Diag. Families also created their own artwork in the Imagination Station, a free art activity center on the corner of Liberty and Fifth streets. The fair brought national recognition and business to the town and its stores. Local merchants held sidewalk sales adjacent to art booths to attract customers. Restaurants also profited from the heavy traffic. " It gets extremely busy. It ' s almost like being next to Cedar Point, " said Tony Bonino, manager of Good Time Charley ' s on South University Av- enue. " We have to do things much faster. A lot more goes into food preparation. But it ' s fun and we get to meet a lot of the artists too. " The fair, which supported the South University Mer- chants Association, art scholarships, and art for public build- ings, was rated the number one fine craft show in the nation by Sunshine Artist magazine. " We set the date for the 1 996 Art Fair before the 1995 Art Fair even happened. It involves continuous planning and gets busier and busier as we get closer, " said executive director Susan Froelich. " What is satisfying though, is that the fair is well-known and positive for Ann Arbor while supporting the visual arts in this coun- Story by Lynn Kayner Special Events 325 Shoshana Rubl Little Red Riding Mood, played by sophomore musical theatre major Catherine Marsh, and the Wolf, played by junior mu- sical theatre major Andrew McKim, sing " Hello, Little Girl. " As in the classic fairy tale, Red Riding Hood met the Wolf on the way to hergrandmother ' s house. Aside from the Wolf, Red Riding Hood also had to look out for the Baker and his wife who were out to steal her cape. Story by George Pokorny For their 100th production MUSKET presented the continuing saga of Cinderella, Jack and the Beanstalk, Little Red Riding Hood, and other childhood favorites in their production of Info the Woods. The musical, created by Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine, intertwined a number of fairy tales and retold them from a new point of view. Director Michael Babel, a musical theatre senior, wrote, " Sondheim and Lapine have succeeded in bridging the gap between the imagination of a child and the thoughts of an adult. " Into the Woods added nontraditional twists and endings to very traditional stories. This musical gave the audience an idea of what could have happened to Jack after he chopped down the beanstalk as well as how the prince may have treated Cinderella after they were married. The storybook theme was carried through- out the production. Oversized storybooks wen used as part of the set, and there was even narrator, played by LSA first-year student Er Jackson. Jackson came out in a suit and tie 1 move the action along and tell the audienc where the story was going. " One thing I o about Into the Woods is that it demands audienc participation, " said the director. The show was definitely a big hit with sti, dents. " I really liked the innovative portrayal old fairy tales mixed with modern themes, " sai first-year student Lauren Oliver. Into the Woods ran for the first three days December at the Power Center for the Perforrr ing Arts. It exhibited the talents of 20 Universi students as actors and actresses and depended o over 17 staff members, 14 pit orchestra membe: I as well as a host of others needed to put on a majc production. " It was a phenomenal experience, " said LS, sophomore and associate producer Mary Gray 326 Special Events The Baker and his wife admire their newborn child. This musical was based on these two charac- ters who longed to have children. In order for their dream to come true, a curse had to first be lifted from their house. After her transformation at the end of ACT I, the Witch, played by Jackie Lerner, sings " Last Mid- night. " The Baker and his wife succeeded in helping lift the spell that had been cast over the Witch. Once the spell was removed the Witch became beautiful once again. The Witch, played by se- nior musical theatre ma- jor Jackie Lerner, waits for the Baker and his wife to return from the woods with a red cape, golden hair, a cow as white as milk and a slipper. The Witch prom- ised the Baker and his wife a child if they found these four things for her. Layout by Lisa Harty Shoshana Rubin Special Events 327 was the best three hours of jam-packed live music I have ever seen. Jill Kometh, LSA sophomore John Popper, lead singer for Blues Traveler, jams on one of his many harmoni- cas. During performances, Popper was known to toss harmonicas to the crowd, giving concert-goers lasting souvenirs. Layout by Lisa Harty 328 Special Events BluesTraveler band mem- ber Chan Kinchla plays a riff on the guitar during the Oct. 26 concert at Mill Audi- torium. The audience was treated to a mix of old and new hits as well as covers of Rock ' n ' Roll classics. Rob Greebel Some students looked forward to the Home- coming parade. Others laid out their Michigan clothing in preparation for the big game on Saturday. B ut much of the buzz on ampus Oct. 26-27 centered around the alternative rock band lues Traveler, which played at Hill Auditorium. The band, made up of vocalist John Popper, guitarist han Kinchla, bassist Bob Sheehan, and percussionist reandan Hill, released their fourth album, " Four, " in 1994. t included such hits as " Run-Around, " " The Mountains Win .gain, " and " Hook. " The three-hour concert was only one op on their national tour, which also included a performance t the summer ' s H.O.R.D.E. Festival, a musical extravaganza eaturing alternative bands. Blues Traveler, on tour to promote their latest release, layed to a packed auditorium on both nights. " Blues Traveler old out two shows back to back, and that ' s as successful as you an get, " said Linda Siglin from the University Office of vlajor Events. " They were one of the more successful Home- oming events we ' ve ever booked. " Booking the band was not difficult, despite their growing popularity in mainstream pop venues. " It ' s a bid war, " ex- ' lained Siglin. " Different people and places bid on the bands, iut Blues Traveler wanted to play a college town after H.O.R.D.E., and as a result, almost 8,000 [U-M] students got to see the event. " Blues Traveler ' s first set included material from their first two CDs, " Blues Traveler " and " Save His Soul, " as well as a bluesy version of the Beatles song, " Imagine. " Their decision to play this classic was evidence that Blues Traveler was gaining mainstream appeal. This newfound popularity was a result of increased airtime on national radio stations and on MTV. Some of the band ' s newer fans were unable to appreciate the older music recorded before the band became a national phenomenon. " I enjoyed the concert but was disappointed with the first half. I know a lot of Blues Traveler songs and I was lost half the time, " said junior Honors history major Danielle Naftulin. The second set of the show was filled with more songs from " Four " and their third album, " Travelers and Thieves. " The audience, familiar with these songs, gained momentum, and wouldn ' t let the band leave the stage; they played an encore each night. " I thought that the concert was going to be bad, because people had said that the band sounded kind of flat the night before, " said first-year LSA student Jen Persh. " It was much better than I expected it to be. I would go see Blues Traveler again. " Story by Lynn Kayner Special Events 329 Activists gather in the Diagin front of the Marian Matcher Graduate Library. This peaceful march sym- bolized Dr. King ' s ap- proach to fighting rac- ism. Despite his death 28 years ago, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. ' s dream lived on in the lives of many Ameri- cans. Honoring its commitment to equality and diversity, the University pro- vided programs and activities on Martin Luther King Jr. Day to commemorate and continue his vision. The keynote speaker was former surgeon general Dr. Jocelyn Elders, the second woman and first African-American to serve this post. Elders addressed social issues affecting the na- tion as a whole and African-Americans specifi- cally. She stressed that Dr. King would have been disappointed in the state of affairs today, as there were more African-American men in prison than in college. She feared that a decline in moral standards had produced a generation of children who were hopeless, hungry, help- less, homeless, and hugless. Elders cited Dr. King as a great influence in her life and hoped his legacy would inspire the nation ' s youth. Elder ' s lecture was followed by a Unity March sponsored by the Black Student Union. Stu- dents participated because they felt that racial equality had not yet been achieved. Others Greg Kessler came to commemorate the great advances of the civil rights movement of the 1960s. Campu activities included discussions between variou racial, ethnic, and sexual groups. Another group of students spent the da) living part of Dr. King ' s dream: community service. The Office of Academic an Multicultural Affairs joined the Division of Stu- dent Affairs in organizing students to help th needy in surrounding communities. In the af- ternoon, lectures were held in the Modern Lan guages Building, addressing issues such as th Million Man March and the Black Panthers. The festivities concluded with a spectacula concert starring gospel singer Yolanda Adam; and the Michigan Gospel Choir. The day was a massive celebration of a man who dreamt of nation where racial equality existed. Organizers emphasized that the remembrance of Dr. King ' s ideas should have extended beyond the celebra- tion of his birthday once a year. " Dr. King wai a marvelous man and leader. The effects of hi: fight for racial equality have extended beyond his death and our appreciation for him should ex- tend beyond his birthday, " said LSA first-yea: student Kimberly Collins. Story by Emma Cartwrigh 330 Special Events T t. no, no, we are not satisfied, and we will not be satistied until justice rolls down like waters and righteousness like a mighty stream. Martin Luther King Jr., Aug. 28, 1963 This woman ' s sign re- minds students that Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. ' s work is still unfinished. The University gave students the day off from classes in or- der to participate in the special activities. Greg Kessler In any language. Dr. King ' s message is clear. University stu- dents of all racial, eth- nic and religious back- grounds came together to celebrate his life and dreams on Jan. 15. 3 Layout by Lisa Harty Special Events 331 Students use Mrs. Clinton ' s Ann Arbor visit to voice their politi- cal views. Democrats and Republicans alike began forming lines at 7 a.m. outside of Borders Books and Music, located on Liberty Street. Mrs. Clinton waves to onlookers after her reception at the Michi- gan Theater. This was the first of 1 1 stops on her nationwide book tour to promote " It Takes a Vil- lage: And Other Lessons Children Teach Us. " Layout by Lisa Harty Chip Pe 332 Special Events special events A fan of the First Lady demonstrates her sup- port. The Ann Arbor Hillary Clinton Fan Club was the larg- est chapter in the nation. Over 500 new members joined the club on the day of her visit. Hoping to catch a glimpse of the First Lady, a crowd of people wait in a line extending beyond the cor- ner of Liberty Street onto State Street. Over 2,500 people braved the rain to greet Mrs. Clinton . Chip Peterson Students and residents of Ann Arbor began forming a line at 7 a.m. that would eventually extend down State Street and around the corner of East William Street. Police cars and members of e Secret Service circled the area around Borders Books and LUSIC. Shoppers and students struggled to find alternative utes to the State Street stores and their classes to avoid the owd. As the morning wore on, the weather became gray d rainy. Yet the line continued to grow. After all, it was t everyday that the First Lady was in town. ! On Jan. 17, Hillary Rodham Clinton made a three-hour op at Borders as a part of her 11 -city national book tour. irs. Clinton was promoting her book, " It Takes a Village: nd Other Lessons Children Teach Us, " a collection of lort stories, phrases, and anecdotes about raising children .sed on her own experiences. " She was very sincere and .cious when she thanked everyone for coming and waiting .e rain, " said Dallas Moore, community relations coor- .ator for Borders. " She shook hands with over 2,500 ple and never once grumbled, sighed, or forgot to ask a ild ' s name. She showed pleasure by the positive re- nse. " Moore estimated that 1,300 pre-signed books re sold in those three hours, with another 2,000 to 3,000 d over the phone. Borders became involved with the tour because its corpo- :e headquarters was located in Ann Arbor. " We negoti- Chip Peterson ated with Simon Schuster to be a stop on the tour, " said Moore. " The fact that the largest chapter of her fan club is located in Ann Arbor also had some influence. " The Ann Arbor Hillary Clinton Fan Club stationed themselves in the lobby of the Michigan Theater where they sold T-shirts and memberships. Approximately 500 new club members joined. Following Mrs. Clinton ' s ap- pearance at Borders, the club held a reception for the First Lady in the Michigan Theater. Not everyon e was delighted by Mrs. Clinton ' s arrival on campus, however. " It was hard to make it to my classes on time with the crowd and the streets blocked off, " said LSA sophomore Rebecca Krieger. Others objected her presence because of their political views. Twenty members of the College Republicans protested outside of Borders waving signs that read, " Hillary Clinton Go Home " and " Tell the Truth. " The latter statement was in response to Mrs. Clinton ' s alleged involvement in the Whitewater Savings and Loan scandal and the firing of government employees in the travel sector, two controversial issues which made national headlines. Despite this negativity it was an event that certainly generated excitement. " I ' m really proud that Michigan is chosen for special events like Mrs. Clinton ' s book tour, " said junior economics major Lauren Fisher. " It ' s a tribute to the school. " Story by Lynn Kayner Special Events 333 Tenor Greg Martin sings " I Can ' t Dance " by Genesis. The fall concert fea- tured recent hits, mu- sic from the eighties, and skits which pro- moted their CD, " A Little Crazy. " Amazin ' Blue rocks my world, as well as several other major constellations, " tenor Greg Martin said of the a cappella group ' s performance on Nov. 12 in Rackham Au- ditorium. Titled " Ambient Phunk, " the 14-member ensemble combined beautiful music and entertaining skits to produce laughs and applause throughout the evening. Singers opened the show with classics including " Takin ' it to the Streets " by the Doobie Brothers, " I Can See Clearly Now " by Jimmie Cliff, and " I ' ll Be There " by the Jackson 5. Contemporary selections included music from Paul Simon, Annie Lennox, and Sarah McLachlan. For the Genesis hit " I Can ' t Dance, " the group donned sunglasses, and tenor Greg Martin danced across the stage a la Phil Collins. For some members, the concert kicked off a farewell tour of sorts. " It ' s really emotional for me, because I ' m graduating this year, " said third-year member and so- prano Suzanne Bertman. " Each year you have a new family because we spend so much time together practic- ing and on the road. " Bertman, who hoped to make a career in country music, sang " Only Love " by Wynonna Judd. For the second half of the concert, the group dressed photo courtesy of Amazin ' Bit down in jeans and T-shirts and sang the music of Sri nil Madonna, and Melissa Etheridge. Amazin ' Blue performs music from the eighties, including " These Dreams " by Hear " Big Time " by Peter Gabriel, and " Downeaster Alexa " by Bil Joel. Their final number, " Magic " by the Cars, featured ba singer Drew Quinn and mixed in vocals from " Do You Lo Me (Now that I Can Dance)? " for a new twist. Amazin ' Blue also entertained the audience with prom tions for their CD, " A Little Crazy. " They gave a humoro multilingual sales pitch in Spanish, Japanese, and Beavis a: Butthead language. One skit included a tribute to the popu television show " Beverly Hills, 90210. " The medley featur songs like " Hello Brenda " and " (Beverly) Hills Are Alive wi the Sound of Shopping. " Amazin ' Blue also acted out t Atari game " Space Invaders. " The mixture of old and new hits, funny skits, and t addition of six new members kept Amazin ' Blue ' s conce fresh and innovative. " It ' s easy to entertain people wi dancing and skits, but you never want to compromise t music, " said junior tenor Nathan Robbe. The group never k sight of this goal. Amazin ' Blue was dedicated to making every concert fun well as polished. " We do it because we love music and t people in the group, " said Bertman. This passion for perforr ing was obvious to all who attended " Ambient Phunk. " Story by Emilie Hermc 334 Special Events r i ' V.-:.- photo courtesy of Amazin ' Blue photo courtesy of Amazin ' Blue Fourteen students, in- cluding six. new mem- bers, participated in Amazin ' Blue, hot all of them were voice majors; members rep- resented many U-M colleges and graduate schools. The men of Amazin ' Blue don their spiffy attire be- fore their fall concert. In addition to this concert, the group also performed at ban- quets, meetings and assem- blies. I love the fun side of performing, but the mu- sic is always most impor- tant. Nathan Robbe, LSA junior Layout by Lisa Harty Special Events 335 GRADUATES THE GREAT JOB IT ' S JUST NOT MOTHER TYPICAL CAFE i A SYMBOL OF PRIDE AND ACCOMPLISHMENT Erin Smith 336 Graduates Divider ! 3 K: :: : ! Hi Hi tor nf i__ _ k_r i m I NIOI I PKE 1 Graduates Divider 337 Erin Smith Aaron, Joshua E. Industrial Operations Engineering Alien mm, N] Abdelnour, Heather Bit psychology Now, MJ Abe, Jennifer Psychology Highland Park, NJ Abla, Timothy Computer Science Dearborn, M Abraham, Laura Biolog Sterling Heights, Ml Abrams, Seth History South Orange, N) Abrutyn, Russ Political Science Midland, Ml Acton, David Aerospace Engineering Burke, VA Adams III, Andrew English History Walled Lake, Ml Adkins, Alexis Psychology Flushing, Ml Afflerbaugh, Brian Mechanical Engineering Farmington Hills, Ml Agarwal, Jayant Honors Chemistry CMB Madison Heights, MI Agrawal, Divya Biology Okemos, Ml Albert, Jennifer Communications St. Louis, MO Allen, Dana Graphic Design Bloomfield Hills, Ml Allen, Jennifer Psychology Ann Arbor, Ml Allen, Kristin Graphic Design Carmel, JN Alii, Rebecca Chemistry Utica, Ml Alvarado, Jose L. Political Science Donna, TX Amico, Nicole Psychology Palos Park, 1L Ancheta, Arvil Biology Gladwin, Ml Anderson, Cori Comparative Literature Lansing, Ml Anderson, Heather Business Administration Mountainside, N] Andoh, Rena Music Performance New York, NY Andrews, Kelly Marketing Marysuille, Ml Anger, Adam Marketing Ann Arbor, Ml Angobaldo, Jeff Psychology Richmond Hill, NY Antanaitis, David Mechanical Engineering Ann Arbor, Ml Antonak, Brian Materials Science 6? Engineering Auburn Hills, Ml Antunes, Isabel Computer Engineering Luanda Apostol, Mirasol Microbiology Harper Woods, Ml Appel, Karen Communications LaJolla.CA Appelbaum, Laura International Environmental Studies Rochester, NY Aptekar, Rebecca Psychologv Los Altos Hills, CA Apthorp, Katie Organisational Studies Newark, OH 338 Graduates Arceno, Rochelle Movement Science Archbold, Mary Communications Theatre Arend, Catherine Communications Political Science Arends, Wendy Economics Political Science Arnold, Anne English Arthur, Jason Lee Chemical Engineering Ashenberg, Marc Business Administration Ashkin, Hillary English Atwood, Carrie Biopsychologv Aven, Matt Economics Farmington Hills, Ml Dix Hills, NY Rockuwod, Ml Troy, Ml Ada, Ml Coleman, Ml Fair Lawn , NJ Dix Hills, NY Manistee, Ml Highland Park, IL Avila, Christine Mechanical Engineering Babcock, Courtney Communications Bailey, Chasity Sociology Baker, Jennifer Creative Writing Comparative Literature Midland, MI Baker, Kenneth M. Climax, Ml Chatham, Ontario, Canada Detroit, Ml Actuarial Mathematics Baladad, Benedict Mechanical Engineering Baldwin, Seth Computer Science Ball, Michael Physics Ballin, Alexandra Sociology Balmer, Katherine Art History Southgate, Ml Dearborn Heights, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Fort Gratiot, Ml Franklin, Ml Southport, CT Band, Debbie Sports Management Communications Bank, Amy History Banooni, Amy Biology Baranyi, Jeff Biology Bard, Marlisse History Potomac, MD Ann Arbor, MI Bloom ield Hills, MI Oak Ridge, TN Flint, Ml Barger, James Aerospace Materials Science Engineering E. Lansing, MI B.irl.m, Edgar Materials Science Engineering Kaleva. Ml Barnes, Roxann Movement Science Oak Park, MI Barnett, Lenae Biology Psychology Luaington, Ml Baron, Loren H. Organizational Studies Neu Hyde Park, NY Barr, Samantha Psychology Barringer, Daniel Cii ' il Engineering Bartley, Becky Psychology Barto, Hunter Spanish Barttelbort, Christopher Communications Neu City,NY Birmingham, MI Grand Rapids, Ml Palos Verdes Estates, CA Rosei ' ille, MI Graduates 339 Bassiri, David ( K ' tu ' ral Studies Batke, Wendy General Biology Batlle, Juan Carlos Economics Batt, Brian Political Science Battle, Jill Chemistry Baum, Mark Honors History 1 Bauman, Nicole Movement Science Baumann, David Economics Psychology Bauserman, Christopher Industrial Engineering Baxter, Leslie Chemical Engineering Bazeley, Joseph A n thropo logy -Zoo logy Bazzy, Zadda Musical Theatre Beam, Catherine Industrial Operations Engineering Beaudoin, Heather Mechanical Engineering Beaulieu, Amy Resource Ecology Management Rockville Centre, NY Des Moines, I A Rochester Hills, Ml Guaynabo, PR Northbrook, IL Parts, Ml Alpharetta, GA Woodbury.NY Traverse City, Ml Howett, Ml BloomfieldHills.Ml Cincinnati, OH Bradenton Beach, FL Kaiamajoo, MI Whitmore Lake, Ml Beck, Linsey Psychology Becker, Jennifer Psychology Becker, Julie History Becker, Kimberly Psychology BeeBee, Michael Environmental Engineering Belafsky, Tara Cellular Molecular Biology Belamaric, Robin Psychology Belen, Daniel History Bell, Katherine Linguistics Bell, Stacy Elementary Education Bellhorn, Lyn Economics Bellinsky, Jacob Resource Ecology Management Bellows, Benjamin Economics Honors History Benavidez, Jarrett Spanish Benes, Jennifer English Bennett, Jed English Benninghoff, Jessica Economics Benson, Jessica Communications Benz, Kristine Computer Information Systems Benz, Timothy Economics West Bloom ield, Ml Dix Hills, NY South ield, Ml Plantation, FL St. Johns, MI Cherry Hill, NJ Ann Arbor, MI West Bloomfield, MI Battle Creek, NY Detroit, Ml Casco, MI Ann Arbor, Ml Eaton Rapids, MI Grosse Pointe Park, Ml Columbus, OH Westfield, N] Buchanan, MI Warren, N] Livonia, Ml Pittsburgh, PA 340 Graduates Berens, Carla Business Administration Berg, Stephanie Psychology Berger, Victoria Art Bergland, Sigrid Art History Berglund, Kathryn Economics Berk, Wendy Finance Berkson, Matthew Film Video Studies Berman, Jennifer Psychology Bernardo, Melissa Rose English Berner, Heidi Architecture Bernstein, Andrew History Bernstein, Richard General Studies Berrigan, Kathleen Linguistics Berry, Kia Education Bershad, Philip Communications Political Science Bertman, Suzanne Music Education Berwald, Lynne Business Administration Betz, Bryan Biology Bezark, Andrea Communications English Bhow, Moneesh Biology Bibbs, Malika CAAS 6? Political Science Biber, Merryl Psychology Biebel, Justin Economics Bieber, Joshua Political Science Bird, Jodie Psychology Birk, Lawrence Computer Engineering Birns, Dina Finance Bishop, Brian J. Mechanical Aerospace Engineering Biskner, John Computer Engineering Biziorek, Raymond Civil Engineering Bjerke, Ann History Blaine, Jeffrey Industrial Operations Engineering Blair, Jimie General Studies Blanchard, Christopher Civil Engineering Blanchet, Laura English Bay Harbor, FL Meadouibrook, PA Dix Hills, NY St. Louis, MI Marquette, MI wantagh, NY East Hills, NY Merrick, NY Lincoln Park, MI Grand Rapids , MJ Roslyn, NY West Bloom ield, Ml Farmington Hills, Ml Detroit, Ml Pine Brook, N] North Canton , OH St. Louis, MO Ann Arbor, MI Holland, PA N. Valley Stream, NY Lansing, Ml Pomona, NY Racine, WI Rye, NY Richland, Ml Westland, Ml Demarest, N] Kalamazoo, MI Pontiac, Ml White Lake, Ml Columbus, OH St. Charles, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Berkley, Ml Sagmau 1 , Ml Graduates 341 For graduating seniors, the office of Career Planning and think of otherwise. I use newsletters and informational bind Placement (CP P) provided assistance and guidance at a stress- to find job requests that sound interesting. " Counseling fill time. Located on the fourth floor of the Student Activities advising was available daily for students, while various wo Building, CP P offered a wealth of resources, counseling, and shops on job search strategies, interviewing, and resume i over 250 programs for University students. CP P also spon- provements were scheduled throughout the year. sored Career Days from Oct. 30 through Nov. 10. which included a variety of career- related events. The high- lights of Career Days were its two major conferences, Graduate and Professional School Day and Job Fair ' 95. Since many students pur- sued graduate school and employment options simul- taneously, the conferences presented the opportunity to investi- gate graduate programs while also exploring career paths. Students gathered information from over 80 advanced degree " I live at CP P. They provide you with any resource for any job or private in- dustry. " Another service presented by CP P was For On-L Recruiting at U-M (F RUM) , a computer progr n i through which participati g : students accessed upcomig employer presentations ad bid for interviews via e-m 1. Over 2,000 students a nected to the system t year, and many apprecia the convenience ofbeing a to use it 24 hours a day. Though these services were offered to all students, seni Jeremy Schokora, LSA senior dl programs at Graduate and Professional School Day, which was were the most likely to take advantage of them as they faced heldonNov.2. It was an opportunity for seniors to connect with realization of graduation. " I have used FORUM to narrow iy- representatives from graduate universities across the nation, focus and eliminate some companies. CP P has helped w|h. Recruiters also came out for Job Fair ' 95, which debuted as the the transition since it is inevitable that I have to get a job, " s d first conference for students from all areas of study. Assistant Anne Zawadzki, senior biology major. Director for Employer Development Jennifer Negglemeier said, To promote awareness of its services, CP P sent 01 " Interest on the part of students as well as employers brought mailing to seniors giving them concrete steps on how the offee about the fair. Being held in the fall, it allowed employers to can help. A checklist was also sent to keep students on tracl n make early decisions. " terms of resumes and interviews. Assistant Director of Recnt- 1 The fine reputation of U-M attracted corporations including ment Services Bridgette Coble stated, " We send out brochu s EDS, Proctor Gamble, K-Mart, and the Detroit Tigers, Inc. and place ads in the Daily. Most importantly, our stafHsl Most employers came to the University because of past success connected to various academic departments on campus, whic isj in working with Michigan graduates. Erin Murray, a regional key to spreading information. " representative for the Peace Corps, stated, " Michigan is a com- Many students worked with CP P throughout their stantJ petitive school to get in to. The students tend to be more the University and capitalized on its resources during senior y motivated. " Many of the 100 participating companies offered Jeremy Schokora, senior Spanish and economics major, said ' I] internships in addition to full-time job opportunities. live at CP P. They provide you with any resource for any Carolyn Chandler, s enior anthropology-zoology major, at- or private industry. " tended the Job Fair after utilizing the resources at CP P to research possible careers. " I know what I am interested in, but not how to apply it. They have jobs so specific that you wouldn ' t By Rebecca Long 342 Graduates bi Welcome to Planning Placement The main room of CF fcP ken? u t ools, companies, and jo .dditional book vere al?c ont del Senior Rob Cook receives advice about job listings from CP P advi- sor Tom Halasz. Advisors answered questions and assisted students on a walk-in basis and by appointment. Matt Melaikjr. leafs through a binder looking for companies needing in- terns. Having an internship was one way some college students found a permanent job after graduation. Rob Greebel Graduates 343 Blanchette, Brian Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Pawtucket, Rl Blandino, Joseph Chemical Engineering Sterling Heights, MI Blank, Peter Movement Science Blank, Richard Business Administration Blaszkowski, Jeffry P. Mathematics Blazo, Brandon English Blight, Laurie Psychology Block, Tonia Organisational Studies Bloom, Ryan Environmental Policy Blumenfeld, Stacey Psychology Boakes, Carolyn Pharmacy Psychology Bochenek, Lisa Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Boezinger, John Psychology Medieval Studies Bogart, Dennis Political Science Boguslaski, Catherine Communications Political Science Spring Valley, NY Morganville, NJ Plymouth, MI Lapeer, Ml Cincinnati, OH Ypsiianti, MI WestBloom ield.MI Livingston, NJ Marshall, MI Marshall, MI Anaheim, CA Bayside, NY Elkhart, IN Bohnsack, Todd Civil Engineering Brighton, MI Bolzman, Kim Sports Management Communications Washington, IL Bomia, Eric Electrical Engineering Bomia, Nicholas Electrical Engineering Bonaire, Rebecca General Studies Bond, Christopher Mecha)iical Engineering Boni, Tracy Fine Arts Bonnefil, William Film Video Studies Bonney, John Chemistry Bookholder, Jill Spanish Boris, Ronald Anthropology-Zoology Borteck, Andrew Communications Bosker, Kristina Mechanical Engineering Bostic, Ralph Political Science Botello, Elena Sociology Bourne, Jacob Economics Bowen, Loretta Communications Bowerman, Stephanie Communications Bowers, Kelly Nursing Bowser, Pamela Nursing Temperance, MI Temperance, MI Canton, MI Mount Pleasant, MI Falmouth, MA Bloom ield Hills, MI Rochester, MI Troy, MI Glencoe, IL Pine Brook, Nj Farmington Hills, MI Ypsilanti, MI Detroit, MI Great Neck, NY Holt, MI Traverse Cifv, MI Howell, MI Water ord, MI 344 Graduates ft L tt U I ff l Boyd, Michael Cellular Molecular Biology Boyd, Stefan Civil Environmental Engineering Brady, Keith Civil Engineering Bragg, Jennifer Anthropology Biology Brand, Allison International Business Marketing Brandt, Jeffrey English Brandt, Russell Civil Environmental Engineering Brauher, James Astronomy Brebner, Alexander Architecture Breen, Adam Finance Bregman, Tami Psychology Brennan, Molly Cellular Molecular Biology Bridges, Derek General Studies Brining, Jennifer Business Administration Brink, Lisa Psychology Brinkley, Virshone Biology Britenfeld, JoAnn Psychology Brockman, Allyson Anthropology-Zoology Brooks, Tim Political Science Brotherton, Michele Nursing Brown, Jennifer Environmental Law, Policy Behavior Brown, Jessica Movement Science Brown, Lori Political Science Brown, Marshall Mechanical Engineering Brown, Pamela Statistics Rochester Hills, Ml Med ord, NJ Fayettevilk, GA Clarkston, Ml Baiting HolW, NY Stamford, CT Columbia, MD Middleton, MI Battle Creek, M Atlanta, GA Roslyn, NY Jackson, Ml Ann Arbor, MJ Canton, MI Gobies, MI Ann Arbor, MI Watervliet, MI Brooklyn, NY Wayne, PA Ann Arbor, MI Roseville, MI Portland, MI Orange Village, OH Farmington Hills, MI Ann Arbor, Ml Brown, Rachel S. Psychology Mocomb, MI Brown, Rachel E. Biopsychology Dayton, OH Bucciarelli, Tina Sports Management Communications Old Tappan, NJ Buchanan II, James D. Aerospace Engineering Brighton, MI Buckler, Stacie Nursing Midland, MI Buehner, Catherine Anthropology English Buitrago, Luis Mechanical Engineering Bunto, Christopher Aerospace Engineering Burda, Kathryn Cellular Molecular Biology Chemistry Saginau 1 , MI Burggraaff, Mark Mechanical Engineering Holland, MI Howell, Ml Colombia, South America Oxford, MI Graduates 345 ' Tl .a mi v i j " - " . . in Uppsala, Sweden. Some seniors at U-M chose to study in another country for one semester or longer.- Graduates Burkett, Emily Biology Burkholder, Dan Industrial Operations Engineering Burkholder, Shawn Cii ' il Engineering Burney, Carla Accounting Burnley, Saran Nursing Burns, Chris Psychology Burstein, Alissa Psychology Burt, David Comparative Political Philosophy Bussel, Jamie English Buttrick, Brenda Chemical Engineering Byrd, Scott Communications Cabatit, Joseph General Studies Cabot, Shawn English Political Science Cacace III, John A. Ciw! Engineering Caceres, Kevin Econo7nics Cains, Jennifer Psychology Calabresa, Kathryn English French Campbell, Maibritt Psychology Campbell, Marcus Microbiology Campbell, Scott Aerospace Engineering Canfield, Jeff Political Science Caplan, Lindsey S. Accounting Caraan, Jennifer Nursing Cardona, Alissa Political Science Spanish Carlson, Anna V. Biology German Carlson, Michelle Chemistry Carman, Katherine Economics Carpentier, Patrick Chemical Engineering Carr, Debra Communications English Carr, Dennis Sociology Carroll, Martina Political Science Carskadon, Shannon Biology Caruso, Christina Biology Casselman, Brigitt Cellular Molecular Biology Cassette, Mary Nursing Grosse Pointe, Ml Warren, Ml Traverse City, Ml Detroit, Ml Detroit, Ml Plymouth, Ml Roslyn, NY Wayland, Ml West Orange, NJ Grand Rapids, Ml Now, MI Scarborough, ME Manistee, MI Briarcliff, NY Lake Zurich, IL Marlboro, NJ Liberty ville, IL Ada, MI Kenockee, Ml Brighton, Ml Rochester Hills, Ml Pittsburgh, PA Ypsilanti, Ml Park Forest, IL Edina, MN Spring Lake, Ml Ann Arbor, MI St. Joseph, Ml New City, NY Mentor, OH Detroit, MI Grand Hai ' en , Ml Wheeling, WV Dallas, TX Allen Park, Ml M 348 Graduates Castelan, Antonio Biology Communications Castellano, Douglas History Catania, Annabelle Economics Cavell, Lori Italian Sociology Cetner, Leonard Political Science Chan, Catherine Biomedical Sciences Chandler, Jason Biopsychology Chang, Judy Industrial Engineering Chang, Kenny Communications Economics Chapo, Rhonda Aerospace Engineering Chappell, Robert Computer Engineering Charboneau, Bethany Communications Psychology Chard, Kelly Graphic Design Chatigny, Bradford Economics Chen, Edward Economics Chen, Wei Biology Economics Chernick, Andrew Cellular Molecular Biology Cheung, Gid-Ling Communications Chiu, Michelle Economics Chmielewski, Julie Anthrology-Zoology Biology Choe, Jonathan Political Science Chased, Melissa Business Administration Chow, Kimmie Finance Choy, Norman Economics Chozen, Joanna Dance Christopher, Dean General Studies Christy, Leigh Architecture Chu, Alice Anthropology-Zoology Chua, Jennifer Chinese Political Science Chuah, Johnny Psychology Chung, Julia Mechanical Engineering Chung, Seung-Wook Economics Political Science Cibulik, Ivona Dental Hygiene Cines, Pamela Psychology Cio lk, Daniel Mechanical Engineering Donna, TX Mount Kisco, NY Livonia, Ml Montville, NJ West Bloomfield, Ml Sterling Heights, Ml Westlake, OH Troy, MJ Harrington Park, N) Southgate, Ml Orchard Lake, Ml Dexter, MI Honeoye Falls, NY Dexter, Ml Jackson Heights, NY New York, NY East Hills, NY Farmington Hills, Mf Bloomfield Hills, MJ Bay City, Ml Columbia, MD Hauppauge, NY Ann Arbor, Ml Neu ' York, NY Hillsborough, CA West Bloomfield. Ml Tallmadge, OH Farmington Hills, MI Flushing, NY Berrien Springs, MI Issaauah, WA Seoul, Korea Canton, MI Harertoim, PA Grandville, MI Graduates 349 Learning the Ropes After four years at U-M, seniors became experts on lecture demic experiences. " Although she put in as much time as paid halls, libraries, and late nights. Just when Ann Arbor became employees did, Price felt less pressure as an intern and was able home, they realized that the time had come to think about to truly enjoy her experience. their futures. Realizing that their college days were num- Interns volunteered their time, knowledge, and skills often bered, many students ventured out to get a taste of the " real without monetary compensation or credit, but they consid- world " by finding internships. ered their internships worthwhile simply for the experience. Internship experiences among students were diverse, but Price said, " Although I wasn ' t paid, my internship gave me a the motives were similar. Students believed that internships gave me a better idea of what I will look for when applying for gave them invaluable experience and an edge on future com- jobs. The letter of recommendation was nice too. " petition for jobs. " Internships are important because they are Some students found internships abroad. Senior psychol- an opportunity to make connections and help to solidify career ogy major Vicki Nahmad interned as a teacher ' s aide at a goals, " said senior political science major James Koukios. nursery school in Spain. She received academic credit for her Koukios interned for the Atlantic Council of the United internship, although this benefit paled in comparison to the States, a nonprofit, research- based organization, in Washington, D.C. He monitored and researched current political topics, spe- cifically relations between China and Taiwan. In a 40- page paper, Koukios pro- vided background on Chi- " Internships are important because they are an opportunity to make connections and help to solidify career goals. " senior James Koukios learning experience it offered her. Nahmad interned at the British Institute in Madrid where she helped teach English to three- and four-year-old children. Nahmad said, " It was in- teresting to teach another language verbally and with nese politics that was used by the Atlantic Council for an no written text. " She found the job challenging since the upcoming project. children were brought up in homes where only Spanish was Koukios ' internship search was assisted by the Public spoken. Service Internship Program (PSIP) sponsored by Career " Submerging myself with Spanish people enabled me to Planning Placement. improve my Spanish and learn the beginnings of a whole new Silvia Dominguez, senior history major, also participated culture. " She also appreciated how the school encouraged in PSIP. She found an internship with the Public Defender teachers to take frequent breaks to keep the teachers at their Service in Washington, D.C. Her responsibilities included best. Nahmad said, " I love kids and plan to teach eventually, interviewing witnesses and talking to defendants and some- The internship encouraged me to consider teaching more times going to crime scenes, which she described as " a little seriously. " scary at first. " Dominguez often worked more than 40 hours Positive work experiences outside the classroom often a week, but she liked her internship for the " hands-on inter- made University graduates more enthused about entering the action " it provided. Her interest in defense law was reinforced work force full time. In particular, internships were popular by this positive work experience. sneak-previews to the working world, as they provided stu- Vicki Price, senior marketing major, said, " Camaraderie dents with an opportunity to learn about and gain hands on among the workers is key to a positive work environment. " experience in a variety of career fields. Many students made Price was an intern for Foote, Cone Belding, an advertising connections with professionals in their field of interest, and agency in Chicago. Working in the new business department, some lucky individuals were offered jobs once they graduated, her primary responsibility was preparing promotional pitches to attract prospective clients. " The internship reinforced and supplemented my aca- 350 Graduates By Joyce Heyman Back in Ann Arbor, senior James Koukios continues to practice re- search skills that he sharpened while interning in Washington, D.C. He gained valuable professional experi- ence while doing research for a non- profit organization. Vicki Price, second from right, dines at an Italian restaurant in Chicago with coworkers whom she met dur- ing her internship with an advertis- ing agency. She was given a going away party before she left for Ann Arbor. photo courtesy of Vicki Price While working as a teacher ' s aide in Spain, Vicki Nahmad teaches nurs- ery school children the English lan- guage. Internships such as Namhad ' s proved to be rewarding for others besides the student and the employer. photo courtesy of Vicki Narnhaci Graduates 351 Cislo, Andrew Biology Citrin, Julie Linguistics Clapham, Scott B. Naval Arch. Marine Engineering Clarey, Heather Psychology Clark, Aaron General Studies Clark, Abbey Nursing Clark, Sarah Mathematics Clarke, Brian Accounting Clarke, Shannon Biology Clemmons, Steve Mechanical En gineering Cluley, Andrew G. Communications Cocchiere, Scott Graphic Design Cohen, Dana Education Cohen, Jeremy English History Cohen, Jodi Biopsychology Cohen, Jori Psychology Cohen, Joshua Economics Cohen, Lisa Psychology Cohen, Michael Political Science Cohen, Richard Political Science Cohen, Tali Education Cokillard, Bridget Industrial Engineering Cole, Katherine Fine Arts, Film Video Studies Coleman, Shenia Spanish Coletti, Angela Communications Economics Collier, Michelle Organisational Studies Collin, Christian Scott Political Science Milan, Ml Farmington Hills, Ml Ft. Washington, PA Novi, Ml Rochester Hills, MI Jackson, WY Wheaton, IL Livonia, M Warren, MI Westland, MI Mason, MI Paramus, N] Huntington, NY South Windsor, CT Paramus, NJ Buffalo Grove, IL Lutherfille, MD Boca Raton, FL Roslyn, NY Ocean, NJ Miami, FL Saginaw, MI Lansing, MI Fox Point, WI Harrison Township, MI Naperville, IL Bloom ield Hills, MI 352 Graduates Collins, David Finance Collister, Craig Economics Political Science Conway, Peter Economics Cook, Carolyn Chemical Engineering Cooke, Kathrine Art History Cooper, Aaron Economics Cooper, Brett Sports Management Communications Cooperberg, Mark Psychology Copeland, Dia Biology Corbin, Adam Aerospace Engineering Phoenix, AZ Bloomfield Hills, Ml Royal Oak, Ml Findlay, OH Ann Arbor, Ml Southfield, Ml Deal Park, N) Ambler, PA Grand Blanc, Ml Farmington Hills, MI Cordover, Jeffrey A. Political Science Corey, Jordan T. Political Science Cornwell, Stacie International Business Corpus, Todd R. English Correa, Jessica Biology Knoxvilk, TN Mercer Island, WA Farmington, Ml Richmond Hill, Ontario, Canada Miami, FL Zanna, a white Labrador puppy, plays in the autumn leaves in the backyard of her home. Some stu- dents adopted pets when they moved off campus. Cats were more popular among apartment renters, since dogs needed a yard to play in. Erin Smith Graduates 353 Cortez, Christopher Business Admins [ration Corwin, Arlo History Cotzin, Miriam Identity Issues Cox, Joseph Genera! Studies Cox-Evans, D ' Anza English Craft, Clarence Psychology Crane, Sarah K. Anthropology -Zoology Crawford, Kari Psychology Creech, Hadley Spanish Creighton, John Electrical Engineering Cromer, Simone Psychology Cross, Brian Industrial Operations Engineering Crossen, Cattleya Nursing Cuadra, Brandon Business Administration Cumming, Donald Industrial Operations Engineering Cummings, Jonathan Psychology Currier, Carrie Linguistics Political Science Cusick, Philip Chemical Engineering Cutler, Jason Accounting Finance D ' Agostini, Alan Mechanical Engineering D ' Angelo, Sheila Mechanical Engineering D ' Ascenzo, Megan Biopsychology D ' Souza, Arun Mechanical Engineering Dachary, Marcos Biology Dachelet, Kimberly Psychology Dallah, Jideofor Biology Dallo, Florence Biology Near Eastern Studies Dancyger, Kenneth Film Video Studies Daniels, Jessica Industrial Operations Engineering Danko, Karen Business Administration Dann, Susan Organisational Studies Danos, Melissa English Dansby, Sherri English Mathematics Darling, Elizabeth Communications Economics Dasey, Jennifer Political Science Psychology Albertson, NY Westport, CT Ann Arbor, MI Auburn Hills, Ml Ann Arbor, MI Oak Park, MI Carmel, IN Dearborn, MI Grosse Pointe, MI Ann Arbor, MI Ann Arbor, MI Sturgis, MI Mount Pleasant, IA Northville, MI Ann Arbor, MI Tallahassee, PL Phoenix, AZ East Lansing, MI Wilmette, IL St. Clair Shores, MI East Meadow, NY Royal Oak, Ml Troy, Ml New Hartford, NY Plantation, FL Oak Park, MI Oak Park, Ml Neu- York, NY Detroit, MI Clinton Township, MI Indianapolis, IN Ann Arbor, MI Detroit, MI Rochester Hills, MI Midland, MI 354 Graduates II JtfJl Davidoff, Michael International Relations Davids, Laura Social Sciences Davidson, Emily Psychology Davies, Anne Marie English Davis, Brian English Davis, Jennifer Movement Science Davis, Melissa Organisational Studies Davis, Nicole Cellular Molecular Biology De Fouw, Laura Architecture De Geus, Thomas Mathematics Statistics Edison, NI Glenview, IL Roslyn Heights, NY Fort Gratiot, Ml Farmington Hills, M( Plymouth, Ml Junction City, KS West Bloomfield, Ml Holland, Ml Joliet, IL De Rosayro, Catherine Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Ann Arbor, Ml De Stefano, Rebecca Economics Music De Vries, Timothy Mechanical Engineering Dean, Andrea Art Debolt, Christy Nursing Shelby Township, Ml Hudsonw ' lle, Ml Port Huron, Ml Joclcson, Ml DeFinis, Andrew Cifil Engineering Rochester Hills, Ml Deighton, Daniel J. Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Berkley, Ml Dekovich, Kathryn Linguistics Farmington Hills, MI Deller, Paul Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Livonia, MI Dembling, Debralee English Morristoum, NJ DeMille, William Accounting Computer Information Systems Burr Ridge, IL Desmarais, Adam Mechanical Engineering Despotis, Vassilina Biology Detken, Rebecca Communications Devaney, Susan English Devereaux, Amy History DeYonke, James Sports Management De Young, David Education Dhavan, Purnima History Di Martino, Gina Biology Diamond, Alphonsus Biochemistry Diaz, Sumac Biomedical Sciences Dickinson, Masako English Dines, Lisa Political Science Dipple, Kristin Communications French Chicopee, MA Rivervieu;, MI Utica, MI Columbia, MD Cadillac, Ml Dearborn Heights, Ml Ann Arbor, MI Kaiatnajoo, MI Malverne, NY Kalamazoo, MI Lansing, Ml Kihei, HI Oak Park, Ml Livonia, Ml Graduates 355 Disque, Alison Education Doane, Autum Elizabeth Psychology Dobrin, Ellen Statistics Dobson, Nicole Mathematics Dodds, John Allen AE, Astronomy Physics Dombo, Kudzai General Biology Dominguez, Silvia History Donaldson, Danielle Psychology Donaldson, David Computer Information Systems Dongvillo, Nicholas History West Hartford, CT Ann Arbor, Ml Brooklyn, NY Lambertville , Ml Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Royal Oak, MI Mineola, NY Danison, MI Canto7i, MJ Honor, MI Doom, Chandra Psychology DeWitt, MI Dorer, Heather Biology Jaclcson, MI Doto, Bryan Business Danbury, CT Doyne, Scott Sports Management Communications Cincinnati, OH Drake, Wendy Environmental Policy Behavior Naperville , IL Rob Greebel It all began when nine-year-old Arthur Fediuk watched hj first Michigan football game. He said, " I knew that someday ] wear a Michigan helmet, and the dream came true. " He came the University with high hopes, working toward a bright futur He entered the College of Literature, Science and Arts 1970, and in 1974, he finished his undergraduate studies biology, earning a Bachelor of Science degree. He then move on to the University Dental School, where he earned his dent certification in 1978. The root of his success, however, was attributed to experience as a Michigan football player during his four years : an undergraduate. Despite not playing as often as he would ha j liked, Dr. Fediuk said, " I wouldn ' t be where I am today withoij the Michigan Athletic Department. " He was offered a schola ship and chose U-M over Northwestern University because saw the challenges that the football program presented ar wanted to seize the opportunities offered at U-M. Coming from a small high schc Dr. Arthur Fediuk, a 1974 with a student population of aboi| U-M graduate, praises the 40 0, Fediuk was initially overwhelme University for adequately . ITT- 1 r i , r ,- by the University; yet, he did not preparing him for his career ' ' ' in dentistry. fear stop him. He entered U-M 356 Graduates H I Pi A Drayton, Lisa Communications Drew, Lisa Business Administration Drinan, Jennifer Civil Engineering Du Bose, William Architecture Dublin, Mara Political Science Dunafon, Cameron Computer Information Systems Dundas, Susan Russian Studies Dunn, Adam Political Science Dunn, Catherine Communications Political Science Dunn, Jessica Environmental Policy Dupree, Susan Biology Duram, Deanna Civil Environmental Engineering DuRoss, Carolyn Communications Duross III, William J. Industrial Operations Engineering Dyer, Jennifer Nursing Ann Arbor, MI New Baltimore, MI Saginau), Ml Chicago, L Wilmette, II Columbia, MO Livonia, MI Dallas, TX Ofcemos, MI Bath, OH Rochester Hills, MI Muskegon Heights, MI Dearborn Heights , MI Warren, MI Ann Arbor, MI ( Root of Success ' He cam te studs edhisdu y because rsentedt uncertain attitude, and yet he left with one that prepared him University. He said, " As you get older, you feel more confident r anything. and notice the things you haven ' t tried. After the Michigan The University ' s campus changed quite a bit since Dr. Fediuk experience I was willing to try things I never considered. It ' s aduated, but he said it had not lost its special atmosphere. He amazing how it all comes back! " id, " One of the nice things about Michigan as of the 70s is that The doctor, an alumnus of Phi Gamma Delta, recalled one ey ' ve been able to modernize it and keep the ambiance of the of his favorite memories while at U-M: the football team ' s trip mpus setting. " to the 1972 Rose Bowl. " Although we lost to Stanford, " He said that the University taught preparatory skills which Fediuk noted, " it was a neat experience just being there. " He dped him throughout life. He dieved that he gained a posi- ve background at the Dental chool, where aside from his eat education, he met " ex- llent Michigan-oriented rofessors who served as good " I wouldn ' t be where I am today without the Michigan Athletic Department. " Dr. Arthur Fediul also stated that he met his best friend during his years at the University. The two still exchange stories from their college days. With many positive ex- ofi periences stemming from the odels for students. " Upon graduation he realized, " You start University, it ' s no wonder that Dr. Fediuk hoped that his twin )ur career right after you ' ve left, and you feel as though you daughters would someday attend the Maize and Blue. While .ould know everything. The longer you are away [from the at U-M, Fediuk said, he gained enough confidence to take on Diversity] you realize what a well-rounded education you the world. He proudly proclaimed, " Not many universities can ceived. " give you that same kind of experience. " Not only did he gain a great knowledge in his field of fcu. cpertise, but he also attributed his adventuresome spirit to the By KflStin .Long Graduates 357 Dyme, Joshua History Dymkowski, David English Earle, Michael Political Science Psychology Eckert, Tracy Bus ness Administration Edelstein, Jason Communications Efron, Jesse Computer Science Psychology Eggertsen, Ingrid Theatre Ehrenberg, Stephen History Sociology Ehrhardt, Scott Architecture Ehrler, Ryan Civil Engineering Elder, Allison Psychology Elford, Jeffrey Sports Management Communications Elias, David Finance Elias, Stephanie Industrial Design Elins, Julie Psychology Elliott, Brian Chemical Engineering Elmquist, Heather Computer Engineering Emerson, David Political Science Emiley, Ann Anthropology Endelman, Eric Economics Engelhardt, Brian Biology Englander, Meredith Psychology Engman, Kate Psychology Entin, Robert E. Political Science Epland, Brandon Theatre Epstein, Andrew Psychology Epstein, Kathryn English Erlich, Jason Environmental Policy Ettus, Timothy Political Science Everett, Michelle Psychology Everson, Darren English Facione, Denise Biology Fagin, Tal History Falconer, Lynne Political Science Fang, Kenneth Biology East Lansing, MI Plymouth, Ml Orchard Lake, Ml Warren, Ml Spring Valley , N V Highland Park, JL Utica, Ml Monti ' ille, NJ Jenison, Ml Melville, NY Huntington Woods, MJ Ouwsso, Ml Great Neck, NY Oyster Bay Cove, NY Encino, CA Minneapolis, MN Ann Arbor, MI Gainesville, FL Grand Rapids, MJ Bloom ield Hills, MI West Bloom ield, MI Spring Valley, NY Des Moines , IA Highland Parl , II New York, NY Pearl River, NY New York, NY Bloom ield Hills, MI Neu ' York, NY Ypsilanti, MI Rochester Hills, MI Wales, MI Neu Rochelle, NY Ann Arbor, MI Gaithersfcurg, MD 358 Graduates Farabee, Molly Psychology Farber, Bradley Seth Internationa Relations Farber, Rachael Russian Political Science Farbman, Gayle Organisational Studies Farrow, Melanie Musical Theatre Fehlig, Ryan Environmental Policy Feinberg, Brett History Feingold, Helen Sociology Feingold, Jason Computer Science Fejedelem, Stacia Psychology Feldman, Brett Economics Feldman, Lisa A. Political Science Feldman, Stacey Political Science Ferguson, Mark Geological Sciences Fernandes, Sucila Environmental Policy Holland, Ml Lutz, PL Staten Island, NY Lawrence, NY Plymouth, Ml Chesterfield, MO Rivertfoods , IL Coral Gables, FL Miami, FL Grand Rapids, Ml Burlington, MA Miller Place, NY Pitts ord, NY Belmont, MI Closter, N7 Stephanie Grace Lim Paul Deflorio Jr. rests on the short- ened Corinthian column outside the School of Business on Tappan Street. The base of the column was a great place to catch some sun in the warm, sunny months of the school year. Knowing that the ( ation are numbered, seniors Lauren Somershoe and Susan Goryl spend some quality time together. Many students vowed to stay in touch long after graduation. Graduates 359 Greg Kcssler ntrepreneurs " The University taught us to laugh often and at ourselves. " Scott Severance, alumnus Some people found it hard to let go of their college days. Two greatest inspiration for their success. The two had a work hard! 1991 U-M graduates, Kurt Scholler and Scott Severance, found play hard mentality which allowed them to enjoy their succes a way to make money while staying a part of the Ann Arbor Severance, an alumnus of Sigma Phi Epsilon, said, " On scene. What began with a small lawn maintenance company thing I never would have expected was that the University raise grew into a trio of successful local businesses: Condoms 101, the question ' How can I contribute to this thing called life? Salad Days, and most recently Not Another Cafe. In a town They found the answer to this question by giving back to th filled with coffee shops and eateries, these establishments quickly community that had already given them so much, became student favorites. The two, friends since the fifth grade, felt that growing up in Ann Arbor shaped their lives. Scholler commented, " This is the best place. I en- joyed the small but diverse at- mosphere where I could find any type of individual. " These warm feelings for the city later led the two undergraduate that shaped their characters. Both men took these lessons t| engineering students to " contribute back to the town that built heart, which led to their numerous profitable and rewardinj [them]. " business ventures. Scholler and Severance first opened a lawn care company while earning their bachelor degrees. To pay for graduate school, they sold this investment but soon moved on to new Ann Arbor endeavors. In 1992, they opened Condoms 101 on South University Avenue and instantly became known as the " Condom Kings " among their peers. The duo next established the trendy soup, salad, and sandwich shop, Salad Days, on State Street in 1993, which offered a healthy menu for starving scholars. In 1995 the entrepreneurs opened the coffee shop and stu- dent hangout Not Another Cafe, just a block east of Condoms 101. Here, students enjoyed delectable beverages and food, while resting on trendy couches, playing games, and listening to live music. The funky decor, reminiscent of " Friends ' " Central Perk, led to the start of a weekly party to watch the popular television show. The pair attributed their ambition to their experiences at U- M. " We learned a great deal from the professors and our classes. However, we received the most learning from the students, " Scholler said. " The University taught us to laugh often and at ourselves, " added Severance, who believed that humor was the 360 Graduates v ondoms Wi, located on South University Avenue, opened in 1992 to sell contraception and promote awareness about safe sex. While Scholler an Severance were relucta to discuss their social live at U-M, their path to wards entrepreneur! success was quite eviden Their education include the basic core curriculu as well as lessons in li By Kristin Long Salad Days, the little sandwich shop located on State Street, ottered hun- gry students a quick and healthy lunch between classes. Not Another Cafe owners Scott Sev- erance and Kurt Scholler enjoy the coffee shop ' s relaxed atmosphere. After graduating from U-M in 1991, the duo successfully started three lo- cal businesses: Condoms 101, Salad Days, and Not Another Cafe. Graduates 361 Erin Smith Ferraro, Kevin Mechanical Engineering Fiebert, Dianna International Relations Fields, Amy Biopsychology Filip, Jennifer Biology Filkin, Amanda Psychology Sociology Fine, Danielle Psychology Fine, Heather Theatre Fine, Jennifer Finance Fine, Nikole Omimunications Finger, Jeffrey Economics Finkbeiner, Amy Marketing Finkelstein, David Biology Finnicum, Justin Architecture Fisch, Mark Psychology Fischer, John Economics History Bridgeu ' ater, N] Ploinview, NY Margate, FL Atlanta, GA Grosse Pointe Farms, Ml Highland Park. II. West Bloomfield, Ml Frankfort, Ml West Bloomfield, Ml Highland Park, IL Excelsior, MN Rye Brook, NY Franklin, Ml Indianapolis, IN Cincinnati, OH Friends Michael Abdou and Brian Tubbs prepare for a wild and crazy night on the town. Many off-cam- pus houses were conveniently lo- cated near the downtown area. Thus, students were able to walk to their favorite restaurants and clubs. 362 Graduates Stephanie Grace ] Fishburn, Andrew Environmental Studies Fisher, Eva Political Science Fisher, Sarah Communications Fisher, Stephanie Mechanical Engineering Fisk, Shannon Political Science Fitzgerald, Erica Psychology Flanders, Gregory English 6? History Flansburg, Erin Movement Science Flautner, Krisztian Computer Engineering Flegel, Janice Business Flesher, John Nat ' al Architecture Fliszar, David Mechanical Engineering Flores, Monica Communications Sociology Fok, Kevin Chemical Engineering Foltyn, Brian Economics Ford, Danika Mathematics Ford, Erica English French Forman, Hilary History Fortune, Donald General Studies Foskey, Tiffany M. Japanese Political Science Weston, MA Venice, FL Chicago, IL Grosse Pointe Woods, Ml Frankfort, Ml Sterling Heights , Ml Santa Monica, CA Solon, (A Ann Arbor, Ml St. Louis, MO Charlotte, NC Rockledge, FL Lansing, Ml Troy, Ml Birmingham, Ml Sumter, SC Troy, MJ Framingham, MA Orinda, CA West Bloom ield, MJ Fossett, Arana Spanish Gary, IN Foster, Amy Biopsychology Midland, MJ Foster, Stacey Movement Science Sports Mgmt and Comm. Akron, OH Fowler, Tiffany Nursing Jackson, MJ Fox, Daniel Economics Marbkheod, MA Fox, Lauren Biology Fracchia, Marco Economics Franden, Meredith Movement Science Frangione, Robert Civil Engineering Frank, Chad Spanish Potomac, MD Farmington Hills, Ml Tuba, OK Stamford, CT Huntingdon Valley, PA Frank, Debbie Political Science Potomac, MD Frankel, Meredith Psychology Ocean, N) Franklin, Sonya English Music Detroit, MI Frazer, E. Megan Sports Management Communications Tokdo, OH Frazer, Travis General Physics Mesquite, TX Graduates 363 Fredericks, Dahlia Philosophy Malibu, CA Fredman, Leah Movement Science St. Louis, MO Freedman, Julie Communications Women ' s Studies Rye Brook, NY Freese, Kimberly Anthropology Jackson, Ml Freisthler, Jeffrey M. Computer Engineering Southgate, MI Freund, Melissa Psychology Freundlich, Jordan Psychology Fridkin, Marjorie Psychology Friedeberg, Sarah History Friedenzohn, Isabel Spanish Literature Friedland, Eric Political Science Friedman, Gayle Communications Economics Friedman, Matthew History Friedman, Shari Biopsychology Friedman, Steven Finance Frieman, Brett Biology Froelich, Melanie Psychology Frohman, Gregg Chemical Engineering Frollo, Jason Chemical Engineering Frye, Stacy Mechanical Engineering Fu, Lien Communications Fulkerson, Michael General Studies Fuller, Jeff Computer Engineering Fulmer, Robbie Classical Languages Gabay, Sari English Gagne, Andrew General Studies Gahala, Margret Finance Gaines, Kimberly Anthropology English Gale, Ilona Anthropology Galed, Tamar History Galin, Courtney Mathematics Gallan, Lisa Architecture Gan, Eugene Aerospace Engineering Garcia, Lisa Communications Garc a, Raul Sociology Harrison Tou ' nship, Ml Dix Hills, NY Potomac, MD West Hartford, CT WestBloomfield, MI Tenafly, NJ West Bloomfield, Ml New York, NY Potomac, MD Potomac, MD Holmdel, N] Dayton, OH Chagrin Falls, OH Hemlock, Ml East Grand Rapids, Ml Flushing, NY Canton, Ml Farmington Hills, Ml Ann Arnor, Ml New York, NY Westland, Ml St. Charles, 1L Rochester Hills, Ml WestBloomfield, Ml Huntington Woods, Ml Rye Brook, NY Monroe, Ml Singapore Portage, Ml Flint, Ml 364 Graduates A Garfield, Gina Communications Spanish Garretano, Stephanie Japanese Gartenberg, Melissa Psychology Garza, Socorro Spanish Gavin, Theresa Political Science Spanish Gedeon, Michelle Biology Geiger, Andrea Economics Gelardi, Robert ]. Industrial Design Geller, Tracy Honors Communications Psychology Genser, Geoff Psychology George, Brian Engineering Physics Gerstman, Robert Business Gertsman, Lisa History Gervais, Carrie Anthropology Geshel, Jeff Economics Political Science Ghanta, Venu Chemical Engineering Gibgot, Debra Business Management Giles, Jennifer L. Art History Giles, Joseph Accounting Giles, Tanisha Women ' s Studies Gill, Lasean Cellular Molecular Biology Ginman, Charles Mechanical Engineering Ginnard, Kelly Chemical Engineering Ginzler, Bradley Psychology Gipson, Shawn Accounting Inverness, 1L Scarsdale, NY Teaneck, N] Broifnsi ' ille, TX Grosse Pointe , Ml Shelby Totmship, Ml Cozad, NB Youngs town, OH Wantagh, NY West Hartford, CT Rochester Hills, Ml Orangeburg, NY Cherry Hill, NJ St. Louis, MO Okemos, MI Raleigh, NC Great Neck, NY Lake Orion, Ml Flint, Ml Mount Clemens, Ml Bloom ield Hills, Ml Muskegon, Ml Hockessin, DE Bloom ield Hills, Ml Laurel, MD Girard, Tiffany African Studies English Gislason, Kristina Political Science Glantz, Peter J. Communications Political Science Glaspie, Jennifer Business Administration Glass, Elizabeth Ps ychology Jackson, MI River Forest, IL Jericho, NY Commerce Township, MI Royal Oak, MI Country Club Hills, IL Gleason, Kathryn ICinesiology Glenn, Carmen Botany Latin American Caribbean Studies Livonia, Ml Glenn, Ron Music Friendsmood, TX Glick, Brian Sports Management Communications Jackson, Ml Gloyer, Paul Chemical Engineering F ' airfield, CT Graduates 365 Family-owned Mr. Greeks Coney Is- land replaced Jason ' s Ice Cream in Au- gust and quickly be- came a popular hangout for students and Ann Arborites. A gift of the Ann Arbor Holocaust Memorial Founda- tion, this statue, lo- cated on the grounds of Rackham, was dedicated on March 13, 1994 to the memory of those who died during the Holocaust. Bruegger ' s Bagel Factory combines fast service with healthy food, mak- ing it a favorite for students on the run. Inside, old pictures of hung o n the walls to remind patrons how much the city changed over the years. 366 Graduates Changing with the Times As they watched four years fly by, students witnessed the laxed environment attracted a diverse clientele, changing of their city, campus, and tuition bills. Graduates Garrett McGrath, co-owner of Not Another Cafe, which found themselves saying goodbye to a university that was, in opened in the spring of 1995, also promoted his cafe ' s casual many ways, quite different from the one they entered as first- atmosphere. He said, " Regardless of who you are or what you year students. They left a college with more coffee shops and are doing, you can probably feel comfortable at Not Another restaurants, newer and remodeled buildings, and higher tu- Cafe. " Vintage furniture, vivid colors, nightly entertainment, ition. and a variety of food and drinks offered students an alternative Franchises started popping up where family-owned busi- to the ordinary coffee shop. nesses once thrived. For example, Bruegger ' s Bagel Bakery Some of the more noticeable changes on campus were opened in February 1995. This chain replaced Drake ' s construction and renovation endeavors on North and central Sandwich Shop, a family business that was on North Univer- campuses. The addition of modern-styled buildings such as sity Avenue from 1936 to 1994. Bruegger ' s convenient the Lurie Engineering Center, the Lurie Bell Tower, and the location and quick service made Integrated Technology In- it easy for students to grab a struction Center changed the quick bite to eat between The closing of Drake ' s OH North Uni- look and feel of North Cam- classes. There were photo- -.A J-J J versity Avenue did not mean an end to graphs or the old Ann Arbor J alongthe walls, reminding cus- family businesses in Ann Arbor. tomers of how much the city had changed. The closing of Drake ' s did not mean an end to small drastically changed the facade of the building. The library ' s businesses in Ann Arbor, however. Mr. Greeks Coney Island, face-lift helped it blend with the more modern brick architec- a family-owned restaurant, opened in Aug. 1995 on State ture in the Diag. An enclosed walkway was also built to Street, replacingjason ' s Ice Cream. Co-owner George Costos connect the Shapiro and graduate libraries, boasted about the quick service, low costs, and diverse menu Other changes around campus included remodeling East that included omelets, salads, and sandwiches. The restaurant ' s Engineering, Angell Hall, C.C. Little, and Randall Labora- success assured Ann Arborites that the city ' s charm had not tory as well as erecting a new School of Social Work next to the been lost to franchises. School of Education. Yet University students needed more than places to eat. Still, some students felt nostalgia for the University of old. They needed spots to meet friends, drink coffee, and study - Junior psychology major Renee Reinecke said, " The Univer- - they needed cafes. The sudden increase in coffee shops sity has definitely lost some of its character. " changed college culture. As more shops opened, students Not everyone agreed, however. The changes resulted in began spending less time in the Union and libraries. more options for places to dine, study, drink coffee, drink beer Espresso Royale Caffe opened several new locations. The and socialize. The restaurants and bookstores added couches, Main Street branch ' s steady success prompted additional the Shapiro added private study rooms, and bars in town openings on Packard Avenue and in the North Campus added oodles of new beer choices. There remained only one Commons, as well as the expansion of the Espresso Royale on question to ask: State Street. " Why not more parking? " Manager Markus Goller emphasized that each Espresso Royale had a unique character which catered to the locale and _ blended with the surrounding architecture. The store ' s re- By JOVCC pus. In 1993 the renovation of the Shapiro Library, for- merly called the Under- graduate Library (UGLi), Graduates 367 Students compare class notes on a class project in the center of the Diag. Warm autumn days were ideal for meeting friends, playing Frisbee, or simply people-watching. Students could also observe the continuing construction of the Shapiro Library and the Randall Laboratory from this vantage point. Samantha Young, David Bader, and Take Gehl stop on the corner of S. Forest and South University avenues to discuss plans for the upcoming weekend. Even though over 35,000 students were enrolled atU-M, many students claimed that campus seemed small, as they often ran into friends while walking down the street. Goble, Ryan R. English Goff, Shannon Fine Arts Golchert, Karen Aerospace Engineering Goldberg, Anne Accounting Goldberg, Jeremy Genera Studies Goldschneider, Evan Economics Goldfarb, Lauren Political Science Goldstein, Laura Psychology Goldstone, Molly Finance Gomshay, Debra Communications Gooden, Stephanie Finance Goodman, David Mechanical En gineering Goodman, John Genera Studies Gopal, Ravi Mechanical Engineering Gordon, Jeffrey Sociology Grce Kessler Long Grow, IL Pleasant Ridge, Ml Sterling Heights, MI Newton, MA Shaker Heights, OH Briarcli , NY Pepper Pike, OH S7ashington D.C. San Diego, CA Roslyn, NY Berea, OH Hoffman Estates, 1L Findlay, OH Houghton, Ml Jericho, NY 368 Graduates UbM lt J HI I K a D A Alt life 1 Gordon, Marc Communications Psychology Gorecki, Jennifer Communications English Gorey, Sara Movement Science Gorman, Matthew Political Science Gotoff, Daniel History Italian Gottlieb, Cynthia Communications Gottry, Heather Architecture Gould, Elyse Communications Spanish Gould, Stuart Psychology Grabowski, Michael Chemical Engineering Graham, Laura Education Graham, Robert J. History Graham, Scott CMS Chemistry Grandon, Jeremy Economics Grass, Greta Communications Gray, Steven Civil Engineering Grayson, Ken Industrial Engineering Green, Douglas English Green, Erin Finance Green, Forrest Liberal Arts Green, Sean Political Science Sociology Greenfield, Andrew Film Video Studies Greenstein, Evan Economics Greenwald, Julia Mechanical Engineering Greer, Ethan Sociology 1 Merrick, NY St. Cloir, MI Ann Arbor, MI Merricfc, NY Cincinnati, OH Brookville, NY Troy, MI Syosset, NY Silver Spring, MD Mil ord, MI Troy, MI Grand Blanc, MI Grosse Pointe Park, MI Bloomfield Hills, MI Grand Rapids , MI Elm Grove, WI West Orange , NJ Neu York, NY Grand Blanc, MI Manistee, MI Ann Arbor, MI Bloomfield Hills, MI North Woodmere, NY Lambertville , MI Roanoke, VA Grego, Melissa Communications English Gregory, Jeffrey Industrial Operations Engineering Traverse City, MI Gregory, Stephen History Greiner, Jayna Movement Science Physical Ed. Griffin, David Industrial Operations Engineering Grosse Pointe Park, MI Ann Arbor, MI Traverse City, MI Burr Oak, MI Griffith, Umeika Nursing Detroit, MI Griffiths, Angela Music Dearborn, MI Groh, Dawn Economics Oxford, Ml Groneck, Rachel International Relations Spanish St. Peters, MO Gross, Carrie Organizational Studies Narberth, PA Graduates 369 Four years of academia gave graduates knowledge, direc- graduates into a future they did not really want. " It ' s impor- tion, and most of all, curiosity. Recognizing that their tant to take time to examine one ' s life so as not to make the education at the University had not fully quenched their thirst mistake of choosing the wrong career. " for learning, students made plans to travel after graduation in Senior psychology and philosophy major Zeno Lee planned order to learn about other places, people, and themselves. to travel to France after graduation. He wanted to volunteer Business School senior and accounting major Rebecca abroad through a program sponsored by University ' s Interna- McLaury planned to back- pack with her friends throughout Europe before starting work in Septem- ber. She wanted to experi- ence things she had only read about and seen pic- tures of. McLaury said, " I " I want to eat pasta in Italy, visit the Eiffel Tower in France, and drinkbeer in Germany. " T 1 71 X T ury senior Rebecca McLaury tional Center which would allow him to help restore historical monuments in France. Lee was excited about the opportunity to meet young people and learn a new language. He advocated traveling want to eat pasta in Italy, visit the Eiffel Tower in France, and after graduation because, " It promotes personal growth and drink beer in Germany. " McLaury was eager to travel; gives you a new perspective. " Lee did not have to worry too although, she admitted to being nervous about staying in the youth hostels. While McLaury considered traveling a much- needed vacation, other graduates planned trips in order to complement their academic experiences at the University. Senior classical archeology major Heather C. Gottry excavated a Roman villa in Tuscany as part of her course work. She found pieces of ancient buildings, including house structures and color mosaics. That experience encouraged her to further travel in Rome, Greece, Egypt, and France. Gottry said, " Travel was important because it gives you a perspective that is unexplainable through books. " English major Jamie Bussel, who planned to travel to Israel after gradua- tion, thought it was wise for seniors to take a breather after graduation. She worried that rushing into work or graduate school would push her fellow 370 Graduates much about expenses because going through the volunteer program entitled him to free room and board. Other students had to consider how they would pay for rent, food and lodging abroad. Gottry and McLaury had saved up their own money. Other students planned to take out loans, apply for grants and fellowships, borrow money from parents, or perhaps use graduation money. Fortu- nately, European travel was often made easy and cheap for students by student travel rates, youth hostels, and train passes. Students made plans to study outside of the U.S. because they wanted to give themselves the opportunity of a lifetime. Many of these travelers expected to return to the states with a renewed sense of self, an increased knowledge of different cultures, and perhaps a foreign accent. By Joyce Heyman Erin Smith Gross Jr., Paul Chemical Engineering Grossberg, Emily Psychology Grossfeld, Melissa Psychology Gruber, Andrew Psychology Gruen, D. Todd Sports Management Communications Gruenberg, Karl Mechanical Engineering Gruener, Rachel History Grunfeld, Ken Genera Studies Gurney, Sean Anthropology-Zoo ogy Guyton, Beatrice Computer Information Systems Chip Peterson Parma, MI Farmington Hills, MI Rock ' ilie Centre, NY Woodmere, NY Milwaukee, W] Bay City, Ml Pittsburgh, PA Plymouth Meeting, PA Honolulu, HI Ypsilanti, MI Kalamajoo, MI Habra, Jacques N. Honors English Honors Philosophy Hachenski, Timothy S. Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Rochester Hills, MI Hackett, Michael Business Brookfield. Wl Hadjiev, Boyan Biology Dearborn, MI Hafron, Felicia American Culture History Glencoe , IL Graduates 371 Hafron, Jason An thropology-Zooiogy Hahn, Jennifer English Hahn, Julie Biology 6? Psychology Hahn, Terra Accounting Halker, Kristin English History Hall, Jessica Industrial Operations Engineering Hall, Mark Chemical Engineering Halloran, Stephanie Mechanical Engineering Halseth, Craig Political Science Haluch, Tara History Hamburger, Daniel Mathematics Hamlet, Latisha Psychology Hamzavi, Asra Biopsychology Hand, Jeff Accounting Hanft, Rikki English Glencoe, IL Bay City , Ml Napenrille, IL Naperville, IL Temperance, Ml Ypsilanri, Ml St. Clair Shores, Ml Standish, MI Livonia, Ml Trumbull, CT West Bloomfield, Ml Grand Rapids, Ml Bloomfield Hills, Ml Sylvania, OH Miami, FL Hanna, Elizabeth Environmental Policy Behavior Okemos, MI Hanselman, Matthew Computer Engineering Acton, MA Hansen, Kelly Communications Livonia, MJ Hansz, Heather Organizational Studies Rochester Hills, Ml Harper, Kendrick Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Temperance, Ml Harper, Mark Communications Harris, Adam History Harris, Joy Psychology Sociology Harris, Monique L. Communications English Harris, Selina Psychology Harrison, April D. Psychology Hart, Lynette Mechanical Engineering Hart, Matthew Economics Hartl, Brian Chemical Engineering Harwood-Stamper, Peter Aerospace Engineering Hathaway, Julie Voice Performance Haughton, Jamal History Psychology Haupt, Amy Elementary Education (Science) Hausmann, Harvey Chemical Engineering Ha vach, Suzanne Biology Oceanography Parma, Ml Beverly Hills, Ml South ield, Ml Kankakee, IL Old Greenwich, CT Cleveland, OH Cheboygan, Ml Grosse Pointe, Ml Saginait ' , Ml Novi, MI Grosse Pointe, Ml Di. Hills, NV Grand Haven, MI South ield, MI Cleveland Heights, OH 372 Graduates At a a Hayes, Amanda Business Administration Healey, Christopher History Healey, Todd Aerospace Engineering Heaphy, Elizabeth Sociology Hearshen, Rachel English Hecht, Marci Art Heckerling, Matthew ]. English Heeney, Kim Economics English Heilweil, Scott Communications Heltzer, Jason Computer Science Henderson, Halima Communications Spanish Hendrick, Brad Political Science Sociology Hendricks ' Mendez, Maria G. Movement Science Henzel, Brian Political Science Herman, Emilie English Communications Hernandez, Aaron English Hernandez, Jennifer Communications Herrick, Nichole Industrial Graphic Design Herron, Caprice Cellular Molecular Biology Herzog, Jonathan Economics Hessler, Stephen Political Science Hewitt, Jennifer Organisational Studies Hill, Jane C. Art Hire, Jennifer Communications Sociology Hirsh, Adam History Hirsh, Lisa Communications Hitsky, David Mechanical Engineering Hodak, Jeffrey M. Communications Hodes, Harlan Economics Hodgson, Laura Economics 6? Spanish Hodys, Ethan Economics Hoey, Gregory History Hoff, Aaron Mechanical Engineering Hoh, William Biology Holbird, Julie Nursing Kalamazoo, Ml Princeton, N) Battle Creek, Ml Holland, Ml Oak Park, Ml Potomac, MD Stamford, CT Bloomfield Hills, MI Narberth, PA Potomac, MD Essexville, MI Boulder, CO Hou-ell, Ml Webster, NY Wyckoff, N] Holland, Ml Coral Springs , FL Livonia, Ml Royal Oak, Ml Jericho, NY Bloomfield Hills, Ml Fort Gratiot, Ml Pennington, N) JGngsport, TN Coral Springs , FL Great Neck, NY South ield, Ml Westland, MJ Fayetteville, NY Lake Forest, JL Pascoag, Rl Redford, Ml Sebring, OH Warren, N] Allen Park, MI = Graduates 373 " 1 ? A 3M photo by Rob Greebel 374 Graduates n member Ethan h Pi Kappa m H mcmbe Derby Da by Sigma 375 Holden, Thomas Communications Political Science Holder, Elizabeth Psychology Holland, Arthur General Studies Hollenbeck, Jessica Biocnemi.str Chemistry Hollis, Jeremy Industrial Operations Engineering Rochester Hills, Mi Pittsburgh, PA Tailor, Ml Portage, Ml Dexter, Ml Holmes, Sharon African and Afroamerican Studies Sociology Jackson, Ml Holmwall, Jennifer Mathematics Holstein, Brent Marketing Holt, Richard Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Holtz, Jeffrey Computer Engineering Holzhausen, Jeffrey Communications Horn, Katherine Accounting Homolka, Maggie Linguistics Psychology Hopp, Emily Art History Hopwood, Heather Biology Women ' s Studies Horner, Sara Biology Horowitz, Jason General Studies Hoston, Lisa L. English Hough, Amity History Houghton, Andrea Electrical Engineering Houle, Christy Psychology Houston, Candice Anthropology Howard, Pennie His ton 1 Hsiao, Danny Economics Hsiao, Wendy Biology History Huang, Chien-Chen Accounting Hudak, Adina History Huffman, Bryan Biology Huffman, Kathryn Nursing Huffman, Michelle Biology Hui, Marc Anthropology-Zoology Huie, Thomas Anthropology-Zoology Microbiology Humeniuk, Eugene M. Political Science Hunt, Clay Mechanical Engineering Hunt, Paula Psychology Battle Creek, MI Camanche, IA Centerville, OH Rochester Hills, MI Chelsea, Ml Sterling Heights, Ml New Buffalo, Ml St. Joseph, Ml Virginia Beach, VA Rochester Hills, Ml Orange, CT Detroit, Ml Farmington Hills, Ml Warren, MI Escanaba, MI Eaton Rapids, Ml Grand Blanc, MI Jackson Heights, NY Brooklyn, NY Huntington, NY Benton Harbor, MI Hudsoni ' ille, MI Ann Arbor, MI Saginatv, Ml Plymouth, Ml Livonia, Ml Pitts ord, NY Manchester, MO Flint, MI JH B 376 Graduates a Dream After graduating from high school in 1989, young Jean to his knee at practice left him on the sidelines for his last two Charles decided to pick up a football and chase a dream. He years. joined the Wolverine football team, playing defensive back His knee may have slowed his pace, but Charles still and cornerback. Six years later, he graduated with a degree in reached for the sky, having many plans for his future after sports management from the School of Kinesiology. " Football opened a lot of doors for me. It made me realize the importance of higher education and close friends, " Charles said. Charles ' freshman and " Being a senior, people approached me as a person who stood out and as a stu- dent and person before a football player. " senior Jean Charles graduation. " I ' m pretty sure I ' ll play for the CFL, " said Charles, " and maybe transfer to the NFL in a few years. " Those were only a few of Charles ' options. He also considered owning his own restaurant or bro- sophomore years on the field promised him a starting spot, kerage firm or pursuing a modeling career. Charles began However, a disagreement with the coaching staff and an injury assembling a modeling portfolio to send to prospective em- ployers. " I ' m ready to get out and achieve things, " he said. Charles ' favorite gridiron memory occurred during his sophomore year in a game against Minnesota. He took down Minnesota player Chris Dawkins, and his tackle was rated the second best hit of the year on ESPN. " The 1992 football class, we called ourselves the Fab 25, " Charles said with a smile. " We ' re one of the best classes Michigan had in years. We were best friends and we share memories and souvenirs that will last forever. " Football was not the only thing which drew people to Charles. " Being a senior, people approached me as a person who stood out, as a student and person before a football player, " he said. " I hope that people will remember me as a focused and friendly person. " So why did Charles decide to stick out the ups and downs of his years of football at the University? " I ' m not a quitter, " he said. " I like to push myself to the end and aim for the best. The sky is the limit. " By Ginny Hiltz Stephanie Grace Lim Senior football player Jean Charles discusses his final year on the U-M team. After graduation in May, Charles hoped to play for the Cana- dian Football League. Graduates 377 or Huppert, Aaron Biopsvchology New City, NY Hurvitz, Julie Coimnunications West Bloomfield, Ml Hyde, Joseph Business Administration Attica, MJ Hyde, Matthew Communications Chatham, MA Ing, Christina Psychology Or and Park, IL Irani, Natasha Philosophy West Bloomfield, Ml Isbister, Susan Economics Political Science Brook ield, Wl Ivaldi, Luca Computer Science Bloomfield Hills, Ml Jablonski, Katherine Chemical Engineering Riverview, Ml Jablonski, Keith Political Science Sterling Heights, MJ Jabon, Antoine Environmental Engineering Jackier, Tracey Psychology Jacobs, Aviva Biology 1 Jacobs, Deena Hebrew Studies Jacobs, Jacqueline Psychology 1 Clarklake, MI Huntington Woods, MI Silver Spring, MD Great Neck, NY Tenafly, N] Jacobson, Dana Psychology Merrick, NY Jaffe, Lome English Great Neck, NY Jamison, Nathan Atmospheri c Science North Branch, MI Janik, Joseph Cellular Molecular Biology Englewood, CO Jaques III, Robert Industrial Operations Engineering Chelsea, MI Jarjosa, Jason Finance Oak Park, MI Jarvis, Julie Resource Ecology Management Muskegon, MI Jeffries, Anne Psychology Beverly Hills, Ml Jemison, Jonathan Political Science Brightwaters , NY Jenkins, Abigail Classical Civilisation St. Johns, MI Jenkins, Lydia Computer Engineering Detroit, MI Jens, Kristen Mathematics Warren, MI Johannesson, Robert Mechanical Engineering Lansdale, PA Johnson, Bryan Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Flushing, MI Johnson, Camilyah Communications Inkster, MI Johnson, Christina Cheinistry Johnson, Rebecca Art History Johnson, Roslyn English Johnson, Sarah Biology French Johnson, Shawn Chemical Engineering Kennett Square, PA Kalamajoo, MI Ypsilanti, MI Ann Arbor, MI Grand Blanc, MI 378 Graduates Johnson, Tearza Communications Psychology Johnson II, Ramon A. Mechanical Engineering Johnston, Jessica Psychology Johr, Gabriella Psychology Joles, Anthony Chemical Engineering Jonaitis, Leigh English Musical Theatre Jones, LaToya English Jones, Renita Psychology Jones, Scott Computer Engineering Jones, Willie Film Video Studies Romulus, M( Ypsilanti, MI Framingham, MA Boca Raton, FL Munger, Ml Rochester Hills, Ml Westland, MI St. Louis, MO Northridge, CA Hanover Park, IL Jones-Coleman, Janice Chemical Engineering Ann Arbor, Ml Jordan, James Mechanical Engineering Rochester Hills , MI Jordan, Jeffrey Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Franklin , TN Jorgenson, Julie Movement Science Muskegon , MI Joshi, Pooja Economics Hong Kong Jubb, Linda Psychology Julier, Michael Computer Engineering Kaczor, Danielle M. Dental Hygiene Kahl, Tara Biology Kakuk, Peter Mechanical Engineering K.ilr.i. Pawanjit Psychology Kalro, Anita Marketing Kamdar, Tejal Organisational Studies Kammeraad, Jennifer Anthropology Psychology Kampel, Jamie History K, inn, in. Roberto Music Karrer, Bradford Mathematics Kartono, Benjamin Chemical Engineering Kashen, Julie Political Science Kassan, Erica Psychology Katcher, Jason Psychology Kato, Sadahisa Resource Ecology Management Katsiris, Konstantinos Finance Katz, Rebecca Organisational Communications K.iutk.i. Katherine Communications Political Science Grand Rapids, MI Midland, MI West Bloomfield, Ml St. Joseph, MI Fairfield, N] Ann Arbor, Ml Holmdel, N) Portage, Ml Plymouth, Ml Scotch Plains, NJ Sao Paulo, Brazil Livonia, Ml Indonesia Albertson, NY East Brunsu ' ick, N] Westfield, N] Japan Eaton Rapids, MI Highland Park, IL Casco, MI Graduates 379 Kaufman, David Psychology Keckonen, Amanda Psychology Keenan, Ryan Economics Spanish Kegley, Melissa Chemical Engineering Kelley, Colleen Communications Kelly, Kirsten English Psychology Kelly, Patricia Aerospace Engineering Kennedy, Maura Political Science Kepes, Gabrielle Sports Management Kerman, Staci Jewelry Design Sculpture Potomac, MD Kalamazoo, Ml Grand Rapids, MI Southgate, MI West Bloomfield, MJ Quincy, MJ Troy, MJ Bloom ield Hills, Ml Huntington Woods, MJ Bloomfield Hills, MI Kernen, Connie History Hol y, MI Ketchledge, Lore General Studies Ann Arbor, MI Kettler, Patricia E. English Bethesda, MD Khatiwala, Sapna Political Science Rochester Hills, MI Kibby, Mark Organisational Studies Spanish Literature Marion, Ml Kilmann, Steven Psychology Kim, Curi English Psychology Kim, Katharine A roamerican Studies History Kim, Linna Education Kimtnel, Brett Political Science Kindt, Kevin Gereral Studies King, Anthony G. Mechanical Engineering King Christina General Studies King, John Music Education King, Laura Biology King, Seth J. Public Policy Kingsley, Michael Electrical Engineering Kinkhabwala, Amar History Physics Kleiman, Jeffrey Biopsychology Klein, Rachel French Political Science Kleinbaum, Stacey Human Development Klemstine, David Aerospace Engineering Kline, Karen Actuarial Mathematics Klosterman, Tammy Education Psychology Knipper, Katie Elementary Education Los Angeles, CA Bloomfield Hills, MI Bfoom ieldHil s, MI Decatur, MI Morristou ' n, NJ Ann Arbor, MI Bloomfield Hills, MI Troy, Ml Vienna, VA Troy, MI Temperance, MI She by Township, MI New City, NY Longu ood, FL Ann Arbor, MI Mount Kisco, NY Saline, MI West Bloomfield, Ml West Bloomfield, Ml Farmington Hills, MI 380 Graduates | fc nj r I A fc Kobersy, Maya History Sterling Heights , Ml Koblin, Daniel A. Sports Management Communications Los Angeles, CA Koch, David Finance Bioom ield Hills, Ml Koch, Jennifer Statistics Riverview, Ml Koch, Steven Physics Ann Arbor, Ml Koenig, Jeffrey Business Koerner, Andrew Judaic Studies Koh, Wee-Lih Aerospace Engineering Kokones, Kristin German Kolassa, Timothy English Livingston, NJ Jupiter, FL Ann Arbor, MI Commerce Township, Ml Roseville, Ml Konovaliv, Catherine Political Science Korn, Lauren English Psychology Kostakis, Nicholas Construction Engineering Management Koszegi, Donald Business Administration Kotsis, Nicolaos H. History Plymouth, MI Royal Oak, MJ Livonia, MI Westland, Ml Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Koukios, James Political Science Kowal, Amanda Jaye Honors Communications Kowal, Jerry Finance Kozanecki, Pamela Computer Science Kozinn, Jill Communications Kraft, Lauren Finance Krain, Lewis Biology Kramarczyk, Denise English Kramer, Pamela Psychology Krass, Eugene English Psychology Kraut, Michael Political Science Kreis, Jennifer Mathematics Kremers, Casey English Krishnan, Ramraj Actuarial Mathematics Kromidas, Maria Anthropology Grand Rapids, MI East Norwich, NY Flint, MI Farmington Hills, MI Stam ord, CT Highland Park, IL Little Rock, AR Not i, MI Canton, MI Sharon, MA OldBethpage.NY Fort Gratiot, MI Gotten, MI Ann Arbor, MI Bayside, NY Krug, Elizabeth Environmental Policy Behavior Bad Axe, MI Kruze, Julie Philosophy Dearborn, Ml Kubota, Cory Business Administration Honolulu, HI Kucharski, Matthew Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Neu 1 Buffalo, Ml Kuczera, Stephanie Nursing Grosse lie, MI Graduates 381 Kugel, Craig Aerospace Materials Science Engineering Flower Hill, NY Kulaga, James Business Kulekofsky, Matthew Political Science Kulish, John Psychology Kumar, Lisa English Kunik, Frank Political Science Kunz, Elizabeth French Psychology Kuo, Jason Industrial Operations Engineering Kur, Benjamin Psychology Kurtz-Reyes, Myra English Spanish Kusnier, Louis Microbiology Kusnir, Jennifer Linguistics Kuznicki, Kenneth Civil Engineering Kwan, Mona Organisational Studies Labriola, Amy Mechanical Engineering Lacis, Larisa Biology Lacy, Kenya Computer Science LaDuke, Andrea Biology Lai, Shuk Ying Chemical Engineering Lakritz, Dana Sports Mgmt. Communications LaLiberte, Dana Communications Lam, Michael Computer Engineering Lamb, Jamie Psychology Lamb, Leah Psychology Lane, Megan Graphic Design Langer, Aaron Photography Lapham, Warren English Larky, Howard Cellular Molecular Biology LaRusso, Nicole Economics Lasner, Jonathan Political Science Last, Sara Mathematics Latz, Jennifer English Lawer, Djohan Architecture Lawless, Susan Psychology Lawson, Rachel English Rochester Hills, MI Boca Raton , FL Rochester, Ml Humington Woods, MI St. Charles, Ml Youngstou ' n, NY Troy, MI Melville, NY Carlsbad, CA Monroe, MI Livonia. MI Clinton Tounship, MI Fresh Meadows, NY Birmingham, MI Orchard Lake, MI Detroit, Ml Water ord, Ml Foster City, CA WestBloom ield.MI Schoolcra t, MI Vancouver, BC Baltimore, MD Ann Arbor, MI K ' enilu ' orth, IL Highland Park, IL Livonia, MI Oak Park, Ml Morristou ' n, NJ Purchase, NY Saline, Ml Chester ield, MO Pekanbaru , Indonesia Ann Arbor. Ml West Bloom ield, Ml ffl f AUkfc 382 Graduates Lifelong Connections For thousands of U-M graduates, one of the best ways to " The Association ' s mission since 1897 has been twofold: to keep in touch with their roots was through the Alumni develop a knowledgeable and unified alumni constituency Association. As the largest organization within the Univer- dedicated to the well-being of the University, and to generate sity, it offered graduates opportunities to stay connected with programs of worth in response to the varied interests of the other alumni across the country as well as to partake in the alumni body. " This mission was most certainly accomplished, development of their alma mater. considering that it represented over 350,000 alumni across the In 1897, business started booming for alumni groups at the country in 1996. University. There were about six different organiza- tions representing the 1 1 ,449 graduates in 1892. In 1897, representatives from the dif- ferent departments merged the many groups into one. The initial goal was to es- tablish a nonprofit organi- The Alumni Association represented over 350,000 U-M graduates from across the United States in 1996. The Alumni Association contained smaller groups that worked in more specific ar- eas of interest. The Campus Council, Hispanic Alumni Council, and Student Alumni Council, as well as the Alumni Reunion Activi- ties Council and Class Ac- zation dedicated to serving the alumni community. The new tivity Council were all subgroups, making the Association a association then bought the Michigan Alumnus, an alumni democratic establishment. magazine, from 1894 graduate Alvick A. Pearson. The The Alumni Association developed programs that were Alumni Association became the first in the world to have a specially designed for U-M graduates and their families, paid employee whose sole responsibility was to organize Camp Michigania, located on Walloon Lake near Petoskey, alumni activities. Mich., offered alumni and their children a site for organized The October 1995 issue of the Michigan Alumnus stated, camping retreats. University directors utilized the camp for meetings; however, it also served as a gathering place where alumni could recon- nect with fellow graduates. Members of the Association also received special benefits including travel incentives, career and health services, and discount tickets for sporting events. Priding itself on the life- long relationships that it cre- ated among U-M graduates, the Alumni Association dedi- cated itself to keeping alumni involved in and informed about the University long af- ter graduation. By Kristin Long Graduates 383 ocated on Fletcher Street, Alumni Association was a non- profit organization dedicated to serving U-M alumni. Erin Smith - Laycock, Lori Psychology Learst, Lisa Sports Mgmt. Communications Lebowitz, Kim Psychology Ledesma, Elihii History Sociology Lee, Alfred Computer Engineering Lee, Benjamin Electrical Engineering Lee, Felix Biology Lee, Heather Cellular Molecular Biology Lee, Helen Business Lee, Jeffrey Cellular Molecular Biology Lee, Margaret Civil Engineering Lee, Meredith Psychology Lee, Michelle Political Science Lee, Zeno Philosophy Psychology Leemon, Adam Communications Psychology Grand Blanc, Ml Bruce Crossing, Ml Miami, FL Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Livingston, NJ Troy, Ml Beaverton, OR Kalamazoo, Ml Columbia, MD Newark, DE Lansing, MI Stamford, CT Singapore West Orange, NJ Dix Hills, NY Lefebvre, Meagan Anthropology Psychology Orchard Lake, Ml Lefevre, Elizabeth Marketing Bloom ield Hills , Ml Lefkovitz, Daniel Middle Eastern North African Studies Evanston, IL Lehrer, Natalie Nursing Mil ord, Ml Leichtman, Mara Middle Eastern N. African Studies NES Brighton, MI Lemerman, Jamie History Leo, Artil Economics Leong, Levi Chen-Wah Biology Leroy, Daniel English Resource Ecology and Mgmt. Lesnik, Howard Economics Livingston, NJ Birmingham, Ml Bloom ield Hills, Ml Darien, CT Livingston, NJ Leszczynski, Lauren Mathematics Detroit, Ml Leuchter, Bruce Religion West Bloom ield, Ml Levenbach, Stuart Biology Political Science Plymouth, Ml Levey, Stacy Biopsychology Woodcli Lake , NJ Levine, Howard Visual Communication Perception West Bloom ield, MI Levine, Jessica Art Levine, Paul General Studies Levine, Rasheena English Levinson, Jenna English Levinson, Justin Psychology Merrick, NY Farmington Hills, MI Miami Beach, FL Port Jefferson , NY Bethesda, MD 384 Graduates Levinson, Stephen English Levy, Alison Organisational Studies Levy, Jenna Biology Levy, Joshua Business Levy, Rachel Psychology Levy, Todd Philosophy Lewis, Anne Psychology Lewis, Courtney Economics Lewis, Elizabeth Mechanical Engineering Lewis, Gene Economics Liang, Ursula Shih A roamerican Studies Psychology Licht, David Accounting Lidsky, Alisa Organisational Studies Lie, Terry Biology Lieberman, Stacy K. Marketing Dayton, OH Teaneclc, N) Marlboro, NJ Roslyn, NY Baltimore, MD Deerfield, IL Dix Hills, NY Ann Arbor, MI Cedar Springs, Ml Detroit, Ml Newton, MA Marlboro, NJ Northbroole, IL San Jose , CA Plainvieu;, NY Lieffers, Deanna Movement Science Lieu, Thuan Aerospace Engineering Lillich, Lisa General Studies Lim, Choon Wee Architecture Lim, Khin Mann Business Grant, Ml Jackson Heights, NY Grossc Pointe Woods, Ml Segamat, Malaysia Singapore Lin, Michael Economics Lin, Rosa Chinese Communications Lindemann, Jeffrey Psychology Linderoth, Jill Industrial Operations Engineering Lindsey, Toni Psychology Ling, John Biology English Lippman, Elizabeth English Lipton, Eric Chemistry Lisman, Rachel Psychology Liss, Barbara Environmental Sciences Litwin, Keith Biology Liu, Jennifer Asian Studies Economics Livermore, Heather Biology Lockwood, Michael Aerospace Engineering Lofland, Keith Political Science Douglaston, NY Bellevue, WA Grand Blanc, Ml Westlalce, OH Ann Arbor, Ml Westlake, OH Washington, D.C. South ield, Ml Binghamton, NY Winnetlia, IL Arlington Heights , IL Matau ' an, NJ Washington, MJ Clio, Ml Columbus, OH Graduates 385 in front ot the Business School, M.B.A. students Daizo Imai, Akeo Fujikuro, Nobu Taka- hashi, and Makoto Takemiya engage in a debate. Logan, Stephanie Education Lolas, Tamera Marketing Londhe, Bharati Computer Engineering London, Jonathan Organisational Behavior London, Rochelle Communications Long, Brian Biology Long, James Chemical Engineering Longlore, Keith Education Mathematics Lopez, Christine History Lopiccolo, Nikki Marketing Lorber, Terry Mechanical Engineering Lord, Christine Biology Lossia, Jeanene Psychology Louisell, Brian General Studies Lovoi, Jeanmarie Education Acirorth, GA Farmington Hills, MJ Grand Blanc, MI Wc-ston, CT West Bloomfield, Ml Bloomfield Hills, Ml Westland, Ml Grand Haven, MJ Larchmont, NY St. Clair Shores, Ml Concord, NH East Windsor, N Bloom ic-U Hills, MJ Grosse Pointe, Ml Rockaway Beach, NY 386 Graduates I Lowe, Robert Finance Lowry, Jody Psychology Lubeck, Julie Psychology Lucas, Rachel Communications Spanish Luderer, Hilary Chemistry Luedeman, Lars Finance I uk. it t , Jennifer Communications Psychology Lukowski, Steven Chemical Engineering Lukz, Jason Communications Lumpp, Emily English History Lunt, Brian Accounting Luther, Andrea Communications MacDonald, Donald Architecture MacDonald, Joseph Meteorology MacFalda, Paul Electrical Engineering MacLean, Carmen Psychology Madhavan, Steven Anthropology-Zoology Religion Maehre, Jeff Communications Magid, Jodie Communications Psychology Mahler, Kim Economics Mahler, Michael Ecology Management M.ik.ir, Lisa Economics Makaroff, Jason Mechanical Engineering Makie, Lars Social Anthropology Mallett, Julie Psychology Spanish Maloff, Erica Sociology Malone, Kathy Chemical Engineering Malone, Kellie English Malone, William Genetics Malvitz, Emily Biology Mancini, Anthony Sociology Mandel, Michael English Mandich, Becky Environmental Engineering Mann, Emily Art Manne, Josh Psychology Rolling Meadou ' s , IL Bethesda. MD Ann Arbor, M( Grosse Pointe Farms. Ml Westm, CT Not-i. Ml Muttontou ' n, NY Fenton, Ml Niles, OH Winnetka, IL Midland, Ml Highland Park, IL Jackson, Ml Shelby Tou ' nship, Ml Saline, Ml Gram-iUe, OH Bloomfield Hills, Ml Ou ' osso, Ml Jericho, NY Miami, FL St. Joseph, MI West Bloomfield, Ml White Lake. Ml Harper Woods, Ml Evanston, IL Spotswood, NJ Battle Creek, Ml Detroit, Ml St. Louis, MO Pleasant Ridge, Ml Port Huron, Ml Highland Parlc, IL W ' estlafce Village, CA Dearfxjm, MI Neu ' Cirv , NY Graduates 387 Mansilla, Elena Industrial Engineering Mantela, Marcie Secondary Education Mantovani, Karen Education Manzella, Vincenzo Political Science Marbury, Nerissa Corporate Finance Mardegian, Rachael Psychology Maringer, Stephen French Religion Markey, Ann English Communications Markman, Stefanie Communications History Marko, Daniel Industrial Operations Engineering Mars, Nancy Psychology Marshall, Barbara Biology Marshall, Jason Psychology Martin, Crystal Psychology Martinez, Marie Elena English Psychology Martinez, Marisela A roamerican Studies Psychology Martina, Erin Industrial Operations Engineering Martus, Jeff Chemical Engineering Mascia, Lea C. Economics Maskery, Susan Chemical Engineering Masoga, Ryan Fine Art Mason, Stephanie Communications English Mastroberto, Christopher Mathematics Mathias, Matthew Mechanical Engineering Mathura, Ravi Mechanical Engineering Mauskopf, Nicole Communications Political Science Mayberry, Sarah Biology Mayer, Gregg Finance Maynard, Gregory Electrical Engineering McCaffrey, Joy Biology McCann, Jennifer Biology McCartha, Monique English McClain, Verynda Actuarial Science McCleary, Christopher Philosophy Religion McDermott, Neil Marketing Rochester Hills, MI Fenton, Ml Eastpointe, M Clinton Toimship, Ml Ypsilanti, Ml Plymouth, Ml Greenwich, CT Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Farmington Hills, MI Ann Arbor, MI Ann Arbor, MI Lacey, WA Detroit, MI Detroit, MI Muttontou n, NY Battle Creek, MI OrlandParlc, IL Livonia, MI St. Clair Shores, MI West Bloom ield, MI Spring Lake , MI Ann Arbor, MI Livonia, MI Ann Arbor, MI Waterford, Ml Dobbs Ferry, NY Dearborn, MI Morganwlle, N] Perrysburg, OH Kentwood, Ml Troy, Ml South ield, MI Shelby Toumship, MI Grand Rapids, MI North Kingstown, Rl 388 Graduates Lights, Camera, Action The alumni of the University brought life to the words they humor. This member of Theta Chi wrote for the campus had once sung at Michigan Stadium: " the leaders and the humor magazine, Gargoyle, for four years, serving as editor in best. " As they made their way onto the silver screen, the his senior year. He was honored by Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa television screen and the stage, they utilized the talents en- Tau Alpha, the Sphinx and the Druids as well as being voted riched by their strong edu- cational backgrounds. Phi Gamma Delta alum- nus Roger L. Stevens at- tended U-M from 1928-30. He produced hit plays in- cluding " West Side Story, " " Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, " " A Man for All Seasons, " and " Annie. " He also served as the chairman of the Kennedy Center for Performing Arts. Arthur Miller, 1938 graduate, also suc- ceeded in the theater industry. During his years at the University, he was a member of the fraternity Zeta Beta Tau. As a playwright, Miller dominated the Ameri- can stage in the 1940s and 1950s. His Alumni Bob McGrath, 1954 graduate, found his niche in the children ' s show " Sesame Street. ' Bob McGrath, 1954 Arthur Miller, 1938 " All-Campus Clown " in 1939. Hodge went on to write for the television hits " Wild, Wild West, " " Mis- sion: Impossible, " " Marcus Welby, " and " The Waltons. " Speaking of television, alumnus Bob McGrath found his niche with the children ' s show " Sesame Street. " As a 1954 graduate of the Music School, McGrath earned a bachelor of music in voice. He was a member of the Druids and served as both the Glee Club president and the School of Music student body president. While McGrath made his mark in music, David Newman, 1958 graduate, Pulitzer Prize winning work " Death of a Salesman, " has been achieved significant status in both literature and music during hailed as one of the best plays of the 20th Century. He won his stay at the University. He performed in Gilbert and the New York Drama Critics Circle Award in 1947 for " All Sullivan ' s musical comedies that ran on campus and was also My Sons, " and was also highly recognized for " The Crucible. " a managing editor of the publication Generations, a conglom- Max Hodge received a B.A. in journalism in 1939, while eration of creative arts at the University. Work on The simultaneously captivating students of the University with his Michigan Daily gave him additional writing experience. His repertoire included the films " Superman I, II and III, " " Bonnie Clyde, " " What ' s Up Doc? " and " Still of the Night. " Todd W. Langen found the key to success on both televi- sion and film. He graduated from the School of Engineering in 1981 with a B.S. in aerospace engineering. In recognition for his work on television ' s " Wonder Years, " Langen received the Writer ' s Guild of America Award. He also co-wrote the scripts of the " Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtle " films. Such success after graduating from the University instilled great pride among students. To think that the comical kid in English class could someday be writing for popular sitcoms or that the creative chemistry student may one day direct a prize winning film served as inspiration for all undergraduates. 1939 graduate Max Hodge served as Gargoyle editor-in-chief during his senior year at the University. By Kristin Long Graduates 389 McDonagh, Cara Biology McDonald, Shannon Industrial Operations Engineering McDonough, Amy Political Science McEwen, Brett French Mechanical Engineering McFarlin, Kellie Microbiology McGinley, Dianna Dental H giene McGrath, Shirley Industrial Design McHenry, Elizabeth English Political Science Mclntire, William Film Video Studies Mclntosh, Brent Political Science Mclntosh, Lesley Business Administration -- Marketing McKay, Tatum Anthropology McKevitt, Carrie Business Administration McLaren, Charles Materials Science Engineering McLaren, John Materials Science Engineering Canton, Ml Naperville , IL Glem ' ieu 1 , IL Femon, Ml Detroit, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml North Bellmore, NY Honolulu, HI Westland, Ml Williamsto7i, Ml Detroit, Ml Midland, Ml Woodbury , MN Ann Arbor, M Ann Arbor, Ml Huddled under a blanket of bubble Matthew Durflinger kisses the Uni- wrap, seniors Kinn Ming Chan and versity goodbye just before final ex- Stephanie Grace Lim attempt to ams. The hectic schedules of classes, keep dry during a Michigan rain applications and job hunting brought storm. about silly moods for some seniors. 390 Graduates Stephanie Grace Lfl McLaury, Rebecca Accounting McLister, Robert Finance McMahon, Kelly Finance Marketing McMillan, Tracy Psychology Medalle, Eric Graphic Design Meder, Bethany Chemical Engineering Megat-Samsudin, Puteri Computer Science Meisler, Jamie Psychology Meisner, Randall Psychology Melcer, Joshua Biopsychology Melia, Jennifer Biology Melicor, Adrian Anthopology-Zoology Mender, Jonathan Sociology Mendiola, Sheila Nursing Mendoza, Michael Communications Mercader, Cristina Mathematics Mercatante, Steven Political Science Mergen, Michael Music Merkel, James T. History Merlock, Megan Chemistry Messenger, Lucas German History Messer, Kassandra Psychology Messner, Brian Design Messner, Heidi Organisational Studies Metz, Justin Economics Meyer, Allyson Fine Arts Meyer, Paul Biology Environmental Policy- Michaels, Mary Jane Movement Science Michielsen, Erik Economics Mielcarek, Heidi Organisational Studies Migdal, Sarah Anthropology Spanish Milanowski, Andrea Psychology Miller, Alison J. English Miller, Christine Cil ' il Engineering Miller, David Mechanical Engineering Lansing, Ml Royal Oak, Ml Waterford, Ml Saginau , Ml Detroit, MI Grand Blanc, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Dix Hills, NY WestBloom ield.MI Scarsdale, NY Livonia, Ml Bloom ield Township, Ml MuttontouTi, NY Standish, Ml Westlake, OH Farmington Hills, Ml Canton, Ml Glen Gardner, Nj Columbus, OH Waukegan, 1L Ei ' anston, IL Troy, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Richland, Mi Sands Point, NY Arlington Heights, IL San Jose, CA Farmington Hills, Ml Battle Creek, Ml Lake Orion, Ml Highland Park, IL Grand Rapids , Ml Highland Park, IL Weidman, MI Los Angeles, CA Graduates 391 Miller, Holly Marketing Miller, Jason Economics History Miller, Katie Environmental Policy Miller, Marnie Finance Miller, E. T. Michael History Mills, Anna Communications Millstein, Keri Communications Milobowski, Marc Mechanical Engineering Min, Hyung Seung Architecture Minder, Scott Computer Engineering Mintzer, Ari Business Miroff, Andrew Psychology Mishra, Kiran Biology Mitchell, Alice Psychology Mitchell, Nancy Communications Psychology Mohd-Fahami, Noormi Human Resources Mohd-Nasir, Noor H. Mechanical Engineering Molitor, Brian Psychology Monash, Jeff Psychology Montgomery, Jeffrey Biology Montross, Christine Environmental Policy French Moradi, Javaun History Morelli, Michael Computer Science Morrow, Scott Economics Political Science Morton, Christine Musical Theatre Moschouris, Leonidas Comparative Literature Moskowitz, Joshua Political Science Moss, Alia Sociology Moss, Eric Communications Moten, Alicia Political Science Moy, Melinda Biology Psychology Moyer, David Electrical Engineering Mukherjee, Michelle Linguistics Psychology Mulder, Jin Biology French Mullins, Max General Science Religion Warren, Ml Crystal Lake, 1L G,rard, OH Englewood, CO Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Brighton, MI Pomona, NY Wheaton, IL Ann Arbor, MI Caledonia, MI Highland Park, IL Indianapolis, IN Grosse Pointe Shores, MI Northt ' ille, MI Chicago, IL Ann Arbor, MI Ann Arbor, MI St. Clair Shores, MI Orchard Lake Village, MI Grosse Pointe Farms, MI Indianapolis , IN Glen Ellyn, IL Farmington Hills, MI Spring Lake , Ml Marblehead, MA Plymouth, Ml Shaker Heights, OH Detroit, Ml New Hyde Park, NY Detroit, Ml Aberdeen, N] Petersburg, Ml Saginaw, Ml Holland, Ml VWiitmore Lake, MI 392 Graduates Munfakh, Laila Biology Munger, Julie Mechanical Engineering Munguia, Cassandra Sociology Munson, Sarah Statistics Murad, Yawar Electrical Engineering Muroff, Jordana Psychology Murphy, Megan Secondary Education Musialowski, Mindy Psychology Muszynski, Chad Economics Myers, Erin Movement Science Myers, Kristin Sociology Myles, Latisha Social Work Nabat, Deborah Sociology Naczycz, David International Relations Naegele, Janet German Plymouth, M( Aurora, Ontario, Canada Dearborn Heights, M Pittsburgh, PA Karachi, Pakistan Woodbury, NY Ann Arbor, MJ Mount Clemens, MI Battle Creek, MI West Chicago, IL Smart? Creek, MI Detroit, MI North Miami Beach , FL Madison Heights, M( Birch Run, MI Nagy, Jim Sports Management Communications Traverse City, Ml Nahmad, Victoria Psychology Nakamura, Asako Anthropology Naqvi, Iran Communications Psychology Neathamer, William Mechanical Engineering Neely, M. Craig Business Nelsen, Jennifer Psychology Neri, Madeleine Biology Creative Writing Nesbitt, Tiffany Mathematics Neuser, Megan French Ng, Elaine Painting Ng, Jerome Mechanical Engineering Nguyen, Ngoc-Loan P. Physics Nichols, Michael Finance Marketing Nicolaescu, Marissa Political Science Spanish Nightingale, Elizabeth Biology Nimbach, Lawrence Economics Nirmul, Antosh Chemical Engineering Nitekman, Robert Computer Engineering Noel, Rochelle Spanish Miami, FL Saline, Ml Novi, Ml Howell, MI Monroeville , PA Troy, MI Rogers City, MI Detroit, MI West Bloomfield, Ml Northville, MI Singapore Zeeland, MI Laguna Niguel, CA Berkley, MI Dearborn, MI Romeo, MI Suffolk, VA Highland Park, IL Ann Arbor, MI Graduates 393 Nofs, Julie A. Psychology Nordstrom, Christina Naral Architecture Northrup, Gordon Business Administration Nottingham, Marniee Business Administration Novack, Douglas Historj Novick, Benjamin Historj Nowak, Brigette Sociology O ' Brien, Colleen Environmental Engineering O ' Keefe, Meghan Civil Environmental Engineering O ' Shea, Matthew Finance ' Gates, Robert Mechanical Engineering Ohngren, Richard Physical Education History Okosky, Kristen Communications English Ollie, Crystal Psycholqgj Olmstead, Mark Historj Olmsted, Lisa English Olsen, Erik Communications Olson, Erika Computer Information Systems Olson, Kristin Communications Spanish Onisko, Merrilyn Biological Anthropology Ord, Justin Biology Ornstein, Naomi Anthropology Near Eastern Studies Ortell, Steve Mechanical Engineering Osterhoff, Susan Communications Otner, Rachel Psychology Oxender, Robert Accounting Ozeck, Mark Chemistrj Paddock III, Ed English Paige, Tonya Education Paliwoda, Nira Organisational Studies Palmgren, Glenn Resource Ecology Management Pam, Russell Computer Engineering Pappas, Leslie English Parchomenko, Larissa English Sociology Parekh, Nikhil Cellular Molecular Biology Neu Baltimore, Ml Monroe, Ml Hou ' ell, Ml Cherry Hill, NJ Glencoe, IL Ann Arbor, Ml Northrille. Ml Pepper Pike, OH Southgate, MI Baton Rouge, LA Farrnington Hills, Ml Alburn Hills, Ml Fair ield. CT Detroit, Ml McBam, Ml Grand Rapids, Ml Ann Arhor, Ml Rochester Hills, Ml Grand Rapids, Ml Farmington Hills, Ml Laguna Niguel, CA Chapel Hill, NC Saline, Ml Engieu ' ood, CO Millhurn, NJ Slurps, Ml Chanhassen, MN Nurtht ' ille, Ml B oom ield Hills, Ml West Bloom ield, MI Holly, MI Jericho, NY Bloom ield Hills, MI Warren, MI Bloom ield, Ml m 394 Graduates Park, Chul Woo Industrial Operations Engineering Park, Laurie Communications Psychology Park, Myung Psychology Parker, Elizabeth Psychology Parker, Rachael English German Parrett, Oanh Mechanical Engineering Parver, Deborah Psychology Paster, Rachel S. Education History Pastolove, Craig Communications Paterson, Cortney Resource Policy Behavior Patrick, Corinne Pharmacy Patterson, Melanie Psychology- Paul, Kevin Political Science Pearce, Christopher Voice Pearcy, Cheryl Communications Pearlman, Julie Biology Pearson, Lorri A. Spanish Pellegrino, Karen Dental Hygiene Penz, Katherine Marketing Penzien, Jonathan Psychology Perez, Sylvie Biology Periasamy, Santhi Psychology Perryman, Lianne Architecture Pesavento, Mamie Economics Peters, Michael Chemistry Music Peterson, Laura C. English Peterson, Laura M. Fine Arts Peterson, Peter Physics Petroelje, Mark Psychology Petrosky, Julie Musical Theatre Petway, Patrice English Phares, Heather English Phillips, Ann English Phillips, Jodi Finance Marketing Pick, Jared General Studies Canton, MJ Bloom ield Hills, MJ Columbia, MD Romulus, Ml Harrison Tou nship, Ml Mil ord. Ml Potomac, MD Femdale, MJ Dix Hills, NY Ridge ield, CT East Windsor, N] Ann Arbor. Ml Tampa, FL Grosse Pointe Woods, Ml White Lake, Ml East Lansing, Ml South ield, Ml Shelby Township, Ml Bloom ield Hills, Ml Macomb, Ml Pembroke Pines , FL Columbia, MD Ontonagon, MI Claa ' son, Ml Gardners, PA Bloomfield Hills, Ml Chassell, Ml East Lansing, Ml Grand Rapids, Ml Chesaning, MJ Detroit, MI Farmington Hills, Ml Traverse City, Ml Anaheim, CA Ou ' ings Mills, MD Graduates 395 396 Graduates When the winter snow- melted across campus, it left pools of water for students to avoid on thtir way to class. Graduates 397 Piehl, Kathryn PSN ' C K l( 1!, ' % ' Piepsney, Mark t, )hemicai Engineering Plater, Brent Environmental Behavior Policy Pleasant, Karin Communications Plevan, William Philosophy Pober, Lauren Sports Management G? Communications Pocze, Andrea Psychology Pohanka, Timothy J. t Chemical Engineering Poindexter, Kimberly Accounting Polen, Brad Economics Ann Arfcor, Ml Troy, Ml Troy, Ml Flint, Ml New York, NY Miami, FL South Dartmouth, MA Midland, Ml Springfield. NJ Highland Park. IL Ponce, Timothy Eric Cellular Molecular Biology Chemistry Canton, Ml Pool, Ann German History Grand Rapids, Ml Poole, Kelly Environmental Engineering York, PA Poon, Kwok Industrial Operations Engineering Hong Kong Pope, Laura Biopsychology Highland, MI Popek, Angela Finance Lenexa, KS Porter, Dayna English Oceanside, NY Posey II, Gregory Wayne Electrical Engineering Detroit, M( Posner, Jennifer Sociology Washington, PA Post, Eric Political Science Suffern, NY Postma, Kara Nai ' al Architecture Marine Engineering Jenison, Ml Potash, Brian Business Potosky, Jason Mechanical Engineering Potter, Amy Architecture Potts, Rebecca Psychology Powell, Isaac Economics Powell, James Psychology Prange, Michael Aerospace Engineering Pranikoff, Kara English Prechtel, Kristin German Political Science Dix Hills, NY Potomac, MD Ann Arbor, Ml Three Rivers, Ml San Diego, CA Clinton Township, Ml East Grand Rapids, Ml Amherst, NY Emmaus, PA Price, Craig Communications Political Science Heti ' lett, NY Price, Vicki Marketing Northbrook, II Primeau, Tracey Mechanical Engineering Roseville, MJ Prince, Kenneth Civil Engineering Detroit, MI Pristach, Douglas E. Sports Management Communications Princeton, NJ tfklfc 398 Graduates Proano, Tara Psychology Prodany, Karla Biology Proestou, Dina A. Biology Prosser, Stacy Resource Ecology Management Protas, Allison English Pruzon, Joey Psychology Pugh, Robert Mechanical Engineering Pung, Meredith Movement Science Purdy, Melissa Economics Quaderer, Dean Mechanical Engineering Quinn, Bryan Anthropology 7 Biology Quinn, Kerry Psychology Quint, Carolyn English Quist, Greg Mechanical Engineering Rabinow, Daniel History Radford, Victoria Communications Radi, Mike International Relations Raitt, Marni Communications English Rajpal, Paraf Economics Raman, Melissa Graphic Design Psychology Ramberger, Joy Biology Ramos, Leigh Maria Biology Ramp, Stefanie Anthropology English Rand, Colin Computer Engineering Randall, Jody Psychology Worthington, OH Belmont, MA Perrysfmrg, OH Painted Post, NY Potomac, MD Short Hills, NJ Farmington Hills. Ml Mount Pleasant, Ml Cape Coral, FL Chesaning, Ml Melrose, MA Westport, CT Northville, Ml Grandville, MI Skolcie, II New York, NY Silver Spring, MD West Bloomfield, Ml WilliamsviUe, NY Troy. Ml Grosse Pointe, Ml Mililani, HI Indianapolis, IN Gainesville, FL Clar cston, MI Randolph, Suzanne History Middle Eost N. African Studies Ann Arbor, MI Rapley, Luke Electrical Engineering Yale, MI Rappaport, Shelley Environmental Policy Goldsboro, NC Rasheed, Bakkah General Studies Detroit, MI Rau, Nathan Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Catlett, VA Rausch, Amy Communications History Ravage, Zac Anthropology Ravin, Michael Industrial Engineering Rawls, James Pharmacy Rawls, Jesse Education Jericho, NY White Plains, NY Toledo, OH Harrisburg, PA Harrisburg, PA Graduates 399 Recht, Matthew Biology Grosse Pointe, M Roddy, Vikram English Bloom ield Hills, M( Redfern, Susan (. " umputer ScieTice Bellaire, MI Reed, Brian IntC le.V Sugarland, TX Reed, Heather English Ou osso, MI Reeves, Mark Psychology East Lansing, M( Reichel, David Economics Livingston, NJ Reinglass, Tamara Honors English Sociology Wilmette, IL Repa, Jessica Psychology Birmingham, Ml Repa, Melissa Education Psychology Birmingham, MI Reynolds, Donald Economics Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Rhee, Que Mechanical Engineering Columbia, MD Rhines, Cynthia Philosophy Wilton, CT Rhodes, Chanda J. S. Business Detroit, MI Rhodes, Tamyra French Detroit, MI Ricciardi, Ronald A. Education Ypsilanti, Ml Rice, Carolyn Histor Bloom ield Hills, MI Rice, Erik A rican A roamerican Studies Farmington Hills, MI Rich, Khristine Theatre Ridge ield, CT Richards, Erin Nursing Canton, MI Richert, Jayson Political Science Port Huron, MI Richter, Valerie Biolog Ann Arhor, Ml Rickert, Kerri English China, Ml Riddle, Thomas Psychology Gra?id Rapids, MI Riekse, Allison Psychology Grand Haven, MJ Rimkus, Daniel Business Administration Battle Creek, Mf Rittenberry, Jennifer Biology Houston, TX Rivera, Julie Psychology Chicago, IL Robbins, Larina Electrical Engineering Benton Harbor, MJ Robbins, Melita Sociology 1 Detroit, MI Roberts, Adam Music New City , NY Roberts, James Political Science Saline, MI Roberts, Joy English Ei ' anston, IL Roberts, Katrina Mechanical Engineering Detroit, MI Roberts, Tomika Mot-emem Science Inkster, MI 400 Graduates tfft Literary Scholars Looking around a lecture hall, a student would never in lieu of the more romantic Paris, France, guess that soon the sleepy chemistry major nearby would From the graduates of 1972 emerged at least two talented become the next Marie Curie, or that an actor seen in a UAC individuals. The first was Chris Van Allsburg, the children ' s play was destined to become another Quentin Tarantino. As book author and illustrator. He wrote " Jumanji, " which was poetry editor for the student publication Generations ' m 1956, modified into a movie starring Robin Williams last year. The Marge Piercy probably did not know that she would become a respected poet and novelist as the author ofboth feminist and science fiction literature. She wrote 28 books, achieving more ac- claim with each one. Theodore Roethke probably found the student body of Ann Arbor in 1925 re- freshing after having lived in the indus- trial city of Saginaw all his life. He studied English, but kept his knack for poetry hidden until after graduation. The brothers of Chi Phi most likely would have gone easy on Roethke as a pledge if Arnold Gingrich, publisher of Esquire, was the only U-M alumni to found a major magazine. Theodore Roethke, 1929 Cathy Guisewite, 1972 second was Cathy Guisewite. Many women enjoyed her cartoon charac- ter " Cathy " on Sunday mornings over coffee. Guisewite returned to the University in 1993 and de- livered the commencement speech. Another alumnus in the media was Arnold Gingrich, founder and publisher of Esquire magazine. He attended Michi- gan in 1925 and was a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. Gingrich was the only alumni to actually found a major maga- zine, but the University has educated they had known he was to be a Pulitzer Prize-winning poet, several important magazine editors. James Russell Gaines but apparently he didn ' t mind. He bragged of his drinking (1970) was managing editor of People and held the same abilities during this time of prohibition. position for Time. Daniel Okrent (1969) was the editor-in- Frank Gilbreth, who graduated four years after Roethke chief for Life magazine. John Papanek (1973) was managing in 1933, may have been a bit tamer than his predecessor. editor of Sports Illustrated. William Shawn (1927) was an Rather than poems on nature and love, Gilbreth became editor for the New Yorker for over thirty years. He later went famous for writing " Cheaper by the Dozen, " an autobio- on to work in the field of publishing. graphical book about parents raising 12 children. In 1959 Last but not least, Mike Wallace (1939) was a longtime Judith Guest earned her degree from the University. She was journalist of the original TV magazine, " 60 Minutes. " Be- perhaps best known for her novel " Ordinary People, " which cause of their high visibility, people like Mike Wallace often Paramount released as a movie in 1980. came to mind when thinking of famous Michigan alumni. Another staff member of the student publication Genera- The next famous alumnus may be an acquaintance who had tions was 1962 graduate Edmund White, who belonged to daydreamed and doodled their way through the University. Sigma Nu fraternity. He enjoyed success teaching English Or, it could be you. at Yale University, Johns Hopkins University, New York University, and Columbia University. He became a full professor at Brown University and wrote eight books, in- cluding " Genet: A Biography. " White left the United States By Amy W Graduates 401 Robinson, Dayna R. Economics Robinson, Dora Industrial Engineering Robison, Matthew Psychology Social Change Rochester, Jeremy History Rockind, Carin English Roco, Robert Electrical Engineering Rodenkirch, Jessica Industrial Operations Engineering Rodriguez, Alexander Psychology Rodriguez, Luis Chemistry Rodriguez, Rolando R. Aerospace Engineering Roehm, Tara English Roelof, Wendy English Rokita, William Electrical Engineering Rooney, Heather Organiyional Studies Rose, Kimberly Psychology Sociology Ann Arbor, MI Detroit, Ml Erie, PA Highland Park, IL West Bloom ield, Ml Troy , Ml Eastport, Ml East Lansing, MI Chicago, 1L San Antonio, TX Chelsea, MI Galesburg, MI Clinton Township, Ml Birmingham, MI Conneaut, OH Rosen, Dana Psychology Pontiac, Ml Rosen, Ian Convergence in the Digital Media West Long Branch, NJ Rosen, Jodi Communications Psychology New York, NY Rosenberg, Michael English Great Neck, NY Rosenblum, Lauren Organisational Behavior Scarsdale, NY Rosenkrands, Inge Accounting HoiwII, MI Ross, Dawn D. Industrial Operations Engineering Flint, MI Rostam-Abadi, J.L. Sports Management Communications Royal Oak, Ml Roth, Poppy Psychology Huron, OH Roth, Randall Political Science Old Greenwich, CT Rothbart, David Creative Writing Rothleder, Tamara Environmental Policy Behavior Rubin, Bonnie Atmospheric Science Rubin, Dana Sociology Rubinfeld, Emilie Art History Political Science Rudick, Charles Psychology Ruggerio, Stephanie Psychology Ruhana, Rebecca Biology Ruiperez, Victor Psychology Spanish Rumer, Christopher Mechanical Engineering Ann Arbor, MI Silver Spring, MD Potomac, MD Plaim ' ieu ' , NY New Canaan , CT Lansing, MI Roseville, MI St. Clair Shores, MI Ann Arbor, Ml Big Rapids, Ml II 4 M 402 Graduates -.. Rumisek, Jennifer Philosophy S? Women ' s Studies Chesaning, MI Rummel, Stephanie I. Movement Science East Lansing, Ml Rusinek, Christopher Biology Plymouth, Ml Ryan, Daniel History Battle Creefc, Ml Saad, Richard Industrial Operations Engineering Rochester Hills, MI Sabbota, Amy Political Science Sabran, Azizi Industrial Operations Engineering Sachs, Jonathan Mathematical Biochemistry Sacks, Joshua Psychology Sadek, Rana Communications Psychology Sagel, Brett Sociology Sahney, Mira Mechanical Engineering Sakalauskas, David W. Film and Video Studies Mathematics Sakolsky, Heather Psychology Saladino, Amelia Scandinavian Studies Salinas, Fabian Biopsychology Salomon, Caryn Accounting Salt -in. in, Jessica Art History Saluja, Maninder S. Business Administration Samarias, Al Sports Management Communications Samburg, Thomas Communications Samsons, Andris Mechanical Engineering Sanchez, Humberto Business Administration Sanders, Adrienne Industrial Operations Engineering Sandier, Ian Pre-Lau South ield, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Baltimore, MD Santa Cruz, CA West Bloomfield, Ml St. Louis, MO Bloomfield Hills, Ml Big Rapids, MJ Dix Hills, NY Hudsont ' ille , Ml Detroit, Ml Napervilk, IL Santa Monica, CA Sparta, Nl McLean, VA McLean, VA Kalamajoo, Ml Valencia, Vene?ula Detroit, Ml Dix Hills, NY Sandier, Scott Political Science Los Angeles , CA Sandier, Stuart Political Science Communications N. Massapequa, NY Sanom, Samuel Finance Sansburn, Richard Computer Science Santiago, Leslie Sociology Sarafa, Suzanne Mechanical Engineering Sarlas, Johanna History Sarnacki, Maria English Sarver, Justine History Sarwani, Essam Film Video Studies Grosse Pointe Woods, Ml Essexi ' ille, Ml PNmouth, Ml West Bloomfield, Ml Palos Heights, 11 Northi ' ille, MI White Lalce Tounship, Ml Somerset, N] Graduates 403 mber Greg Qui gBPor engi- 1 plays the a iiiL vo during a football halftime performance. photo by Chip Peterson 404 Graduates Savage, Kristen Theatre Schachner, Amy Communications Schafer, Marlene Psychology Schaffer, Eric History Schaffer, Karl German 6? History Mason, Ml New City, NY Peujamo, MI Lyndhurst, OH Ofcemos, Ml Schaub, Kevin Electrical Engineering Scheible, Natasha Psychology Scheper, David Mechanical Engineering Scherwin, Jennifer Resource Ecology Management Scherzinger, Amy Communications, English Secondary Ed. St. Joseph, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Huntington Woods, MI Troy, Ml The Woodlands, TX Schewe, Julie Communications English Schipper, Todd History Schlee, Susan Resource Management General Sciences Schlesinger, Kira Anthropology Schloss, Allison Psychology Livonia, Ml Allendale, Ml Dexter, MI Ann Arbor, Ml West Bloomfield, Ml Schluentz, Maria Biology Schmidt, Michael Organizational Studies Schoem, Cara Psychology Schommer, Vincent English Political Science Schopin, Allison Psychology Riley, Ml Traverse City, Ml North Potomac, MD Port Sanilac, Mf Marlboro, N] Schreiner, Charla Anthropology Holland, Ml Schroeder, Patricia Psychology Del Mar, CA Schulhof, Melissa Education Pittsburgh, PA Schulman, Justin Sports Management Communications Los Angeles, CA Schultz, Micole Psychology West Bloomfield, Ml Schultz, Patricia Chemical Engineering East Tau as, Ml Schulz, Kimberly Art History Waterford, MI Schulz, Kristen Psychology Algonac, Ml Si. human, Aimee Nursing Milwaukee, Wl Schwab, Daniel Sports Management Communications Cincinnati, OH Schwartz, Karen Organisational Studies Schwartz, Michael J. English Schwartz, Michael A. Communications Schwartz, Sondra Karen Art Schwarz, Brennan History Scarsook, NY Shaker Heights, OH Commaclc, NY LtVingston, N] Battle Creek, MI Graduates 405 Schwarz, Lauren English Scordalakes, Rebecca Biology Sebesta, Laura Aerospace Engineering Segal, Amos Political Science Segall, Kimberly Political Science Seibel, Stephanie Linguistics Seitz, Kalea History Sekharan, Monica CMB Psychology Sekiguchi, Minako Mechanical Engineering Semanchik, Caroline Violin Performance Serbin, Todd Aerospace Engineering Serlin, David CMB 6? Classical Civilisation Sever, Brett Psychology Shah, Ami Microbiology Women ' s Studies Shannon, Gregory Cellular Molecular Bio Shapiro, Allison Psychology Shapiro, Jennifer Psychology Shapiro, Mamie Arts Ideas Sharon, Zachary Sharphorn, Bridget E. Economics Political Science Shatzer, Kenneth International Relations Shauver, Dan Chemical Engineering Shea, Daniel Civil Environmental Engineering Shea, Diane Psychology Shea, Nancy Psychology Lynn ield, MA Fraser, MJ Washington, Ml Pittsburgh, PA Williams Island, FL Redwood City, CA Hartland, MI Bloomfield Hills, MI Japan Lebanon, N] Columbia, SC Fannington Hills, MI Commerce Township, MI WestBloom ield.MI Livonia, MI Chevy Chase , MD Grosse Pointe Woods, MI Hollywood, FL WestBloom ield.MI Ann Arbor, MI Livingston, N] Laingsburg, MI Neu ' tou n, CT Grand Rapids , Ml Grand Rapids, MI Sheridan, William Mechanical Engineering Miami, FL Shill, Jonathan Latv Government in the Americas Ann Arhor, MI Shimizu, Eiichi Psychology Niigata, Japan Shin, Chan Electrical Mechanical Engineering Saline, MI Shin, Edward Eastern Perspectives on Psychology Birmingham, MI Shin, Yong-Yun Computer Science, Economics Statistics Ann Arbor, MI Shiposh, Bryan Mechanical Engineering Brighton, MI Shippey, Sara American Culture Pen ield, NY Shoemaker, Laura English Novelty , OH Shogan, Scott Civil Engineering South ield, MI Anr I i A 406 Graduates t i ' Shor, Robin Psychology Shorter, Jennifer Business Shoults, William Chemical Engineering Showalter, Karen History Showers, Erin Nursing Shull, Rebecca Psychology Shulman, Brad Accounting Siddiqi, Shamma Chemical Engineering Siders, Abigail Cassandra Psychology Siegel, Andrew Economics Siegrist, Jennie English Sikkenga, Alicia Political Science Silbergeld, Beth Resource Ecology Management Silk, Michael Anthropology-Zoology Silver, Shanna Organisational Studies Silverman, Amy Psychology Spanish Simek, Michael Economics Siminoff, Michael International Politics Economics Simmons, Catherine Environmental Policy Political Science Simpson, Brian Business Simpson, Wendy Psychology Sinche, Bryan English Sinclair, Tracy Communications English Singer, Jennifer Political Science Singer, Lori Education Jericho, NY Petoskey, Ml Utica, Ml White Plains, NY Beulah, Ml Hollywood, FL West Bloom ield, Ml Sterling Heights, Ml Ann Arbor, Ml Hewlett, NY Whittemore, Ml Muslcegon, Ml West Kid, N7 Chestnut Ridge, NY Scarsdale, NY Marlboro, N) Marine City, Ml Edison, N] Bellevue, WA Springfield, PA Northville, Ml Stafford, VA Birmingham, Ml Cherry Hill, NJ Great Neck, NY Singh, Prabhjyot Nursing Singleton, Sarah Political Science Communications Sitron, Sli.iri History Sitz, Kimberly Education Siu, Shing-Hing Chemical Engineering Sterling Heights, Ml Bethesda, MD Farmington Hills, Ml Manistee, Ml Calgary, Alberta, Canada Skavnak, Philip Chemical Engineering Skinner, Kelli Industrial Operations Engineering Skolnick, Laura Psychology Skvorak, David Piano Per brmance Slotman, Sherri Lynn Psychology Spanish Grandi ' ille, Ml Detroit, Ml Teaneck, N] Walwonh, NY Byron Center, Ml Graduates 407 While outside waiting for a friend, Horace Sanders grooves to the beat of his walkman. Many students listened to Walkmans while walking to class, jog- ging, working out, or even studying. Smetana, Julie History Smith, Alicia English Smith, Anne Communications Smith, Brigham History Political Science Smith, Carla Art History Olney, MD Livonia, Ml Evanston, L Perry, Ml Detroit, Ml Smith, Carmen Mechanical Engineering Chelsea, Ml Smith, David Political Science Kenmore, NY Smith, Derrick Physics Oak Park, Ml Smith, Erin Photographs Birmingham, Ml Smith, Heather Psychology Macomb, Ml Smith, Lori Industrial Engineering Detroit, Ml Smith, Mark Economics Syosset, NY Smith, Nathan Economics Redding, CA Smith, Robert Philosophy Canton, Ml Smith, Stephanie Communications Newaygo, Ml 408 Graduates Smith IV, Jack E. Mechanical Engineering Smolev, Melanie English Smoluch, Michelle Psychology Sneed, M. Elisa Linguistics Sneed, Naomi Biology Sneider, Andrea Psychology Solomon, Jared Communications Son, Jae-Hong Mechanical Engineering Son, Woomi Computer Engineering Song, Andi Mechanical Engineering Sonkin, Rebecca Art History Sosa, John Anthropology-Zoology Soto, Robert Chemical Engineering Souers, Jennifer Anthropology MARC Soule, Carole English Soupal, Nichole Economics Spannagel, Michele Aerospace Engineering Speer, Amanda Linguistics Psychology Spencer, Maxwell Kinesiology Sperling, Haley General Studies Spiegel, Beth Communications Psychology Spiker, Jill Organisational Studies Spilman, Darren International Relations Spink, Megan History Spitser, Andrew English History Spitzley, David Chemical Engineering Spizz, Jack B. Political Science Srinivasan, Madhan Industrial Operations Engineering St. Germaine, Renee Chemical Engineering Staeven, Heather History Psychology Stahl, Michelle Movement Science Stanford, Trisha Biopsychology Staro, Laura Anthropology Starr, Holly Art History Stauffer, Jessica Chemical Engineering Detroit, Ml Ou ings Mills , MD Eugene, OR Columbus, OH Detroit, Ml Bloom ield Hills, Ml New City, NY Graded, NJ Ann Arbor, Ml San Diego, CA West Bloom ield, MI Lathrup Village, MI Whitesburg, KY North Canton, OH Grand Rapids, MI Otrosso, MI (Jnionville , MI Farmington Hills, MI Ann Arbor, MI Highland Park, IL Rydal, PA Riveri ieu , MI Farmington Hills, MI Hanover, MI Los Angeles, CA Holland, MI Bellmore, NY Plymouth, MI Leroy, MI Grandville, MI Plymouth, MI Detroit, MI East slip, NY Great Neck, NY Lansing, MI I Graduates 409 Steele, Angela B. Human Resources Markeing Steele, Erica Biology Steenken, William Mechanical Engineering Stein, Brad History Stein, Brian Business Stein, Judith History Stein, Laura Anthropology-Zoology Stephens, Jonathan Ciiil Environmental Engineering Stepkovitch, Jason Biology Steres, Jeffrey Computer Science Stern, Ari Anthropology -Zoology Biology Stern, Sloan Psychology Stevens, Michael John Biology Stevens, Susan Graphic Design Stieber, Kristen Business Administration Stieglitz, Leigh Psychology Stieler, Al Mathematics Stino, Rana Arabic Studies Biology Stirrup, Cristen Biology Literature Stoffels, Albert Computer Science Music Stoner, Cynthia Computer Science Stoor, Gretchen Education Strauss, Gary International Relations Sugel, Keri Economics Suh, Joo Hyung Political Science Sukardi, Ferry Electrical Engineering Sullivan, Erin Political Science Supena, Janice Nursing Supol, Jennifer Biops cholog Suroto, Jimmy Economics Swallom, Bradley Architecture Swan, Alice Art History 1 Swartz, Robert A. Economics Swiderek, Sharon Elementary Education Sylvester, Ellen Industrial Operations Engineering Detroit, Ml Whitmore Lake, Ml Hamilton, OH St. Louis, MO Dem-er, CO Fairfax, VA North Muskegon, Ml Burke, VA Webster, NY Buffalo Grone, JL Bloom ield Hills, MI Merrick, NY Portage, MI Ridge ield, CT Shelby Township, Ml Miami, FL St. Clair Shores, MI Ann Arbor, Ml Grand Rapids, MI Ami Arbor, MI Sterli7ig Heights, Ml Crystal Falls, MI NeuiCity, NY Fort Lee, NJ Ann Arbor, MI Jamei, Indonesia Grand Rapids, MI Dearborn Heights, MI Flint, MI Indonesia Reading, MA Minneapolis, MN Harbor Beach, Ml Canton, Ml Red ord, MI 410 Graduates Symbol of Pride As students progressed through college, many shed their using the ring as an incentive for graduation. It became high school class rings. A ring from college, though, was a apparent that pride in the University could be shown not only functional as well as memorable keepsake. It could be worn for after graduation, but throughout college. About half of the many years to display graduation from U-M. student body invested in a class ring. The University was an open market for class ring crafts- Many students felt that a ring from the University signified manship, and vendors could be found displaying their pieces the prestige of the school. Aimee Tumaneng, LSA senior in various bookstores and organizational studies in the Union throughout major, said, " I want to take the year. Artcarved, the UT 1-1 i i r- pride in Michigan. I also A r , , f n I like to think or it as a small resume on , . Midwest leader of college want something nontra- ring sales, was one such yOUf finger. It S networking. ' ' ditional, something you company. " Most students can wear everyday. " With buy their rings for the tra- -Artcarved Representative Herb Francois a w id e variety of styles to dition. It is a great invest- choose from, customers ment. I like to think of it as a small resume on your finger. It ' s could personalize their networking, " said representative Herb Francois. rings. Women had 24 different styles to choose from, and According to Artcarved and Jostens, another leading com- men had five. Customers could choose from any choice of pany, 1995 marked a trend-setting period for students at the stone, with sapphire blue as the most popular option. School University. Over the past few years, the purpose of wearing spirit and individual talents were showcased on each ring, and purchasing a ring have changed notably. The college ring Standard engravings consisted of the degree letters and the had been traditionally purchased for graduation day and graduation year of the student. Symbols of fraternities, represented the accomplishment of a degree. Underclassmen sororities, athletics and clubs also graced many of the rings, decided to buy their rings earlier in their academic careers, With so many expenses in college, however, quite a few students opted to pass on the class ring experience. Necessities such as food, clothing, and books took priority over a seem- ingly extravagant purchase. While those who did invest in a ring were quite satisfied with the purchase, others felt that it would be forgotten after a few years. Maryjuuhl, sophomore psychology major, said, " The only ring I ' m going to buy or wear in the next few years is a wedding ring. Besides, the rings are very expensive. " Purchasing a class ring required prior planning, as the cost ranged from $300 to $450. Though many received the rings as gifts, some students felt that they had worked hard to obtain their respective degrees. So, they rewarded themselves by purchasing a class ring as a daily reminder of their success. A Jostens display at Ulrich ' s shows the options students have when choosing their class rings. Jostens was a leading ring distributor on many campuses across the U.S. By Rebecca Long Graduates 411 I Szczepanczyk, Mitchell Anthropology Grand Rapids, Ml Tahet, Alexandre Economics Histor Ann Arbor, Ml Tadeo, Flor Anne C. Aerospace Engineering Canton, Ml Tail, Emily Economics Ypsilanti, Ml Talles, Steven Business Baltimore, MD Tam, Cindy Economics Psychology Hong Kong Tan, Alfian Computer Science Singapore Tan, Eng Aerospace Engineering Singapore Tan, Joyce Cellular Molecular Biology Troy, Ml Tans, Heather Sociology Women ' s Studies k ' afamajoo, Ml Taylor, Jason Architecture Roslyn, NY Taylor, Jennifer Industrial Operations Engineering West Bloomfield, Ml Tazian, Vahe Political Science Bloom ield Hills, M( Teichman, Jason Politcal Science Woodmere, NY Teichman, Sarah Education General Studies Traverse City, Ml Teichman, Soren Accounting Economics Traverse dry, Ml Temkin, Eva Economics Fort Collins, CO Temple, Mark Engineering Farmington Hills, Mf Teodosic, R. Stefan Economics Spanish South ield, Ml Tepper, Jonathan Economics Wayside, NJ Terris, Bradley R. Communications Setaulcet, NY Terry, Ari Political Science South Orange, NJ Theis, Bryan Chemical Engineering Bloomfield, Ml Thodey, Adam Aerospace Engineering Grand Rapids, Ml Thomas, Andrea Psychology St. Charles, IL Thomas, Mary Mechanical Engineering Warren, Ml Thompson, Carey Statistics R ' alamajoo, MJ Thompson, Helen Accounting Ann Arbor, Ml Thompson, Julie Electrical Engineering ' Piano, TX Thorell, Peter English Leauwod, KS Thorne, Gregory Biology Des Moines, I A Thorpe, Carrie Anthropology History Birmingham, Ml Thorpe, Wendy Biology Okemos, Ml Tilchen, Nicole Japanese Bloomfield Hills, Ml Till, Jonathan Chemical Engineering Owosso, Ml ' " ' W " ' ' 412 Graduates Poppy Roth, a psychology major, poses for the Carl Wolf Studio pho- tographer during senior portraits in the Student Publications Building. Over 1,800 senior portraits were taken for this 100th edition of the Michiganensian. Some University students chose to live in this apartment complex, lo- cated on Maynard Street. Landlords had little trouble filling large apart- ment buildings, as over 36,000 stu- dents moved into the Ann Arbor city limits during the school year. Tillotson, Laura English Psychology Tinkham, Brad Engineering Physics Tipa, Jennifer Chemical Engineering Tissot, William Biochemistry Chemistry Todd, Tonya History Tolins, liana History Torres, Ghislaine G. Biology Tortora, Amy Communications Totilo, Matthew Architecture Toting, Edda Nursing Tracey, Brian Cifil Environmental Engineering Treadwell, Amanda General Studies Trepanier, Jacquelyn Economics Troxel, Tiffany History Political Science Truran, Anastasia History Erin Smith Albuquerque, NM Harrington, IL Kimball, Ml North Canton, OH Saginau ' , Ml Port Washington , NY Coral Gables , FL Brighton, Ml Peekskill. NY Grosse Pointe, Ml Medfield, MA Grosse lie. Ml Shelby TouTtship, Ml Syli ' ania, OH Olympia Fields, IL Graduates 413 JL Trybus, Nicole Biology Tsjin, Marry Finance Tsoi, Alison Graphic Design Tucker, Stephanie Biopsychology Tumaneng, Aimee Organisational Studies Tung, Teck-Lee Computer Engineering LJlbrich, Casandra Political Science Urbina, Li:ette Sociology Urman, Michelle Psychology User, Annette Chemical Engineering Vaghy, Andrea Communications Valle, Zulma Industrial Engineering Van Aman, Scott Biology Van Dillen, Tiemen Aerospace Electrical Engineering Vanbrocklin, Jason Electrical Engineering Vanden Brooks, Jennifer M. Education Vander Eyk, Becky Chemical Engineering Vander Leek, Richard Graphic Design Vander Meulen, Seth Chemistr Vander Weide, Stephanie English Vanderlaan, Ross Economics VanderWel, Scott Biochemistry Chemistry Vandeweghe, Andrew Facilities Management Vandor, Steven History VanHartesvelt, Sarah Economics Vanslingerlandt, Erin Accounting VanZale, Stacey Microbiology Vasquez, Antonio Communications Psychology Vaughn, Amanda History Vaysberg, Oleg Mechanical Engineering Gibsonia, PA Indonesia Arlington, MA Detroit. Ml Grand Blanc, Ml Singapore Yale, Ml Lansing, MI Silver Spring, MD VestBloom ield,MI Red ord, Ml Vega Baja, PR Columbus, OH Battle Creek, Ml Traverse City, Ml Detroit, Ml Rochester Hills, Ml Holland, Ml Ada, Ml Minneapolis, MN Grand Rapids, Ml Ttnlev Park, IL Grosse Pointe Farms, Ml South ield, MI Rochester Hills, MI Troy, MI Ray City, Ml Clinton Tou ' tiship, Ml Bethesda, MD South ield, MI Vazquez, Peter Sports Management Communications. Livingston, NJ Vickers, Brandy Chemical Engineering Amelia, OH Villella, Marc Computer Engineering Edina, MN Vinson, Karl Electrical Engineering Virginia Beach, VA Vihtelic, Frank Biops cholog Fennville, MI 414 Graduates After Hours " It ' s just a phase " - at least that ' s what many parents said, futures. But where did seniors go when they weren ' t job ter four years at U-M, many seniors agreed. As graduation hunting, applying to graduate school, or studying for the jj approached, they found themselves outgrowing dormitory MCATs? Abashes and fraternity parties and frequenting bars instead. " The Union has been a constant place on campus over the [They spent more time at Career Planning Placement to years where I can go and run into at least three people I know, " [research career and graduate school options, and they found said senior political science major Julie Kashen. " And senior [themselves at the mall f searching for the right suit to wear to interviews, [ostly, though, they re- [ fleeted on the changes they mad undergone in their years Sat the U-M. Seniors found themselves [focusing on new responsi- ' I met a lot of people my freshman year and had fun, but we ' re older now, and the crowd is more mature. Everything is different. ' --senior Alice Chu year, I was much happier to be hanging out in a house rather than a dorm. " Rick ' s American Cafe, Touchdown Cafe, Score- Keeper ' s or Mitch ' s Place were other places that se- niors went when they needed a change of scenery. The I bilities. Some took on the task of writing Honors theses, long lines to get into these popular hangouts on Thursday, Others, finding themselves done with their U-M courses, Friday, and Saturday nights showed how important bars were ispent their free time looking for jobs and planning their to the senior social scene. Lines formed early, and students were often forced to wait over an hour to get in. " I was making up for all the partying I didn ' t do the first three years, " said Kashen. " But, I was still studying though. Being 21 really affects where you go and how you spend your time. " Sporting events were also important in the lives of many seniors. Priority seating put seniors literally in the front lines at Crisler Arena and Michigan Stadium. Senior environmen- tal policy and behavior major Tammy Rothleder bought season basketall tickets for four years and received third row seats this season. " I love being able to hear every word the players and coaches say, " Rothleder said. " It ' s a great reward for being a loyal fan, but now I wish I wasn ' t graduating! " These perks only reminded seniors that their days at U-M were numbered. With graduation around the corner, seniors both remembered fondly their college years and looked ahead to new challenges. By Ginny Hiltz Greg Kessler After a long week of work and classes, graduate students Gina and Steve Hodgkins carry a steaming casserole and a case of beer to a party at a friends apartment. Graduates 415 Vlcko, Adrian Computer Engineering Voeltz, Zachary Biology Voisinet, Sheryl Education Volpi, James Materials Science Engineering Vora, Parag Honors Economics Spanish Bloom ield Hills, MI Hou ' elf, NJ Laingsburg, Ml Vienna, WV Farmington Hills, Ml Waechter, Joseph Mechanical Engineering Wainer, Ashley Communications Walder, Kristopher Biology Waleson, Maya Political Science Walker, Leah Business Troy, Ml West Bloomfield, Ml Swart? Creek, Ml Wwming, MI Willou ' dale , Ontario, Canada Walsh, Michael History Evanston, IL Wang, Nancy Em ' ironmental Engineering Manalapan, NJ Ward, Andrew Organizational Studies Hewlett, NY Warnke, Steven Industrial Operations Engineering Saginau. 1 , MI Wartinbee, William Industrial Operations Engineering Rochester Hills, M( Watcke, Michael Economics Watia, Jennifer Mechanical Engineering Watton, Andrew Biology- Watts, Nutrena Nursing Webb, Deirdre Psychology Webster, Susan Biopsychology Wechsler, Jeffrey P. Communications Political Science Weddon, Seth Business Weed, Kelly Elementary 1 Education Weikart, Megan Film Video Studies Weiner, Danielle Psychology Weinmann, Aileo American Culture Weinstein, Jeffrey History Weinstock, Mitchell General Studies Weiss, Brian T. History Spanish Tro} , Ml Free and, Ml Midland, Ml Detroit, Ml Fayetteville, AR South L on, Ml Sta7n ord, CT Huntington Beach, CA Birmingham, MI Stevenst ' t ' lle, MI Encino, CA Ann Arbor, MI WestBloom ield.MI Short Hills, NJ Edison, NJ Weiss, Jodi Mathematics Physical Education West Bloomfield, Ml Weiss, Josh Economics Bala C ' nu ' d, PA Weiss, Rick Sports Management Communications Highland Park, IL Weissman, Andee Organisational Studies Westport, CT Weitzman, Lily Marfceting Neufton, MA 416 Graduates n o a ip ' r i Welter, Jennifer Accounting Saginau , MI Wenzel, Jan German Political Science Wexford, PA Werner, Julianne Marketing Temperance, MI Werner, Stephen Industrial Operations Engineering Grandvilk, MI Westerman, John Political Science River Forest, IL Weston, Arthur E. Economics Chicago, IL Wharry, R. Bradford Psychology Troy, MI Wheaton, Bethany M. Sports Management Communications Ypsilanti, MI White, Cindy Cellular Molecular Biology Lapeer, MI White, Gregory Secondary Education Ypsi anti, MI White, Marjorie Psychology South ield, Ml Whitehead, Kristin Russian East European Studies Huntington, CT Whitman, Sarah Social Anthropology Evanston, IL Wickens, Todd Organizational Studies Cincinnati, OH Wicker, Deanna Mechanical Engineering Detroit, MI Wieneke, Melissa Spanish Saginawj, MI Wiescinski, Marie Anne Chemical Engineering Bay City, Ml Williams, Jason Electrical Engineering Lake Orion, MI Williams, Jonathan Biopsychology Deerfield, IL Williams, Ya Sheema Psychology Portage, MI Willits, Anne Political Science Wilson, Joanna Biology Wilson, Kimberly V. Elementary Education Wilson, Michelle Psychology Wilson, Tara Nursing Winarto, Lusman Psychology Winegarden, Lindsey English Winget, Marshall Economics Winkler, Jeffrey Economics Mathematics Winne, Kosby Organisational Studies Psychology Winnie Lo Japanese Winningham, Dale Facilities Management Wirth, Benjamin J. Chemical Engineering Wisniewski, Steven General Studies Wolf, Teri Chemical Engineering Des Moines, I A Farmington Hills , MI Stamford, CT South ield, MI South ield, MI Jakarta, Indonesia Flint, Ml Peoria, IL South ield, MI Holt, MI Auckland, Neu ' Zealand New Baltimore, MI Brighton, MI Grosse Pointe, MI West Bloomfield, Ml Graduates 417 Wolfe, Barrie Organizational Studies Jericho, NY Wolfson, Rachel Biology Naperville, IL Wolkon, Douglas Sports Management Communications Sharon, MA Wong, Chiho Civil Engineering Apple Valley, MN Wong, Miiui Psychology Brooklyn, NY Wood, Christopher Anthropology -Zoology Wood, Shannon English Psychology Woodard, Sentwali Mechanical Engineering Woodruff, Drew Biology Woods, Dejuan Communications Histor Ukiah, CA SteveruviUe, Ml Richton Park, IL Grosse Pointe Farms, Ml Southfield, Ml Woods, Scot History Saginau;, Ml Woods, Vanessa English Stamford, CT Wooll, James Communications English Southlake, TX Worden, Amy Communications Rochester Hills, Ml Worth, Kevin Materials Science Engineering Northi ' ille Township, Ml Wright, Jill Engineering Wu, Andrew Mechanical Engineering Wygal, Morgan Business Administration Farmington Hills, Ml Belleville, Ml Tigard, OR Wyrock, Lisa Communications Yang, Calvin Chemical Engineering Yarbrough, Kirsten History Grosse Pointe, M Grand Rapids, Ml Charlottesi ' ille , VA Yarov, Liza Economics Yathiraj, Sapna Organisational Studies Yax, Justin Biology Music Yoimgstou ' n , OH F airfield, OH Howell, Ml Yearby, Ruqaiijah Biology Yepes, I. Juliana Civil Environmental ETigmeering Yndurain, Elena Computer Science Mathematics Detroit, MI Ann Arbor, MI Madrid, Spain 418 Graduates Yoon, Janie Graphic Design You, II Biology 6? Economics DeYoung, Matthew Industrial Operations Engineering Young, Brian Mechanical Engineering Young, Chris Communications English Youngblood, Courtenay Political Science Yousif, Mona His ion ' Yusgiantoro, Inka Industrial Operations Engineering Zachariah, Anita Biopsychology Zachariah, Rachel General Studies Zacharias, Marybeth Psychology Zaffino, Ian Mechanical Engineering Zahler, Joanna English Spanish Zainea, Ben Finance Zakaria, Azura Computer Science Wyckoff , NI Mesa, AZ Kalamazoo, MI Bancroft, MI Huntington, NY Grosse Pointe Park, MI Ann Arbor, MI Jakarta, Indonesia Golden, CO Troy, MI White Late, MI Boca Raton, FL Woodbridge, CT Grand Rapids, MI Ann Arbor, MI Just before kick-off of the Northwestern foot- ball game, U-M students raise their hats in support of the Wolverine team. Even though the fan support never faltered throughout the game, the Michigan team lost 13-19. Graduates 419 Chip Peterson Zapp, Sally Biolitgy Zarse, Catherine Movement Science Zawadiki, Anne Biology Zelek, Timothy R. Political Science Sociology Ziegelmann, Robert Biology Ziegler, Bob English Zuber, Pamela fch cker, Pamela ckerman, Nina nomics tzhals, Tracy r Education Lmmirt, Ml Buffalo Junction, V ' A Wilts, Ml Canton. Ml Muriate,. Ml Riivnia e, NT t. ' [intern Township, ll Rochester Hills, Ml IWpnhic, MD Brownstotvn. Ml Additional 1996 Graduates arah la!l. Sandv lJa, Jennifer AhJclnour. l ; d aa! Ahdul Jaiil Safuan Abdul. Riihanian Ahcrnalhv . I a id Ahcsamis. Michael Abram on. Joshua Adair. Jessica Adam... - ndreu Adams, Benjamin Adams, Jeffrey Adamski. Kristin Adaui. Rana Adler. De oiah Adler, Lena Adros-Yah a Agarwal. Maya Devi tinelli. Gianni Jose tzia . Nadir ,dnan Barima tat. Harris i, HolK xander. La Shawn d. HcKlre Tasaeem Michael n. Glenn Allen. Kristin Allen, Traccy Allen. Veronica Alii. Hahma ida. Jennifer ihejzi. Na :i Miehael louse, Edwin tschul. Mark Alwin, Abigail Ambro iak. Sie en lam. Aja BOUND. Harriet it , Susan Ming :rscn. Ashle Anderson 111. Rex Anderson. Amy Anderson, la on Anderson. Josiah iKleixf.n. lertdith Anderson. Michael Andrews, Ain Andriekus. Amy Angteys, (i Anxorge. Peter Anthony. .k sica Aniin. Randal] Antoine, David Aivai, Torn Applebce. Jennifer Appold. Theodore Aquino. Paolo Araihi. tiiovanni Arehart. Stephen Aren K, Andrexv Arbutus. Jnniev Aryumed " . Dominicb Argyres. v .brust, lirian ge, Shannon 420 Graduates Armstead. Douglas Armstcacl. Lisa Armsieail. Sophia Arnetl. Brian Arnett. Cases Arora. Anil AII L Julie Ashahi. Ma en Asharc. Heather Ashayeri, Rt u heh Ashton, Rrian Alen. Timothy Augcnsicin, Jeremy Aus-ter. Marlin Auyeung. Mary Avers, Lmily Awai-Williains. Anika Aysola. Java Babbage II, David Babchcck. Ann liaheock, David P.ahel. Miehael llach. Allison Bach. John Badalaiiieuti. Mnl,e Madner. Jennj Bagaria. Sanjay l(a;ja. Arleue Bahauddin. Anita Bahne. Susanna Bahoiski. Cristina Bahr. Kalhcriiie Bahs. Paul Bailey. Bridget Hailc , Krisia Bailin, David Baker II. Dale Baker. C,eore Baker. Mare Baker. Nocllc Balas, Christopher Baldridpe. Tas Balec ak. Krisliua Balmer. liregory Baluja. Shibani Banaeh II. Robert lianas. Kenneth Bane, Lisa Banish. Christopher Baramval. Seenia Barbanel-l- ' ried. Rachc Barbour. Isabelle Barcclon. Tristan Barczyk. Kristen Barfi, Keren Barger, Paul Bareuxan. Mark Barish. Jason Barkan. Christt pher Barker. Joe) Barnes Jr. Maurice Barnett. Bcn|amin Barnctl. Daiul Barnfather. John Barnhardt, Cassie Barnhart. Sar.i Barren. Ahsou Barrett. Kathleen Barrett, Scon Barringlon. Jennifer Barrnn. Julie Barry. Robin Bartielt. Mary Barto, Hunter Basanko, Olga Baskin. Joseph Bass. Rhonda Bassin, Matthew Bauer, Danielle Baum. Jennifer Bawle, Ulka Ba-.lcr. Kelly Bayai. Bilec Beard, Roderick Beamn. Andrew Beany, Jason Beaver, Mark Beck. Sara Beckman. Sarah Bedi. Christoph Bedi. Navin. Bcechuk. Scott Beem. Aimee Behler. Andrew Bchrman. Jonn Bcirne. Brian Bcirnes. Amy Beiser. Donna Bcjm. Matthew Belanger. David Beldmg. Thco lorc Bclenkaya. Rcgma Belian. Kehci.c.i Bclonio. Mark BelMlle, Roy Benavides. Marcel Bender, lamie Benson, l-iik Benson. Kirsli Beihcrian, Richard Bcrchilsky. Lauren Bergstrom. Melissa Berk. Slelame Benldl. Jfinathan. l- ' re Bernstein. Rachel Beirs . Jonathan Bern. Katie Bers ' ailo-Begcy. Turn Berschback. James Bert. Hollie Bertiam. Amparo Belcher. Cnna Beth. Diik Betsch. Andrew Bettie Jr. Ronald Belts, Michelle Beyers. Lisa Bhakla. Shyam Bharga a. Pu|.j Bhargava. Vashali Bhatnagar. Tarun Biagi.Gia Bice. Rainey Hickel. Maia Buidiiifier. Mary Bidlack. Nancy Bigelow. Benjamin Bilkcy. lih abeth Billig. Sarah Billis. Derek Binder. Joseph Binoniemi. Christy Birchincier. Brett Birk. Lawrence Bishop. Heidi Bishop, Michael Bissiri, Matthew Bittnei. Andrew Bubs. lenmlVr Bjcrk ' e. Heather fi ' lack. Monika Blacklock. Stewarl Blair, John Blair. La Keisha Biaismg. Angela Blake. Brian lilankc. David Blasco. John Bia ar. Jason Blceh. Selh Bloch, Aaron Block, Gas in Block. Timothy Bioeker. Shannon Blood. Jeremy Blum. Donald Blumberg. Kobyn Blumenstein. Michac Bob. Sarah Bochan, Tob tt.xlne. Slacv Rogacris li. Alexander Boger, David Bogle, Kirk Hnpiic. Robed Bohneit. Eric HDI in. Peter Bolanu. Mallhcw Bolles. Heather Bui.in. Ke m Bond, Justin Bond. Kimherly BunilitriL C ' hrislian Bonn. Daniel Books. Bradley Bonne, t ' andace BiH-ne. Nkholas Botinstid. Jijn.i Bnuii-irii. Michael Booras Jr. Robcrl Bonhoon. Varisj Koruui. Michael Bos, Marc Bosch. Adam Bossf, Candicc Bolros. Nader Boitros, Anne Botlum, Olivia Botieh. Marian Bouknight. Tendai Bowles, Robert Bo d, ( iithn Bovden. Ja-on BrJdv. Jenmtei Brady, KelK Brad .. Scott Brayunier. C ' hriM Bnudwood. Jason Brainard. Ralph Brandon, La Shawna Brandsiatter. Reliekah Brecheisen. Leah Biei-don. Eric Brenner, Naomi Brenner. Philip Bivssie, Matthew Brui , Joshua Brevii . Tobin Brewer. Jodi Brevser, Miehael Bnckcl. Clare Kriei:er. Michael Britain, Rosalie Briggs.JaaoB Bright, Bruce Bright, William Bnllantes, Carmela Brilliani. John Brining, Jennifer Brinks. Jonathan Briseno. Alexander Brister. Ebony Bnlenfeld. Joann Britton. Tilfaiu Broad. lon a ' Brock way. Christopher Brodhead. Paul Brokau. Christopher Brooks, Daniel Brooks, Matthew Brooks. Timothy Broiherlon. Miehele Broxvn, Darin Brown. Jacqueline Brown. Jamison Bnmn. Miranda Brnwn. Paul Bro nell. Christine BrouniiiL;. Alan Biownsuonh. l.ancc Brubaker. Michael BruL ' ycman. Nancy Brun. Amy Bruilclage. ' Mary Belh Brundage. I ' miothv Bruno. Michael Brims. Kelli Bryant. Adam Buccilli. Jennifer Buckhanimer. Allison Buckowski. James Budewit . Miehael BuJor. Nicholas Buen. Maria Shelia Bufkin, Hope BiiL-an. ( ' armen Bui, Bruno Bui. Thuy-Ngan Bukowski. Ksle Bukowski. Sean Bumgarner. Siacie Buquet. Jason Burden. Eiikka Burden. Susan. Burgess. David Burke. Jason Burke. Jenifer Bmkicwic , Jill Burnett. Joy Burns. Joey Burns. Michael Burr. Nancv Burrell. Khan Burrows. Tyra Burl. Ryan Burton. Scott Buseh. C ' hristtan Busch. l-iederie Bulensks. Jenifer Buller. Randal Bydon. Mavssoun Bye. Dola ' Cacercs. Kevin ( a.lle. Scon Cagncy. Megan Cain. Ly nnetlc Cain. Shannon Calderon. Sarah Calhoun. Qubilah ( alhoun. lnnoihs Callaghan. Sean Calton. William Camp. M:tn.Laict Campbell. Andrew Campbell. Brenlon C anijibell. Scot C.inipbell. Shegan Campbell. Stephen Canner. Jason Caplis. Jennifer CapoizoH. I cslic Cardenas. Lucia Caidn u. Maria Cares. DouglM Carlson. IcnmkT ( nlson. Timothy Carlson. Wendy Carmichacl. Andiew Carney. Peter Carol. Colleen. Carpin. ( ' hristopher C ' arr. Jennifer ( uroil, Eli abcth Carse. Sandra Carter, Benjamin c ,u v er, Aniamhi ( ' .iscnas. Luis Cash. Robert C.issau. l- ' raikc-sea Castleman. Scon C ' ataima. Anthony Calliev. Joyce Cauchs. Kiinberly Ceballos. John C ' ece. Anthony Cercck. Robert Cluing. Scimj; Ccrcska. Kristin Ciarkowski, Gary Ccrmak. D.micl Cipriani. Daniel Ccruv. Jennifer Clark. Hell) Cha. Edward Clark. Cliiisiv Cha. Yuun s -Tac Clark. Jamie Chachkin. Samuel Clark. John Chacko. IK-nnv Clark, Maria ChalTin. Jessica Clark. Willie Chahal. Ifarindcrpaul Clarke. Geoffrey Chamberlain. Julie Claude. Nadege Chambers. Leslie Cleaver, Tiftanv Chan, Andy Clemens. Derek Chan. Carol C emeul. David Chan. Hing-Chting C ifford. Dawn Chan, John Clifford. William Chan. Kinn Clipp. Megan Chan. S e Cloutier. Seolt Chaii-j. Llcanor Clowncy, Ronauld Chang, 1 Hwa Clyhurn, Laquisha Chan " . James Coats. Caraline Chang, JoceJfa Cobb. Renita (hang. Sacyounn Cochran. James Changchien. Juiie Cockerill. Marc Channels. Nikole Coddinglon, Amv Chapman, Chad Cohen. Hillary Chapski. (Christina Cohen. Jennifer Charllon, Janiec Cohen. Marc Charnesky. Scott, Cole, David Challicld! Andrea Cole, l-mily Cilau. SoUia (pieman Jr. Has Chau, WD Colcmdii. Kevin ( ' havavadhanangkur. Chutima Coles. Mary Cheiian, Dana Coin , Sell! Chen. Healriee Colley. Mark Chen. i:ia ul Collins. Eli ahcih C ' hen, Jennifer Collins. Paul Chen. Judy Collins, Rebekah Chen. Kristina Coloina. Jessica C ' hen. ' lorn Colon. David Chen. Wei " Colon. William Chenault. Deborah Cnlton, Kvan Cheng. Law relive Comilla. Michael Client ' . Manhao Conawas, Scoti Cheng, Rebeeca Conklin, Todd ( licnp. knberi. Conn. Nathan Cheng. Susan Connaughlon. Timoib Cheung. Hon Connor. Sascha Cheung. San Miu Conovcr. Jeffrey Chi. A very Coilslanlyn. Adrian Chi. Raymond Contreras. Joseluis Chi. Sumei Conway. Pclcr Chiam. Kcng Cook. Deron Chiang, Charles Cook. James Chiaravalli. Arthur Cook Jennifer Chien. Andy Cook. Kathrv n ( ' him! . Sieveil Cook. Robert Chio, Cham Cooke. Colin Chiou. Johnny Cooke. Rachel Chiu. Stephen Cooper. I. vim Cho. James Cooper. Michelle Cho, James Cone . Matthew. Choate. Christopher CotkT. Darev Choi. David Cotter. John " Choi. Hoermi C olKni, Amy Choi, Lily Cousineau, Allison Choike. Jennifer Cousmo. Andrea Chon, Jeffrey Covarruhias. Michael Chong. Christopher Con. Clifford Chopra, Anju Crawlord. Julie Chou, Alex Crawford. Mikal Chrenka. Paul ' reel. Brad Chnsman. Heather ' resswell. Jonathon Chrisleilsen. Steven Yews. Shan Christenson. Kathleen rimimns. Miehael Christuns. Mallhcw ' ristache. Michelle Christner. Ami rockeu. Kvk- Christopher. Michael ' run Ji. siiliam Chu. Alvin " ro vle . Ltin Chu. Max ow lev. Thomas Chui Yew Chcong. Daniel ' ros. Benjamin Chung. Charles ' ru . lonalhju t liLing. Lujene ' iienc.t. Phillip Chung. Hyun-Sook ullcir Su anne ulpepper. Virginia Drwai. Jason (it pairick II, Larry Gmcindl. Leon Harris. Jamal Hsu, Alan Julius. Natasha jnmiKh.ihi. Jane-Tere-e Dryja. Bridget ::uum, Michael tionley. Jennifer Harris. J.is. .n Ms tl . Helen Jung. Sung 1 jmuiiiiham. lason Dudrte. Aiysxa Flanncry. Michael Goddard. Sarah Harris. Krisiopher Huang. Caroline Junid. Adam 1 jnmriL ' ham. Michelle Dudc-k. Stephen Flaten. rhumas Goel. Sangeeia Harris. Naf.ilie Huang. Chau Haw Juniunen. Lun Ijrin. Man Duenas, Andrea Fleming. Angela Gocrbig, Jennifer Harris. Nici ' le Huang. C ' hao-Lurii: Jurkieuic .. William fcrrier Jr. altei Duignan, Brian Fleming, Jill Rodrigo Harris. Selina Huang, David Kac .marck. Nicole David Dunn, Brian Fletcher. Mark. Melissa Harrison. April Huang. James Kafj. Re a mi.-. Can a Duong. Linh Flick. ReKxcj Gold, i Hainson. Daniel (enoie K.itka. Judith KJitis. Christopher Dupree. Devin Hiev Johanna Goldberg. Brian Harrison. Fmily Mubbard. A very . Reid Rvdii Dupuis, Christopher Flore. Leigh Goldberg. Elizabeth Harrison. Erica Hubbell.Jefl Kahn i 1 Daniel Dursl, Jennifer FKiiii. ; Goldblat, JefTrej Harrison. 1 ' ri Huck. Elizabeth Kaiser. Judith illip- Hansford Dutcheshen, Nicholas Fogle. Michael Goldsmith. Scon Hart. Jayme Mue ' Kalis. Joanna Kganiak. Eh abeth Duthie, Laurie Poland, Jeremy Goldstein. Ellen Hart. L net(c Huff. Michael Kailingal. (K Karnowski. Matthew Dwan. Christopher F.lland. R.. Golin. ErniK Hart. Matthew Hughes, Ruell Kafh- ' inen. Kainna 1 Font. K Cioll. Christopher Hart. V. Hughson. Charles Kamins. Robert 4 sa Helen ndrew Fontanes. Fermin Gondek. Andrea Harte. Brian HumNr rt. Arthur Kan. Shirley | Arun Dziersk, Jennifer Funlecilla. Camilo. Gonen, Y Hartl. Thomas Humble Jr. William Kanemoto, Michael ihne , Ron D?iersk. Michelle F-ontichiaro. Robert Goodstein. Samuel Harlman. Ddvid Humbles. Matthew Kang. David Bbl. Luke Earl. Timothy Foo. Terence Gordon. Nakia Hanrum. Jcnnv Humphrey. Tara Kansas. Tan a Mark Earley, Jason Fir;ulon. John Gordon. Sarah Harvey. Karen Hung. Amy Kan tor. Ariclla Phillip Farnhsrt. _ ' ,: Forbes. Rebecca. Ciorlin, Andrew Hashimoto. Noriko Hung. I k-iid Kapale. Nee! meshvar. Catherine .him. Alfred Fornei. . Brian Gorsline, Jennifer Has e. Darin Hunt. Jennifer Kapila. Shikha Dg Vu. Khoi Eburuche. Reginald Forsith, Ian Gory 1. Susan Hdsselnum, Lisa Hunter. George Kaplan, Jennifer png. John Tiuun Fchoi-. Christopher Fortuna, Jill nne Haul HuniMiiger. Alicia Kaplan, Jonas Bini. Punitan Eckhaus. Heather F ' ikv Gottried. Ashley Hauff. James Hurley. Nathaniel Kaplan. Joshua fttnicl. Matthew Edmgion. D,t ;J ; John Gough. Martin Hauraii; Huser. Leah Kaplan, Renee Bo. Bichkhue Edward--. Adam Fosici, Sarah Gouin. Derek Hawkins, Michael Husted. Timothy Kapp. Beth 1 Edwards. Eric r-oua. Stephen Governo. Jane Hawkins. William Mus t o. Jurek Kareti. Michael 1 i it fain Edwards, Madera Foukes. Dxkin Grafl, Tara Haw lev, Jason Mutter. Richard Karfonta. Nicholas MT. Carol Eglimon. Carrie Fountain. Heather Graham, David Haydai ' . Abdullah Hwang, Jason Kashawiic. Kc in risgupu. Shumit , :iner, Kristen 1 : I ' A ler. Jeremy Graham, Jill Hayes, Andrew Hynes, Michael Katada, Yuri V Vndreu Fooler. Shelly Graham. Mark Haymond. Ja on Hyun. Eunah Kato. Mariko 1 , iis. rii dbeth tein. Adam teontfcc Qnhafl Hcale . Braden laquinto. Cheryl Kal .. Andrew Bughem. Steven Eisman. Heath Fox. Taslor CJraines, Steven Heid. Matthew Ibrahim. Mohamad Kat . Jason 1 unii. I iiki ' Ekhoie. Swapneel Frailogl. Toby Grandsiaft. Erin Heil. Scot! Idzikouski. Andre Kat . Stewart Bivid. Christopher Fkiuio. Angela Fraiicis. Matthew Grannis. Heath Hemi , Amy Icracitano. Sandy Kdl enstein. Scih i idson. Mjrf. ' i Ei Hussieny, Rami 1 ranciv R an Grant. Jeremy Hellie. Anne Iglesiiis. Lena Kaye. Samantha 1 iues. Santosh Eleczko, Jeffrey Frania. Kimberley Gram. Rebecca, Hellmann. Jessica llnicky. James Ka a. Madhu hvis Jr. Anthony Elids. Wendy Frank. JIH! Grants 1 ! rm. AieMu Helnunh. Frika Im, Richard Kceler. Brian ! llison Eliason. Lisa Frank, Reanne Grauch. Jason Hel7erman li. Richard, Imber. Philip Keeley. Michael i -jriifer Elkon. Michael Frank. R an Gray, Jeffrey Charles Inamotu. Rci. Keenan. Vincent MS. Rachel EHerthorpe. Shawn Frappier. Danielle Gra . Jenniier Hendler. Lauren Ingails, Julia Kehoc, Scott 1 i t-. K-.he.rt Fliies. Benjamin Freece. Stephen G ray. Ste en Hendrawan. Williams Ingersoll. Hi. Keil. Jovl n If., U ' lliam Ellis. Debra Freedberg. Andrew Green, Ahsia Henrichs. Teresa Inoue. Hajime Keinath. Donald lebecca losepb FUX---C. Andrew Green, Eric Henr lii. Daniel Ireland. Eric Keller. Joseph : Finis. Andrew Eliis. Lcannc Freitag. Julia Green. Tale Hensel. Carrie Iskendeiian. N ' ana Keller. Lisa Christopher Emery. Michael French. Christopher Greenauait. R an Hepncr. Christine Ismail. Faizul Kelley. Jeffrey I. aura Endov. Barbara he . II ' Aicht Greene. Anastasia Herbst, Karen Israel. Tarvn Kefey. Michael Ryan Enell! Randal! Frimmer. 1 ra Greene. Stacv Herdt. Christopher l e . Elizabeth Kelton. Da id 1 eon. Alexander tng. China Frmger. Ryan Greenspun. Daniel Heringa. Marcia IXL- JI. George Kendall. Andrew Nardis. Michael Eng. Grace Fiiske. Melanie Gregor. Brian Hernande . Katherme I vie. Brandon Kenkre. Balchandrc - Smyier. Kelly Engel. Christopher ma. Lynnell Grckowicz. Leah Hernandez. Meltnda her. Swaminathan Kennedy. Jeffrey Kristina Englebardt, Terra dam Grewe. Gail HenuinJe . Saiah Jacmtlie. EdwiJgc Kennedy. Karen Win. W Ennis, Robert Karen Gnbble. Jennifer Hcrrera. Ramon oa Fli dbeth Kenny. Patrick Kristen Erc-ohm. Matthew Frit . Kerry ::. Dale Herbal. ' illiam Jackson. Jennifer Kerridgc. Bryan Yount:. Michael Frena. Jessica. Fni . Ronald Griffin. Grc. Herz, Adam Jackson. Lavell Kesha ar i. Sa-san an, Jennifer Erickson. Daniel .m, Jennifer Griffin. Yolanda He,r ig. Fli ubelh Jdck on. I.i-a Keskitalo. Timoth paver, Roy Frikscn. Sandra I ),t id Grinwis. Jusnn (less. Amber Jackson. Myrna Kessell. Fnc fcker. Scou brnest. Am Fryc Gromacki, Terry Hc(let edi. - ndrew Jackson. W ihnda Kewson. Le am i-de, Su an Emsi. Fukai. James Gross, Alexander Hcirstk. Ann Jackson. lima K lyes.Cart fcedler. Adam Ernst. Rtiss Fu rro v Grossman, Frederick Heuicl. TitYany Jacobs. Aviva. K.-.v. Beth Won. Sarah Eshelman. Su an : ' ck-. Kev in Grover. V ishal Hewiti. k L - ! -, Jacobs. Crai;j Khan. AbduI-Majid git man. Lester htcubane , Manta Gacki. Aiv Gruber. Corey Hc ood. Scott Jacobs. Deena Khawam. Nadia hnn::. Michael Eupi i. Frank Gadam. Pra ecna Gruen, David Hi ail. Brenl, Jacobs. Douglas Khctan. Alka chain. Michael Evans. Kate (James. T.ii Cjr eskowiak. Mury Hibner. C ' hristopher Jacobs. JacLjueline Kheterpal. Sachin bnaggio. Daniel , Sarali Gajeuvki. Jeremy Gunier. Raymond Hii:h . Daniel Jacobs. Joel Khullar, Sachin irurti. ' E els. Brian Gahitig, Lambeno Gupla. Monisha Hill, D Jacobs. Mykle Kibbv. Jerrv i ers. Paul Even. Mark. Galang. Natalie Gupta. Samir Hill, Derek Jacobs. Sarah Kiehl. Zachary James Evenboflse. Mark G.ilh. Man. us Gupla. Sandeep Hill. Koralie JacobMMi. Mark Kieta. Melissa munier. Jodi J. Amy Gangul). Jo a Gupta. Shamila Hill. Timoihy Jac(b . Mark Kiino. Sarah lustin Evikizer. Rhonda Gannon. Dana Gun. Deborah Hingrajid. Sejal r, Aric Kilaru. Shree iristina H L Maureen (i.io. Xiang Guthikonda. Padma HJnion, A ana Jacques. Nicole Kim. Anabel pp, Colin Fageniian. . ' , Garcia. Bn.in Gu diaL Karen Hint . Chn tine Jain. Dipika Kim. Andrew rderian. James Fahey . Patrick Daritis Gu ik. Lauren Miser. Chad Jain, Nina Kim. Burton sai. Mi ml Fajardo. R .m Garcia. En v Guzman. Sarah Ho. Jau Jakary, Jennifer Kim. Cha ong i. Erik. Garcia. Francis Ha. Thu Hang Hobs. n. Lisa laicel. Rdiia Kim, Daniel - rano, Rebecca Paling, Patricia i i.nvia. Michael Haag. F.ru Hochhaiiser. 1 Jameson. Debra Kim. Edward In in-rum Fallon. Lur;-. Garcia. S . hric H(x:hman. Adam Jamil. Taha Kim. Eugene . lefirev Gardner. Dominic Haber. Jenmier Ht-ckcnbeuv . Andrea Matthew Kim. Eugene young. Matthew Farah. Alberto Garral. Valerie Hadda , Kirk Hodges. C ' hristopher Jankow sky. Jill Kim. Feodor P ' .r-een Faulhaher. Karl Garret t. William Hadden. Erica Hodys. Ethan Jan eja. Saloni Kim. Ginny driana Faun. L iuren Garrish. Amelia Hacker. Gi, . Hot-k-tra. Anna Jasper. Da id Kim. i! B. Taha is Elliot . ' . Kenneth HdtVh. Brandon Hockwater. Leah Javid. Patrick Kim. Jung i . Felipe Faukes. Rx.m Garvey. Michael Haitner, Jeanne Hot t ' man. Deborah Ja . ictoria Kim. Min v. K ' xtolto Faynor. Craig Garu, Hagei Hoffman, k-ssk-a Jeffery. Eric Kim. Sang Mario Pecker. Jennifer rfoctoi Hahn. Terra Hoffman. Natalie Jegcde, Ihiyonii Kim. Sinmei :k. Danielle Feder. Deborah Ciar el. Michael Haidle. Andrew Hoffmann. Robert. Jenkins. ( ; t sey Kim. 1 :kow. i Fcderici. Nathan :. Jameclah Haig. Jenniier Hoffmcyer. Kc in Jenkins. William Kim. Yon|oori lerle, Chn-iian iman. Evan EUco Huifi. Julie Hogan. M ' inika Jennings, Jennifer Kini. Sunita be Fele v. Marcia C.cisl. ' Hakims. Ke in Hogarth. Robert )ha. i ; - Kinhr. lay, Jeanette Felker. Adam HalansM. M.: Huhlleld. Laura Job. Maria Kmnen. R a;j ler. Jason ngeU Gelbke. Su nnc Hdlc Hoisinyion. Rebecca Jodway . Shcrrv Kin-lev. Tina !er ' . Fens:. Michael Getdre Hall. Frnerv Holden. James Joh. Brian Kirk. Matthew nit ruff. Gregory Feng. Vi Gchnan. Gabriel Hall. Eric Holdwick. A i nice Joh. Donald Kti ul. Mi v, npeno. Danielle Fenner. Angela. Gcngler. Mtles Han. John Holl;uld , Matthew Joh-ninmi:. Stan Klaus, Melody zel. Kurt Fen ch. Katharine va. Robert Hahorson. Beny! Hollbacher. Kat . Johns. Jeremy Kk ' iman. Kristen ton, Matthew Fenstermaker. CLi Geno c.se, John Hamei. Eli afx:Ui Hollc . Bnn.kc " Johnson. Brian Klein. JonaJi . g:i..v B,io Fenton. Bethan.) Gentner. Christopher Hamilton. Benjamin Holle . Rebecca Johnson. Darrcll : tier, Hiilarie an. Triing Fenton. Cindy f icorgc. MaUheu Hamilton, Meredith Holiis, Nh.i; Johnson, Debra Kfinkman, John hncr. Keith Ferguson, Adam (icrardi. Jennifer Hammond. Eric Holmes. Melissa Johnson. Ge;;, 1 Kioubec. Daniel denh; 1 Ferguson. Marie) :Mdis. Magdali Hdiupcl. St on Holmes. Rachaef John on. Jo Anna Kluting, Steven hern. Cara Ferguson. William Cierlach Jr. Alms Hampton. L du. Holi man. Joshua bteen. Knowles, Mark magala. Danette Fernande . Nicolas Gen ing. Joel Han. Phi! Hum. i Johnson. Michael Knuft. mbjv. Mat tew Femandc . Ric.trdo Gernns, Todd Hanchin. Patrick Hong-akaphudaiLi. Vonyuth John on. Michael K ' xak, Ergun mij - Fernetie. Mick Gewax, Michelle Hannah. Man fornas Johnson. Michelle Koch, Stuart nog hue. Robert. herns. Jason Ge oii, Rebecca Han cn. Deborah Hi-ope!. Paul Johnson. Rachelle Kodish. Thad Ferrario. Michael Ghannam, Angela Hdiiscn. Scon Hoplenspcr-i.-:. hiric Johnson. Robert Koebel. James ' olleen Ferrell, Kanika Ghaiak, Christopher Hanshaw. James Hopyof d. Moon-Yung Johnson, Rodney Kfenicsknecht- Dace Ferrell. Rebecca Ghesquiere, Deborah Hanshaw. Jarrod Horenstcm. Kari Johnson. Sarah Koesel, Mark ! ulalia Fielding. Jaimie Ghose. Sushmita Hanson. Elizabeth Moigdii. Brend.m Johnson. Thonuis :T. K le shi. Chirag Finch. Caroline Gibbons. Peier Hanson. Gina Horn. Juli Johnsftn, L ' lla Kohl. Robert shi. Shirin Fink. Scoil Gibbs. Kr Men Hapkiewicz. Julie Hornburg, Am; Johnston, Brsan Kohn : uglas. Vpril Gibson, Todd HappeL Bryan Horning. Rebecca Johnston. Douglas Koiman, Krisiopher wer, Tjmarj Finn. William Gieleghem. Kelly Hardacrj. ! ' Horvaih. Michael Jollineau. Jennifer Kondapalli. Laxmi Christy Fioren i. R ' - r. Gilbert. Darren Harder. Jason Mose . riamani. Jonas. Adam Kong. Christine nc; Firestone. Todd Gilbert. Lvnn Hardin. Randall Hosticka. William Jondy, Muna Kopper. Adam e K Gildner, Shane Harmon. C athenne Houck, Christopher lone-.. Christ( phcr Korduba. N ' atdhe iper, John :. _Knis Gin. Jacob Harms, Sandra Houser. M.:.: Jones. Jcss L a Koreishi. - ale a ;. Sara Gipson. Maitheu Hanic; Hoiiscr. M. ' Jones. Stephen Kormski. Brian " ACT! 1- .;. Bradlev Girten Ii. Thomas Harem. Rosmawati nider Jordan. Dean Korniski. Kelly tlef. ! Fisher, Brent Glengary . Amy Haipei Howard. Joseph Jorgenson, Jeffrey Kosim. Danny Fi-hman, Stacs Glover Ji. Daniel Harrell. RachacI Howitl, KimberK Joseph. Jaymar iK-r. I immond. Robert DdViJ Glovick. Un Glowjcki, Steven. HarreKon. Ryan Harris. Albert 11. sio. Libb } ugeiie Joscpt: Jouppi. Sarah Graduates 421 ! Ron. Laura Lee. Elliot Mac Dcrmid. Todd Mccracken. Steve Mueller Jr. Curtis Oriordan. Sean Poger. Sarah Koup. l- ' n ka Lee, l-.unkon Mac Millan. Heaihcr Mecurdv. Miehael Muhaimecn. Soma Ortega. Otto Poku-Kankam. Akomea KOV.-K Lee, Han Macaluso, Marvkate Medaniels, Lisa Mmr. Miehael Osman. K.nim Polito, John Ku al Lee. Heather Macdonald. Margaret Mcdonaeh. Cara Mukherjee. Pran Osmani. Ahmed Pollina, Matthew Kovatdi. Eric Lee, Herbert Mach, Rodney Mcdonald, Aimee Muldavin. Jereiuy Ost. Tobin Pollock. Alfred Kovick. Matthew Lee. Hong Mack. Christopher Medonald. Sean Mullen. Douglas Olner. Raehel Pulowc uk, Joseph Kowalak, Jennifer Lee. John Mack. Sheila Meeuen. Brett Mulligan. Melissa Ott, Grason ' omarolli. Kerri Kowale ki. CircL 1 ii! Ue,Joe Maddux. Jonathan Mct ' inlon. Jennifer Mullin. Kellene Otlcnvveller. Megan ' onieroy. Nathan Kow-alewski. Jerrod " I ee. June Madison. Sha-Ron Meyildriek. Angela. Mullins, Tina Onluiiia. Valentina ' " ini ' Cv. Miehacl Kuviaiski, Ahsun Lee, Kenneth Madrigal, Javier Mcgrath, Keiii] ' Multhaupl, Lisa Outlaw, Mallheu ' itiler. Davna ko ioi. Tiinnih Lee. Kimberly Mayee. Dana Mekav. ' 1 ' alum Vlimit . Crillian Ovvens. Justin ' ortcr. Jonikka Krajenta. Sherri Lee, Milann Magee, Joseph Mclaughlin, Sean Murdoek. William Ovsgelt. Aleksandr orler. Mickey Kraljevich, John Lee. Peter Magnuson. Christine Menamara. irene Murphy, C ' hristopher O . Rasim Poimoy. Leslie Kramer, Bradley Lee. Sang Mahaney. Shawn Meadows. Stephen Murphy. George Pack. Jane Posly, Adam Kra a. Holly Lee, Sova Maheswari, Stma Meehan. Kristin Murphv. Nalhan Padivar, Aparna Post! Dean Krasnovc, Brett Uv. Suiin Mahcsvvari. Stma Mehta. Nisha Murphy. Shannon I ' aee. Heather 1 ' ost. Riellelle Kr;ui e, John Lee. Wilson M ah far. Mohd Mehta. I ' anhiv Murrav . Ian Pagel. Joshua Postiff. Matthew Krause, Stacey Lee, Ynon-Shin VLiier. Jordan Mehta, Shruja! Murray. Maiv Painter. Aniui Potler. Mark KrauskotT, Michael Leifen, Sarah Majeher, Robert Meister. Jason Muscat. Marissa Painter. Kimberly Polterficld. Russell Krauss, Amanda t.ehnuui, Brian Majernik. Michael Mclamed. Mare Musilek. Jean Painter. Leanne Polls, Mallhew Krauss, Michael Lehne. Jared Makki. Hatima Melearek. Linnaea Myung. Nancy Paison. Patrick ' otiiid. Nicholas Kreincr. Jackie Leidecker. Km Makled, Khadiga Mell-Case, Tenieka Nag, Suehandre Pal. Shoma I ' ov iik. Jacob Kremer. Julie Lenihan, Shannon Malhotra, Kavita Melluish. Ann-Janette N ' aik. Sangeeta I ' alaj. Hthem Powell. Courtney Kretler. Christopher Kretovic, Christopher Lenz. Derek Leonard. Daniel Malicsi, Michelle Malik. Brandon Melnykowycz. Erica Mcndet Brvan Naik. Vipul N ' akfoor. Bryan Palaniappan, Jyoii Palant. Jonathan Powell. Stephen Powers. Earl Kroeger. Dennis Leonard. Jeanette Malk-r. Betsy Mendc . Maria Nandalur. Kiran I ' alct .. Elizabeth Powers. Holly Krohn. Edward. Leonard. Jennifer Mailin, Jeremv Meng. Katie Nandalur. Mohan Panagoulias. Geoiee Prado Galarza. Clarihel Krnpansk) . Kevin Lerman. Amy Mdloil. Erica Meniehello. Lisa Nanninga. Nicole Pao, Dorothj Prakash. Manvi Krupp. Jeffrey Lerner. Avraham Maloney Jr, John Menon. Seema Naruia. Vikram P.ipenhjaen. Eric Pranikoff. Kara Kr isnik. Todd Liepman. Aaron Malveaux, Felman Mcreer. I.oriane Nash. Alcda Papernik, Christopher Prasad. Vecrendra Kubinski, Brian Lerner, Brian Mancino. Adam Mercer. Thomas Nass. Jaime I ' apke. Lori Prav. Ruhvn Kuchon. Jenniler Lerner. Jacqueline Manduli. Rebecca Merkf. Taryn Nastanski. Craig Papp. Heath Picmi . Roger Kudarv. Brian Lesicki, Aubrey Mann, Kathleen Mesa. Mtiniea Natoli. Amelia Pappas. Denise Presley. Michael Kudwa, Scott Lesley, Richard Mannon. Susan Meseh. Leslie Naylor. Sara Paquet. Nicole Price. Derek Kuenzei, icnoie Lesnick. Jane Manor, George Mcssih. David Ndaw, Waathuj Pargolf. Nicole Price, Pamela Kuhn, Jenniter Leung, Edwin Manson, Tanya Messmeer. Miehacl Nee. Markus ParFfch. Neera Price. Simon Kulusic. Michael Leung. Jennifer Manthey. Chris Metcalfc. Malthew Ncelv. Miehael Parikh. Sejal Priebc. Jack Kumar, Monisha Leung, Mimi Manuia. Brian Met . Seolt Neft ' l Krislopher Pankh. Vipul Proven .ano. Keith Kumar. Sanja Levine, Brian Manyam, Sheela Mever, Adrienne Neihurcei. l:li Park. Andrew Pro .inski. Michael. Kung. Mike Levine. Jesse Marantetie, Sarah Meyer. Brett Nejad.Ke a Park. Nguyen Prucha, Brian Kupits, Kelly Le inson. Jennifer Marcano, Ivelts e Me er. John Nelken, Benjamin Park. Sung Pniksapong, Chutikorn Kupils, Lisa Lew. Shiri Marcus. Scotl .Mever. Kristin Nelson. Amy Parker Jr. Dennis Prvhvs. Slaecv Kurus, Craig Lew, Kelly Margulis, Lainie Miehael. Paul Nelson, Christie Parker, Amber ' nor. Julie Kurc ynski, Karen Lewis, Kira Marinaro, Joseph Michaels. Craig Nelson. Russell Parker. Amy ' ivvpoeki. Daniel Kurstin. Randv Li. Kelvin Marjamaa. Dale Miehalkovv. Brian N ' emmers. hradv Parker. Andrew Pseiiigoda. Kelly. Kurth, Ian Li.Ts Maikison Mi. Henrv Micklethvvail, Dana Neorr, Belinda ' Parks. Ryan Pudduck. Andrew Kurt?,hal.s, Tracy Liao, Yan-Kwang MaroM, Theresa Miedler. John Neuhaucr. Whit Partridge, Seolt Hugh. Robert Ku hmaul. Chris Liddcli. Dana Marquardt. Michelle MiL ' uel. MiL-uel Neun. Cynthia Parulckar. Pracima Pukalo. Boyd Kus pit. Kyle Liddle. John Marsh, .lei trey Miii.ieseu, Dan Neville. Amy Paskv. Sara Pullen. Drew K van. PulK Licberman, Molly Marsh, Katy Mikles. Leonard Newhouse.Judy Passmore. Lisa ' urdy. Susan Kwapis, Gregory Lieu, Levy Marshall. Wendy Milas. Christoph Newman. Michael Patel. Amish Puri. Kavita Kwok, Hiu, Lifshit . Michelle Marieem, Dawn Miller, Amanda Newmark. Julianne Pale!. Birnal Pyden, Elizabeth Kwon, Hae Licht, Tom Martin. Aim Miller. Bryan Ng, Carol Patel. Dipak Pvle. Jacob Kwon. Ohjin Likovich Jr. Ruben Martin, Dana Miller, Catherine Ng. Norman Patel. Nisha Quillen li La Belle. Elisa La Benne. Andrew Lillcy, Kimberlv l.im, Stephanie Martin, Erie Martin, Gina Miller. Christopher Miller, Chttord Ni:. S u Nguyen. An Patel. Pulin Paid. Purva Quilter. Jude Ouinn. Andrew La Uuki. , Anuie.i l.im. Stephen Mariin, Jeffrev Miller. David Nguyen, Bich Palcl, Radhika Quiroga. Lisa La Kriix, Dana Lim, Tresna Martin. Kristin Miller. luKvald Nguyen. Long Paid. Rajendra Ra.ib. Jeffrey La Russo. Nicole Limachcr. William Martin, Robert Miller. Krie Nguyen. Song Palcl. Rashmi Rachuhinski ' . Elizabeth La Tarte Jr, Larry Limberc, Dana Martineit, Richard Miller. Jason Nguyen. Van Patci. Shcetal Radeliff. Joshua Lahriola. Amy Un.Paul Marline , Anthony Miller. Paul Nichols, Brandon Paul. Pravm Radecki. Susan Lacayo, Roger Lin. Tit ' fanv Marline . Marisela Miller, Timothy Nichols, Jon Pattt n, Brvan Radcy. Matthew Lachcr, Simone Lin. Wei Marvin. Stacy Miller. W. Andrew Nielsen. Jennifer Paulus. FiBp Rae. Michelle Lachniet. Jeffrey Lindsiey. T ' racv Mascenik. Daniel Miller, Waller Niemiee, Seolt Pauris, Wail .v Rafal. Alex Lacis, Larisa Lingentelter. Katherine Mashru. Rakesh Milieu. David Nimelli. Kristen Pavlov, Kevin Ralmtan, Reece Lacoursiere, Paul Linkner, Todd Masley, Jodi-Marie Millhouse. Kvan Nishimura. Gregory Pawliek. Matthew Raiola, Kristen Lacy. Kenya Linnenbrink, Eh ubeth Mason. Kevin Milnamow. Daniel Niven. Darey I ' avvlikowski. Seoll Raisanen, C ' raiit Laruiti. ! a l.i Linion, Jerems Mason. Philip Mink. James Nix. Yvonne Pavnc. Alexis Raitl, Karen Lai, Bill Lipp. Andrew Mason, Tii mar Minor.Sti.il Nobis, Kami Payne, Michael Raja Mahmo.Hl. Ra|a Vim. Laker. Michael Lipton, Rebecca Massev, Allen Miriam. Hi ancth Nobis. Mitchell Paylon. Philip Raja. Basil Lalanne, Luis 1 [son, Michelle Masun Matthew Misner. Kristin Noble. Jennifer Pearson. Tamarsheo Raja, Shahid Laiiberle. Brian Noel Crai " 1 ' ei ' kham John Lafibertc. Dana Liu. Charles Mathias. David Mitchell. Eli aheth Norton. Joe Pell. Wendy Raian. Sunil Lam, Shing Lam. Wai Mcny Liu. Nathan Liu. Robert Mathis. laic Matsumolo. Shuichi Mitchell, John Mitchell. John Norton. Susan Noud. Miehael PelleriU ' , Steven Peneak. John Raipat. Supriya Raker. Erik Lamb, Leah ! in. Yenehun Mittlestat. Laura Nourani. Mehrshad Pepper. Craig Ralph. Kellie Lamkin, Kara Liu. Yuhua Matusko. Murk Miura. Tomohiko Novara. Mansa Perakis, Steve Ramaglia. Nancv Lanipman, Brian Lo Voi, Jeanmarie Matill. Charles Mivala. Thomas Novosel. Elizabeth Percy. Mitchell Ramai-ers. Kvle Lancer. Jared Lo, Darren Mauro. Jnhn Mleko. ( ' rail! Nowieki, Anne Perdon. Rai|Ud Kaman. V ' jjay Landsman, Sari Locke. Julie Mayhawk. Rosella Moeeri. Michelle Novvinski. John Perkins. Brian Ramana. Anand Landys. Meta Lufsirom, Eric Mayoras. Jeffrev Mohamad, Amril Noves, Gavin Perkins. Judith kamiixv, Alexander Lane, Allison Logwood. Dyann Maystead, Andrew Mohd Vaeoh. Yasmin ugent. Thresa Perkins. Michelle Rammelkanip. Anne Lanjie, kri ta Lob. Yick Wan Manure. Malthew Mohd-Salleh. Yaakuh Nvquisl. Malthew Pcrla. l.ivio Randall. Marian Lanmng. Eric Lokken, Shane, v Mbanu, Ibeawuchi Mohr. Brian O ' Brien, Tanya Perrctt, Stephanie Ranelli. Dlanna Lartfncr, , icgao Lommel. John Me Catferly, John Mote. Theresa O ' Connor. John Perri. Andrea Rank. Aaron Laroo. Christopher I arsL ' ii Robert London, Benjamin Me C. ' alip. Ileana Mokrcnski. line O ' Doherty. James Pcrrotla, Dominic Ransf ' ord. Jennifer Long, Colleen Me Carthv. R an Molina. Rohert O ' Donnell. Susanna Perrv. Brian Rao. Divva 1 arson Oliver Lout, Steven Me Clintic, Aaron Molnar. Christopher O ' Hara. Jennifer Perry. Jenniter Rao. Ncethi Liipe , Steven McClmlie, Michael Molnar, Paul O ' Hcnley. Mark Pescatcllo, Susan Rao. Sanlosh Lavs. Oliver Lau Da id Lopiceola. Helen McComhic. Miehacl Monahan. Antlreu O ' Keete. John Peters. Jennifer Raphael. Aaron Lau Ka Lorens, Hardian Me Connick. James Montemayor. leie-.a O ' Neill. 1 rm Peterson. Christopher Rapley. Luke Loren . Christian McCrary. Miehael Monlilla. Colette O ' Neill. Sean Peterson, Curtis Ra.sbach. Adam Lavallev. Melissa Lori. Molly Mi ( ' rale. Kcndra Montonc, Celeste Gate-.. Malthew Petroff. Christy Ratanaproek. Chantima Lavmc, Joshua Loso, Heather Me Daniel. Daryl Montrose. I leather Ohcr, Michelle Peliigrcw. Cynthia Ratclifl ' ll, William LavJer. Alexandra Loughio. Todd Me Dcrmotl, Miehael Moon. 1-neene Ochs. Miehael l :[li: ' .IX ' . Salllhia Rau.sch, Amy Lawrence. Andrew Lifitmidis. Jason Me Donald. Heather Mooncv. Kniilv Oeunnor. John Pellill. iili am Rauscher. Anne Lawrence, Michael Love, David Me Donakl. Jonathan Mooney, Kevin Odeh. Tariq I ' taitmann. Leslee Rawsky. lilaine La or, David Lovelace, Michael Me Donald. Miehael Moore Jr. Gerald Oden, Michael Pt ' au. Adam Raw son, Robert Le Bar, Amy Lc Clcrc, Yolande Low. Michelle Lowe. Frederick Me Dowel). Akkid.1 McEldowney.Brenda Moore. Culm Moore. Janice Ogbu. Agasi Oule. Christopher Pham. Henry Pham, Tarn Raymon. Maron Ray mon.l. Joshua Le FCVFC, Danielle 1 uvi i v, Sadie Me Elheron. Kristin Moore, Jessiea Oh. Carulvn Pheiffer. Todd Keeloi. Chad Le Fcvrc. hli abeth Lowthcr, Sara Me Elligatl. Julie Moore. Me an Oh, Stella ' Pheley, Jeffrey Reddy. Raahul Le Gnl an, Jfihn Lubbers, Stc t-n Me Falda. Wendy Moore, Mitchell Oh, Young Phillipoff. Matlhevv Rediiifcr. David Le Grand. Laura Liaarelii, f-rmiccsco Me Gincss. Brook Moore. Naiina Oikarinen. Kerri Phillips. Shawn Redmond, Naihan Le Flae Jr. Paul Le Julie Luca . Christopher Vie Glinnen, Julie Moran. Nanev Okcefc. Brian PicLdon. Monique Ree. Alexander Lucav Sarah Me Glynn, Calhrvn Mordarski. Justin Okecle. Meghan Pielr ak. Julie Reed. Chad Leaman. Kathcrinc Lucas. William Me Gowan. Ke in Morgan. C ' hristopher Oklcjas. Vanessa Pillshiuv. M.lllhcw Reed, Eiama Leheati, Chnstu- 1 UI.-I.TO. Carina Luckow, Jennifer, Me Gralh. Shirley Me Intyrc. Seott Morgan. Mark Morice. Arnoldo Okui. Norm (llahisi. Olanrcuaju Pimputkar. Gouri Pink. Jason Reuly. linka Reimus. David L.crK ' t, Kcflv Ludw ' ig. David Me Kis )Oii. Henry Morphy, Erik Olave, Xavier Pinto, luigenio Reincck. John l.ehov. i! . Amy Lum. Lisa Me Kniyhl. Jasuri Morrin. Carla Olender. Mare Pi nin. Matthew Remglass, Todd Leddy, Bridget Lee Adabcl Lumia. Kristin Me Lauyhlin. Laura Morris. Joseph Oliver-hdgcrson. Mia 1 ' ioiiovvski. Jenniler Reilei. Megan Lee. Anic Lee. Angie Lundy. Elizabeth Lupescu, Jason Lupinski, Jenniler Me 1 aui;hlm. Martin Me Laughlin. Tamara ML 1 ean. Heaihcr Morris. Matthew Morion. Michael Monon. eal Olson, Amy Ols?ewski. Lynn Ombreflo. Christopher Pirkola. Krisltn Pitts. Anthoin- Pills. Melissa Kci en. Seott Rcmaley. Dana, Rcmenak. Michael ,ee. oo y Lustik. Cara Me Mahon. Amy Mosta. Tina Ondre ' . Brian Pleban, Joseph Remv, Clirisiuplier Lcc, Calvin Lut -Guenther. D;iix:c Me Neil. Lisa. Kristin Mosko Jr. Richard Om.shi. Takako Ploof. David Rcilsberger. Miehelle Lee. Chiwei Lynch. Michael Meeann. Jennifer Mossman. Wendy ' )| 1 :iikievvie . Susan Pmewski, Michael Rethcrford. Amy l.vons. Michael Meeanhv. Joseph Moulton, Tamara Oppenheim. ' [ raeev Poealujka. Adam Rcvittc, Th( mas Ma. Marisa MeclelhniJ. James Mroe ek. Keiiec Ordona. Mare Pociecha. Laura Rcves, David 422 Graduates Ma. Mai el Mahee. Jasun Meelel]and. Lerov Meelelland. MarJ Msjpha. C ' ornelius Mudie. Anpela On. Jennifer Oriath. Janet Podlaek. Dennis Poeliray. Bernice Reyes. Doliza Reyes. Marisela j .i ' es. leotllo Samuelson. Michael hee, James s.in Juan, Robert .hec, Jd Sanchez, (iivjzon :hvee. scan Sanders. Kimberly iu-. Daud Sandhu. Jasw inder ' .i:iim Sandier. Scott ichards. M.i rie Sandmel. Jeremy k-turdv Todd Sands. Maria .ichardson, Christopher Sangster. Shelly-Ann ichelew. Joshua Sankbeil. Darren LlNd SankpaJ. Aasha chnumd. Celeste Sanneh. Pap ; chUT. Valerie Santiago. Eric Kern Sanlilukka, Chuanpis co. i-elipc Sapru. Raj uk-!. R.-bci-ca Sjrjn. Erik idglev. Jennifer Sarantos, Jennifer XnJrew Sardinh;i, Jfuo lemcrsma. Allen Sdrkissian. Patrick Jeih. Andrew Satchell. Todd tel . Laura Andrea ley. Lisa Saunders. Michele -.i. Jav Sausser. James inna. Jeffrey Savage, Matthew Ordan. Brandon S;noie, Raymond Savman. tncigul v.annon Sbar, Eric ik hit . James Scamardella. Sandra i tberg. Rachel Scanio, Marc ivera. Gusid o Schafer Jr. James ivei.i. kn-una Schafer. Bradley tobbins. Edwin Schafer. Jennifer obbirts. Man Sehaff. Elise oberts II. James Schattkr, Diane otvitv Adam Scheibie. M. Kaiherine t ' andy Sehell. Dawn nberts. Jonathan Schermdt. Caterina n. Christopher SeherJen. Lisa .fell . (liVgors Scherphorn, Gary shua Schlussei. David . . Julie Schmelzer, Franz oungueA Milton Schmidt. Car! ;emte, Claire Schmieg. Adam : - inv Sehmitt, Christopher Meghan Schock. Joseph ih-on Schoeich, Andrew 1 ocers. Jiisun Schoelch. Barry Bogers. Joel Schoenfeld. D.ma I . m-iek Schott, William Sieve Schramm, Danielle omer. C mhia Schriexer III. Frederick Iicia Schrocder. Donald om ek, Christopher Schroeder. Jeremy onquillo. Theresa Schroeder. Patricia took. Jo Schroerlucke, Julie berg. Christine Schuetz. Heather o enberg. Jet In. 1 ) Schumacher. Stephanie OMch. Jose Schuster. Richard js!iR ki. Kevin Schwaru, Karen ' , idrew Schwartz. Marc [loss, Brian Schwartz. Michael llo.ss, Dana Schwart . Robert Misten Schwass, John 1 ansey Schweitzer. Abigail ire, Bernadeue Schwerzler. Christopher llolh. Christopher Schw-ilie. John Kth,Erk ,. Likes. Rebecca lloth. Jell S .oti. David Hon. Ruth Scott. Jill Uoty, Barbara Scou, Marshondru Ijouls. Stacie Sculli, Frank ountree, Richard Seamon. Matthew oup. Francesca Sebree. Juana Jennifer Seiler, Rebecca OUSMS. PriscilU Seti2, Henr owe. F.ric Seit . Jennifer x.iquel Sekutowskd. Magddlcna 111 V Sember, Andrew il, Is; in Sepe. Gino ubin. Kathleen Serban. Mariana ubm. ' shoihana Scrota. David ubinow.Tasha Sesi. Jimmie ubinstein. Evan Sv- ler. Und dV ufatl, Gon dlo Shadoian. Jessica ;uh:ma. Rebecca Shafer. David uhnunn. Sar.i Shafer. LINU Victor Shah. Anand -un.M ' ririger. Jason Shah. Leena 1 upp. Jon.iihan Shah. Nehu . Brian Shah. Raoul 1 uska . Darone Shaikh. N ' aureen Krian Shanks, Su an ! larrict Sharkey. Ham us-ell. Stephen Sharland. Bethany 1 ij-vv. Andrew, Sharlc . Jonathan 1 usso. Sah. atnit- Sharma. Manish I ' utkMge. Regan Sharp, Garrelt hab. Norma Sharp, Simon I ad-Tanus Shaw. Elizabeth Shawn Shaw, Necraj kbki. Nabil Sheffield, Timothy Roxaaa Shei, Emily litcco. Emil Shein. Betty it-hen, .achan, Shellenbarger. Daniel I ichs, Jonathan Shelton, Elisc I ichv Kenneth Shen, Ivan . Song-Hea Sheppard, Demarto ' ifir. Joel Sheridan, Cecelia 1 ' ihakian. Knsia Sherman. Melanie ihwam. Venus SheruhxJ, Erica Mjja. Rutna Sheih. rn-h ik.iia. Mark Sheih. Snnal i ike . M.IKUS Sheth. Teiash Shih. Alan | ilina-.. Fabian Shih. David | thpande. Mas Shih, Lawrence ndre i Shimota, James H il strom, Angela . James liter Shobuya, Takeshi ' dyer. David Sh.hA. Richard 1 imanicgo, IXnid Shoeb, Amer, B tmpscllc. f jthleen Sholt?, Paul Short. Stephanie shoulis. William Sht )gren liJ, John Shuster, Kristen Shutl. Nuolf Shymanski. Mary SuKiiqu!. Suleman Sieb. David Siebelmk. Lisa Siedhski. Jacck Silver, Davnl Silverberg. Jodi SiKei ieui. Staeey Silvcrstone. Slac Silvis. William Siiiuio. Os aldt ' Simpson, Matthew Sims. La Shawn Sun-. Michel Snivel, Daniel Singh. Heather Singh, Sukhjit Sinha, Samir Sinkcl. Lynn . Atis.i Sirrine. Bckah Siu Kin-Yip Skalitzky. Jeffrey SkelK. Uamelle Skik-s, Ke in Skiles. Pamela Sklar. Gil Slann. Melissa Slutsker. Carolyn Smargon. Adam Smeader. John S medic), Eli abeih Smihula. Joseph Smith li. Leonard Smith. Alexander Smith. Amy Smith, Brandon Smith. Brent Smith. Bridget Smith. Conan Smith. Hal Smith, Jack Smith. James Smith. Jessica Smith, John Smith. M.HW Smith, Michelle Smith. N Smith. Pamela Smilh, Paula Smith. S.ii jli Smolenski. Andrew Snell, Matthew Snider, Thomas Snyiier. Derek Snyder. Jamie Sobc nk, Joe lie Sobel. Lindsay , :n ki. Todd Sohn. Thomas Sokol.Brin Solomon. Allison Somaniba. Francisco Somcrs. Scull Somershoe. Lauren Sommerschield, Kamme Somogyi. Michael Sonda. Paul Sonet ha, Monal Sung. Douglas Song. Eunice Song. Jennifer Song, Thomas Song. Young-Bean , Jill Sonneburn. Jacob Sorensen. Erik .SOMH. Matthew Soucrs. Jennifer Sow ash. Michael So .ener, Cemal Spallcr. Mar. Speck, Nicole Speck, Tara Speirs. Bryon Spence. Kevin Spencer. Julie Spiegel. Brian Spigucl. Andre Spiller, RaLichelle Spindler. Mark Spmk. Aaron Spink. Michael Spirtas. John Spiten. Paul Spooner. Jennifer Spoonev. Scott Spoils. Andre Sprick, Philip Springfield. Sean Srigley.Jill Snkanth. Ananiht Sripraserl. Jennifer Siabilc. Juli Stable ford Slace. Ror Siachura. Ja.son Staeven. Heather Slaeven. Tresa Suftord. Henry Stahf. Jusun Slam. Jacob Siancil, Jordan Stanhope, Stephen Stanko. Da id Stanus ek. David Stark. Susan Slarkev. Robert Starmunn, Jennifer, Stair. Karon Stauflcr. Kmiberls Stcc. I .on Stedman. Meghan Steelman, Aaron Ste!;tmc. Louis Su-iten. Charlotte Stein. Brian Stem, Jan Stempak.Todd Stephan. Mark Stern, Benjamin Stern. Robert Sieudle. Emily. Steven, Brad Stevens, Allison Stevenson, Benjamin Stevenson. William Stewart, Susan Sticknev, David Stirrup, Michelle Slock. Mark Stockoski. David Stoeckley, Christina Stoltel. Thomas Siuler. Keith Strange. Shy!a Strasser. Michelle Streeier. Craig Striegle. Alan Strom, Healher Str elecki. Jennifer Smart, John Siuhi. Jenniiei Stump. Aram Suirdivanl. Christine Stys. Daniel Su. Johnny Sugamosio, Jeffrey Sugiyama. Megan Suutril. Anita Sullivan. Brian Sullivan. Kevin Sun. Grace Sung, Dongwon Sung, Min-Kyung Sung, Sarah Sung, Yee Suroio. Jimm; Sussman. Matthew Sutherland, Laura Sution, La Tonya Svoboda, Da id Swartz, Joseph Swart , Samuel Sweet, Christy Swenson. Neil Swiantck. Kaith Swidan. Eihab Swider. Kenneth Swincicki. Renee Swincicki, Ronald S chia, Brian Syrett. Tamra Syimg. John S c epkov. ki. Karlyn Szlachetka, Kirsten Szuch, Michael S ud7ik. Matthew S waja, Dominic S ualek. Kathleen Tacc . Knstina Tafl. Jason Tailor. Pun i Takeda. Kei|i Talbert. Ra-helic T,u. Jes-ica Tan, Jukok Tank. Anthony Tatelbaum. Laura Tatge. Arthur Tawil. Andrea ndrew Taylor. Charisse. Taylor. Christine Ta JIT, Emily ' lavloi. Mdi ' ia Taslur. Nanc Teiber. I ' Tello, Susan Teng. Jennifer Tcnnant. Bru -c . ' M L . Ruben Tepk-y. Alan Tepper, Jonathan Tcran, Mail a Joseph Ttrri 1 -. Bradk: letr - Ane Terry. Sandra Teunessen, Joshua Thackcr-Mann, Dominic Thics. Michelle Thomas. Deimar Thomas. Eric Thomas. Michael Thomas, Renee Thomas, Tamia Thompson Iv. Frank Thompson. Enk Thompson. Michael Thorhurn, Matthew Thrasher, Chanda IhrcM. Rekha Throne. Craig Thurmon. Hadley Tibbelts. Chad Tice. Daniel r, Kathleen Timblin. Justin Timmermaan, Hc.tthei Wn-nei. Chus Wine. Jason Tippin.um, Juseph Wainstetn, Victor Wineman. Daniel Tirrell. Joseph. Wait. Anne Winf ' rev. Sarah Tkac. Allison Wakeriey, Todd Wiagate, Kexm I ' in.L ' 0. Kirnherlv Walbridge, Timothy Winkler. Michelle ' I Odd. I ' lK Waldrun, Darren Winnicki. Robert Tulbert, Malina Walker. Su ette. Winnie, Curt Toll. Cynthia Wallace. Scon Winningham. Daniel Tomala. V i nc WaUack. Jennifer ise : lames Tomhdugh. Sarah Waller. Karen Wi e Jessica Tomc k. Amanda Wal h. Elizabeth Wismev.-,kt. Paul TUDL:. Dennis Walsh, Jacquelynne W ' itkowski Tong. Jerry Walter, Deborah Witiekindt. Owen Tonwe. Laura Walter. Joshua. WojL-ik, Dcbura Tornow. Tcinc Waller--. Matthew Wolfe, Di ' ima Ttn k . Nicholas W;,! . Martha Wolfe. Rvan Toth. Bryan Wang. ( " hing-Ru Wolford. Roben Townsend, Roy VS ' airj. CJar Wolicki. Gregg Townsend. Trinit Wang, Jason Wonboy. Mitchell Trace . Mailhew Wang. Nai-Pin Wong, Amy Tran. Quang Wann, Omar Wong. Angel Tran. Thanh Wank. Cheryl Wong. Benjamin Trapp, Yokf Warber. Christopher Wong. Gary Travis, Marc Ward. Keith Wnn , Hong Treboldi. Lori Waid. Shane Wong. Jenny TrifUio, Chris Ward. Shawn Wong. Raymond Trotter. Scon Warkol. Craig Wong. Richard Trout. Daniel S armuskerken. Debra Wong. Siu, Ki Truiitlo. Vincent Warnemuende, Kevin Wong. Wing-Stum Trump. Vlichellc Warnkc. Kelly Woo. Samuel Tniong, Phu Washcgesic. Barbara Wood, Dana Truss. John Washington. Tracce Wood. Erie Tsai. tidward V a serniann, Jonathan Wood. Julie Tsai. F.lena. Watchorn. Andrew . oodby. Tyson Tsang. Byron Waters, Maureen Woodhams, Peter Tsung. Hiu Yal on. Aubrey Woodman, Mercedes Tubbs, Brian NV.iisnii, Brent W-droofe. Russell Tung. Teck Wat on. Daniel Woodruff. Anthony Turken. Scott Watson, Ttmotliy Woodruff, Matthew Turomsha. Beth atv-in. Wiliidni Woods. Maihew Tui aii. Melissa Watt, Chrisiopher. Wooley, Elizabeth L ' chino. Tomoko Wait. David Worsham, Aaron L ' cn . Harris Walton, Andrew Worthing. Eric Ulfcr. Jeff Watts, Edward Worthing. Nathan L ' nderhill. Matthew Walts. Elizabeth Wright. Melissa L ' rcn. Lisa Wealhe! spoon. Sultan Wroblewski. Debbie L ' rtcr. Si. oil Weber. Erik Wronske. Benjamin L ' uimov, Andrcj Wechler, Mary Wu, Bryant L ' y. Bobby Weddington, Dimitrius Wu, Chia-Wei ishm V L-L " . l.im Onn Wu. David V ' aalburg. Randall Weed Jr. Kenneth Wu, Fred Vaalburg. Wendy W ' ' cgr yn. Scolt Wu. Janet Vahratian, Anjel W . itiel, Virginia Wu. Joyce Valentine. Chen 1 Y eidmari. J:IMIII Wu. Karen Valenzueia. Anthonv Wcidman, Stasha Wu. Mary Valioiis, Daxid Weil. Jennifer Wu, Samuel Vallabhanath. MiJielle Weilnau. Angelique Wu. Sharon Valree, Orlando Wembcig Jr. Richard Wu. Ying Vaharn. Rajee Weinberg, Mark Wuellner, Jason Van Becelaerc. Keii Weinberg, Stacy Wunderlich. Kun Van Dam. Brian Weinrick. Brian Wyati, Justine Van Der Klcui. Alexander Weinsiem. Benjamin Wynne, Edw-in Van Genechten, Daniel Wein iLMii. Michael Wysack. Joshua Van Harken, Jtjseph Weintraub. Keiih Xu, Chunxiao Van Hou en. Nathan Weiss. Riiihann Yaghtin. Hossain Van Hov, Charles Wei.s. Stephen Yakhn, Deanne Van Huk Chad ' eLSS, Terrancc Yaldoo. Ke in Van Overen. Jamie Weiikamp. Wendy Yamashita. Tamao Van Rosxen. h ' dward Wells. Geoige Yang. Hao-Chin Van Slingerlandt, Lrm WelU, Jenifer Ye. Wei Van Voorhix, Amy Weiig. Corinne Yeanling. Robin an Va hno ' ii, Carrie VS ' emg. Scth Yen. Angela Van Wcsep. Nathan Wcniworth. Jason Yen, Chia Hwei Vanasupd. BilK Werber. NLitthew Yeom. Woojeong Vanbcrgen. Lorraine Werner, Kevin Yergler. Jeffrey Vancamp. Michael VcsoIowski, Stacv Yi. Suns Vance. Rebecca Vc t. C:olleen Yi. Ln Vanden Brook-.. Jenmier WeM. Mark Yoo, Hyuk S ' andcr Velde. Chad We tbeig, Cuiherine Yoon, Dennis Vanderbilt, Kimberly Wc-stnn, Mark Yorimoto, Kristin Vanderwaard. Melod etiergren. Amanda You. Han Chong Vanderwall. Robert Wci el. Chr topher Young. Jacob Vangilder. Brcm ci steon, KjrHun Young. Jame.s Vanthul, Sarah Whall. Jume-. Young. James Van alkenburg. Da ' .id V heal, Carolyn YLI, Nancx Varner. Hra Wheatnn. Michael Yun, Soo Va-van. Vikram W ' helan. John Yunus. A mtr Vaughn. Benjamin While. Ardcnu Yurenka, Debra Vecziedins. Anita White, Brian Z charek. Sinia Vega. Angelitjiie While. IX-hra Zack. Healhcr Vcik. Kevin Whiu Zack. Russell V ' ener. Jonathan W ' hitetord, Rebecca agunin . Todd V ' enkatraman. Suresh Whitenuin. Rochclle Zahodnsk. Jeffrey Venners. Reeb Whiteside, Devlin Zajac, JetYre Vcrlnuie. Christina Whitney. Trace 1 , Zakrajsck. Patrick Vert. Trevor Whitlinfiion. Carrie Zann. Christian Vcrtrees. Jason ick. David Zapawa, Tmiothv Robert Wicklund. Kri.sia Zapotns . Mark. ibert. Brady ' idj;i|a. Hamali ,i. Mechelle Vidt.i. iJinaliu. Marianne Zar ycki, Annmane Vihtelic, f-rank Wiesner. Eric hraker. Yvetie Villaire. Daniel Wigum. Mary Zechman. Ann Vinella. Andrew Wiklor, John " Zeiler. Rebecca Vinson. Esther Wilderman. Marion Zeientjck, Jennifer Virgin. Glen ik-v. James ?,enkewicz. Trent iv- hcr. Sara Wilken, David Zeppenfeld. Aimce Visuanathan. Rajesh Wilkinson. Lance Zerlca. Christine Vitale. Samuel Wilkinson. Peter Zhang. Linda Vitale. Vincent YMlk- Michael Zhang. Ton- Karen Willency. Joel Zhu. Harr Wgel. Brian Williams. Angela Zichterman. Thoma i liancc William;.. Belinda Ziehm. Kirk William . Lea Zimmerman. Jeffrey F. ' ihcr Williams. Vlehna Zinner. Breti Vollmer. Laura Villiam . Rachel Zivitz. Jeremy V,.ns. Jame- Wjiliaiiis. Tajuana. Zolno ku Nancy Vostral, Chandra V iiliaiiiMin, Benjamin Zumbrunnen. Benjamin ' ds. Sapna Williamson. Daniel Zusho. Akane Wactauik. Li- .i V iNon. Jody ' ik. Scong tUon, Jonathan XVadkc. Samir Vagcr, Adam Wims;tu. Man WindJe. Trisha Graduates 423 A Aaron, Celia 313 Aaron, Joshua E 338 Abastillas, Tisha 295 Abbay, Semhal 285 Abbe ' , Sara 281 Abbot, Janelle 313 Abdelnour, Heather 338 Abdou, Michael 362 Abe, Jennifer.. 131, 146, 309, 338 Abe, Noriko 287 Abebe, Tsehaynesh 277 Abla, Timothy 338 Abraham, Ben 279 Abraham, Laura 338 Abrams, Elisabeth 102 Abrams, Lauren 132, 135 Abrams, Seth 175, 338 Abramson, Michael 315 Abrutyn, Russ 338 Acevedo, Jose 304 Acevedo-Gonzalez, Zarimi ... 313 Acton, David 338 Adamek, Donald 283 Adams, Amy 176 Adams, Andy 133 Adams, Caroline 321 Adams, Ted 283 Adams III, Andrew 338 Adamy, Janet 319 Adis, Morgan 319 Adkins, Alexis 338 Adkins, Elizabeth 289 Adler, Jineenee 277 Afflerbaugh, Brian 338 Afflick, Stacy Ann 159 Agarwal, Ankur 160 Agarwal, Jayant 338 Agosta, Andrea 145 Agrawal, Anu 283 Agrawal, Divya 338 Agrawal, Mukesh 289 Agress, Emily 321 Aguilar, Luis 319 Agunloye, Elizabeth 279 Ahmad, Fatimah Syed 313 Ahn, Su 138,139 Aimeslehto, Amy 294 Ait-Laoussine, Nadir 10 Akinyemi, Lydia 296 Ako-Asare, Barima 162 Albert, Jennifer 126, 338 Albert, Shira 304 Albrect, Heather 117 Aldinger, Kristen 131, 283 Aldrich, Krista 309 Alexander, Christine 317 Alexander, La Shawn 70, 123, 313 Alexander, Mike 287 Alfano, Kenneth 315 Alfe, Daniel 123 Alford, Erica 304 Allen, Charity 66,371 Allen, Christopher 159 Allen, Dana 338 Allen, Jennifer 338 Allen, Joe 283 Allen, Kristin 338 Allenspach, Eric 291 Alley, Robb 66 Alii, Rebecca 338 Aloul, Samer 317 Alspaugh, Alex 162 Altermatt, Jared 287 Altman, Aaron 319 Alvarado, Ana 300 424 Index Alvarado, David 319 Alvarado, Jose L 338 Alvarez, Jose 41,319 Alvina, Tzang 300 Ambekar, Prasad 279 Ambrose, Josiah 291 Amico, Nicole 338 Amin, Tanek 279 Amirparviz, Babak 287 Amit, Lidore 277, 279 Ammori, Marvin 289 Amoa-Bonsu, Harriet.... 159, 285 Amrose, Susan 304 Anayas, Mike 133 Antoine, David J 140 Ancharski, Karen 316, 321 Ancheta, Arvil 338 Ancona, Amy 126 Anderson, Aaron 277, 279 Anderson, Alan 283 Anderson, Ashieka 283 Anderson, Cori 338 Anderson, Heather 169, 338 Anderson, Justin 302 Anderson, Laura 289 Anderson, Matt 162, 317 Anderson, Melinda 321 Anderson, Melissa 279 Anderson, Rebecca 313 Anderton, Michelle 311 Andoh, Rena 338 Andreasen, Tonnie 277, 279 Andrews, Demetrius 315 Andrews, Kelly 86, 338 Andrews II, Robert 315 Andriekus, Amy 144 Angelou, Maya 190 Anger, Adam 144, 338 Angermieir, Dean 33 Angleys, Camille 321 Angobaldo, Jeff 338 Anstead, Jaime 319 Antanaitis, David 338 Anthony, Christine 321 Anthony, John 140, 160 Antoine, Philip 140 Antonak, Brian 338 Antone, Steve 105 Antone, Timothy 291 Antunes, Isabel 338 Apostol, Mirasol 338 Apotheker, Cindy 281 Apotsos, Greg 156, 157 Appel, Karen 338 Appelbaum, Laura 338 Aptekar, Rebecca 338 Apthorp, Katie 338 Aquino, Richard 90 Arceno, Rochelle 339 Archbold, Mary 339 Arciniaga, Mike 279 Arellano, Lucy 142, 288 Arend, Catherine 174, 339 Arend, Stacy 311 Arends, Wendy 339 Argoudelis, Stacy 311 Argumendo, Dominic 164 Ari, Vani 302 Arimah, Talal 309 Armstead, Esther 148 Armstead, Sophia 132 Armstrong, David 160, 304 Armstrong, Holly 283 Arnill, Deanna 259 Arnill, Pauline 240 Arnold, Anne 339 Arnold, Lizzy 279 Arnold, Marisa 317 Arnold, Pete 133 Arnold, Ryan 123 Arnold, Stacy 281 Arntzen, Andrew 315 Arora, Kiran 311 Arora, Manika 300 Arrat, Heidi ... 169 Arseneau, Carie 315 Arshad, Hassan 304 Arterburn, Shannon 21 Arthur, Jason Lee 339 Artz, Jason 319 Artzt, Julie 85, 126 Arvaijill 103,302 Arvai, John 232 Asefa, Sam 317 Aseil, Allison 145 Ashayeri, Rouzbeh 125 Ashenberg, Marc 339 Ashkin, Adrienne 302 Ashkin, Hillary 339 Asnani, Manoj 283 Asphahani, Fareid 140 Aspnes, Lynne 52 Atkinson, Stephanie 289 Attarian, Kathryn 304 Atwood, Carrie 339 Atwood,Jodi 139 Augenstein, Jeremy 319 Augenstein, Kim 290 August, Erica 300 Augustin, Elisse 132 Augustin, Kristie 285 Auiler, Ann 102 Aurora, Dhiraj 122 Austin, Adam 21 Austin, Adrienne 296 Austin, Matt 300 Austin, Monica 317 Aven, Matt 339 Avery, Bob 156 Avila, Alexis 277 Avila, Christine 140, 339 Ayotte, Maureen 321 Aziz, Zaza 302 Azucena, Marco A 142 B Babb, Lindsey 315 Babcock, Courtney 170, 172, 240, 339 Bacelis-Bush, Linda 132, 152, 313 Baciak, James 315 Bacon, Debra 296 Badalarski, Michelle 169 Bader, David 368 Badgley, Andy 315 Baetz, Carly 302 Baez, Suzette 155, 302 Baginski, Christy 302 Bahling, Rebecca 317 Bahng, Susanna 139 Bailey, Angela 279 Bailey, Chasity 339 Bailey, Christyn 315 Bailey, Karyn 287 Bailey, Kerry 302 Bailey, Krista 136 Bajwa, Alyssa 315 Bak, Marya 152 Baker, Christine 150 Baker, Christine M 163 Baker, Dave 160 Baker, Greg 283 Baker, Hamilton 122 Baker, Jeffrey 123 Baker, Jennifer 339 Baker, Kenneth M 339 Baker, Lauren 302 Baker, Patrick 317 Baker, Sarah 311 Bakker, Dirk 159 Baksik, Corinna 288 Baladad, Benedict 339 Baldner, Kelli 283 Baldwin, Milton 300 Baldwin, Seth 339 Ball, Michael 339 Ballester, Paola 311 Ballin, Alexandra 339 Balmer, Katherine 339 Baltodano, Evelyn 300 Banach, Rob 159 Band, Debbie 339 Bank, Amy 339 Banks, Eboni 296 Banks, Erika 157 Banks, Waris 133 Bannat, Eric 288 Banooni, Amy 84, 339 Bansal, Pail 306 Bantista, Rachel 321 Bapat, Navin 288 Baranyijeff 339 Barbanel-Fried, Rachel 311 Barber, Jen 259 Barczyk, Matt 304 Barclay, Sung 306 Bard, Jeff 285 Bard, Marlisse 339 Bardouille-Crema, Dost 140 Bardouille- Wolfe, Wyatt 140 Barefoot, Kristy 304 Barger, James 321, 339 Barger, Paul 120 Barker, Kathleen 296 Barlan, Edgar 339 Barlow, Jeffrey 145 Barnard, Dave 290 Barnard, Sara 277 Barnes, Mike 203 Barnes, Regina 140,304 Barnes, Roxann 339 Barnes Jr., Maurice 309 Barnett, David 240 Barnett, Lenae 339 Barnum, Anna 311 Baron, Josh 160 Baron, Loren H 339 Barr, Ehren 57, 161 Barr, Ken 300 Barr, Samantha 339 Barrameda, Laureen 96 Barrett, Ali 145 Barrett, David 279 Barrett, Sarah 306 Barringer, Daniel 339 Barry, Christopher 285 Barry, Robin 315 Bartley, Becky 152, 339 Barto, Hunter 339 Barttelbort, Christopher 339 Bartus, Ann 313 Bartzjeff 306 Baruah, Sangita 277 Basir, Tasneem 148, 313 Easier, Susan 296 Basmaji, Craig 287 Bassiri, David 32, 33, 340 Bastol, Jonathan 283 Basu, Avik 160, 300 Bates, Abe 289 Bates, Keith 319 Bates, Stephen 300 Batke, Wendy 340 Batlle, Juan Carlos 340 Batt, Brian 340 Battaglia, Rich 156 Battini, Cyril 16 Battle, Jill 340 Battle, Mike 304 Batts, Nathan 159 Baty, Bob 145 Bauchat, Jeanette 132 Bauder, Tina 291 Bauer, Jonathan 279 Baum, Mark 340 Bauman, Dave 119 Bauman, Holidae E 148 Bauman, Nicole 340 Baumann, David 119,124, 340 iv.MoiB jnliLa 1C ,,.... ltd, bin Md Bauserman, Christopher 140, 34( 5- 1; Baxi, Sangita .......................... 29( : ' - Baxter, Leslie ......................... 34) Bayi, Nikki ............................. 30 $ Bayster, Andy ........................ 3Q i " ; Bazeleyjoe ................... 131,309 aii 34( Bazzy, Zadda ......................... 34( Beach, Leila ........................... 15! Beachy, Melissa ..................... 30 Beadle, Erin ..................... 84, 12 Beam, Catherine .................... 34( cfde Beaubien, Lisa ......................... 2( is Beauchamp, Mary .................. 28: Beaudoin, Heather ........ 160, 34 cffi Beaulieu, Amy ....................... 34 Beaumont, Shane ..................... 9 Beck, Courtney ...................... W. Beck, Jason ............................. 32 .b Beck, Linsey .......................... 34 Becker, Briana ....................... 15 Becker, Jennifer ..................... 34 Becker, Jeremy ....................... 30; Becker, Julie ................... 174, 34 Becker, Kimberly ................... 34 rsur - Becker, Rebecca ............. 132, Beckham.Jeff ......................... 28 Beckley, Robert ....................... 5 Beckwith, Geoffrey ................ 31 Beckwith, Kara BeeBee, Michael .................... 34 S,u-: Beer, Allison .......................... 31 Begeny, Elizabeth .................. 31 Behnke, Karyn ....................... 30 i Beiler, Jessica ......................... 31 Bejin, Matt .................... 133, 13, Belafsky, Tara ........................ 34( Belamaric, Robin ................... 34 Belanger, Brad ....................... 27 ' Beldo, Sarah ........................... 27 Belen, Daniel ......................... 3 Belkin, Debbie ....................... 2 Bell, Amanda ......................... 3 Bell, April .............................. 1 Bell, Danielle ......................... 3 Bell, Katherine ....................... 3 Bell, Regina ........................... Bell, Shelandra ....................... Bell, Stacy ...................... 123, Bellhorn, Lyn ......................... 3 Bellinsky, Jacob ...................... 3 Bellon, Lisa Bellows, Benjamin ................. 3 Bemley, Danielle ................... 3 1 Benavidez, Jarrett ................... 3 Bendokas, Sandra .................. 3 ' Bendzinski, Kara ..................... Benes, Jennifer ....................... 3 Benfiglin, Richard ................. 2 ' Bennett, Jed Bennett, Michelle Benninghoff, Jessica .............. 3 Benoliel, Ross ................ 133, 3 Benore, Dene ......................... 2 Benson, Aarin ........................ 3 ' Benson, Ciara ........................ 2 Benson, Jessica Benz, Jeanne Benz, Kristine Benz, Timothy Berens, Carla ......................... 3 Berent, Alison ........................ 1 Berenzweig, Bubba ................ 2 Berg, Stephanie ..................... Berger, Ari ............................. Berger, Jeff ............................. Berger, Victoria ............. 325, Bergland, Sigrid ............. 309, Berglund, Kathryn ......... 309, Berglund, Paul .. ' ..................... 16. Berishjoe ...................... 119,1 Berk, Stefanie ........................ 1 Berk, Wendy Berkson, Matthew Berlow, Stuart german, Jennifer 341 jjerman, Summer 288 Serme, Defne 132 Bernacki, Keith 285 Bernal, Diego 142, 283 Bernard, Sara 74 Bernardo, Melissa 300, 341 Berndt, Jonathan 174 Berner, Heidi 341 perneske, Leslie 296 lernhardt, Kelly 317 Bernick, Laura 145 8ernstein, Andrew 341 mstein, Richard . 120, 146, 341 erquist, Mark 279 Kerrigan, Kathleen 341 erris, Marah 300 I Jerry, Allan 317 lerry, Kia 123,341 Bern-, Monica 309 Berry, Paul 319 Bershad, Philip 341 Bershatsky, Mark 308 pertin, Jacquelyn 311, 312 Bertman, Suzanne 341 Bertolini, Emily 295 penvald, Lynne 341 Berzaitis II, George 315 perzin, Jennifer 302 lesch, Scott 113 li, Cagri 285 :st, Erik 287 ;u, Nicole 321 etanzos, Mary Kathleen 289 ethel, Laura 300 .etten, David 158, 159 etten, Jane 283 ttinger, Carrie 150 etz, Bryan 341 ctz, David 145 ;en, Rachel 285 uerle, Greg 306 ute, Suzanne 126 utel, Shannon 306 uther, Dave 152 erly, LaTori 277 :zark, Andrea 341 hagat, Prashant 302 hakta, Shyam 145 ihasin, Paul 315 hatia, Nitin 300 hatnagar, Sarika 302 how, Moneesh 341 huva, Shimul 313 iagi, Gia 237 iakabutuka, Tshimanga 204, 208,211 ibbs, Malika 341 iber, Meryl 341 ickmore, Scott 287 icknell, Charles 146 iderman, David 300 idigare, Pat 155 iebel, Justin 341 ieber, Joshua 106, 341 iederman, Lisa 126 ierenga, Christ! 277 ierman, Jennifer 315 iersack, Michael 283 ieske.Jeff 306 iggert, Chad 238, 239 illings, Dave 283 inkert, Nathan 162, 317 irchmeier, Brett 147 ird, Brittany 285 ird, Jodie 341 irdsey, Montaigne 315 irecki, Helena 139 irk, Lawrence 341 irnby, Jim 147 irns, Dina 341 ischoff, Ken 285 ishop, Brian 160 ishop, Brian J 140, 341 ishop, John 66 Biskner, John 341 Bitman, Jason 315 Bitton, Beth 317 Bivins, Joy 311 Bixler, Dave 287 Biziorek, Raymond 341 Bizonjoe 287 Bjerke, Ann 341 Bjornstad, Erica 103 Black, David 302 Black, Joseph 289 Black, Monika 258, 259 Blackstone, Jerry 133 Elaine, Jeffrey 341 Blair, Jimie 341 Blakely, Troy 315 Blakemore.JiU 155 Blanchard, Christopher 341 Blanchet, Laura 341 Blanchette, Brian 344 Blanding, Scott 136, 279 Blanding, Todd 279 Blandino, Joseph 140, 344 Blank, Peter 344 Blank, Richard 344 Blaszczak, Sarah 295 Blaszkowski, Jeffry P 344 Blatt, Neal 156 Blavin, Jonathan 289 Blazo, Brandon 344 Blazo, Brock 283 Blenko, Jim 132 Blight, Laurie 344 Bloch, Anna 295 Block, Melanie 152, 296 Block, Tonia 344 Bloom, Joel 300 Bloom, Ryan 344 Bloomfield, Kate 16 Bloye, Robert 163 Blumenfeld, Stacey 344 Boakes, Carolyn 344 Bochenek, Lisa 344 Bochenek, Rob 287 Bode, Shannon 86 Boehl, David 315 Boeke, Jonathan 133, 291 Boezinger, John 119, 124, 344 Bogart, Dennis 344 Boguslaski, Catherine 344 Bohl, Krisryn 145 Bohn, Anita 65, 170 Bohnsack, Todd 344 Boigman, Mark 277 Boisvert, Jefrey 162 Bolton, Afiyfa 306 Bolzman, Kim 344 Bomia, Eric 344 Bomia, Nicholas 344 Bonaire, Rebecca 344 Bonawitz, Annemarie 281 Bond, Christopher 344 Bondi, Chris 131 Boni, Tracy 344 Bonino, Cara 290 Bonito, Joseph 306 Bonnefil, William 344 Bonney, John 344 Bonney, Todd 304 Bonsignore, Elana 311 Booher, Sarah 96, 131, 287 Booker, Diarra 313 Booker, Marguerite 321 Booker, Matthew 157 Bookholder, Jill 344 Boone, Ain Pilr 164 Booth, Janet 132, 160, 285 Borden, Jennifer 317 Borduin, Ray 113, 127 Borges, Gustavo 47 Boriboon, Varisa 170, 172 Boring, Kerri 150 Boris, Ronald 127,344 Borja, Rodel 300 Bornhoeft, Dave 287 Borteck, Andrew 344 Bos, Marc 171, 172 Bosker, Kristina 344 Bostic, Ralph 344 Botello, Elena 344 Boudreau, Thomas 306 Bouffard, Karina 277, 279 Bouldes, Leslie 304 Bourasaw, Keri 302 Bourdeau, Juliet 296 Bourne, Jacob 344 Bowen, Gabriel 300 Bowen, Loretta 126, 344 Bowerman, Andy 304 Bowerman, Stephanie 344 Bowers, Jennifer 277 Bowers, Kelly 344 Bowes, Ben 291 Bowes, Elissa 300 Bowes, Robert 283 Bowler, Nate 287 Bowman, Kevin 277 Bowman, Martin 277 Bowser, Pamela 344 Boyce, Rachel 317 Boyd, Michael 345 Boyd, Robyn 313 Boyd, Stefan 345 Boylan, Jennifer 287 Boyless.John 279 Brach, Michele 215 Bradford, Conley 140 Bradford, Kimberly 304 Bradley, Attica 304 Bradley, Kris 285 Bradley, Nancy 145 Bradley-Doppes, Peg 170 Bradley- Swift, Jennifer .. 136, 291 Brady, ' Keith 345 Brady, Matthew 300 Braganza, Jennifer 321 Bragg, Jennifer 345 Bragman, Aaron 160 Bragunier, Christy 159 Branch, Todd 277 Brand, Allison 345 Brandon, Rochelle 140 Brandstatter, Rebekah ... 170, 172 Brandt, Jeffrey 345 Brandt, Russell 345 Branson, Kevin 162 Bratzel, Anne 126 Brauher, James 345 Braun, Michael 290 Brearley, Christina 281 Brebner, Alexander 345 Breck, Eric 132 Breen, Adam 345 Bregger, Matthew 277, 279 Bregman, Tami 345 Brennan, Molly 345 Brenner, Naomi 290 Brenner, Stephanie 132 Bretzjosh 160 Brewer, Megan 296 Brezler, Benjamin 317 Bridges, Derek 345 Brillantes, Phil 119,124 Brillhart, Marisa 319 Brilliant, John 124 Brindle, Ted 285 Brining, Jennifer 345 Brink, Lisa 345 Brinkley, Davey 277 Brinkley, Virshone 345 Briseno, Alex 159 Bristow, Jolene 140 Britenfeld, JoAnn 345 Brittman, Felicia 315 Britton, Joseph 302 Brock, Kristy 318,319 Brockdorf, Todd 176 Brockman, Allyson 345 Brockway, Chris 264 Broggio, Julian 306 Bronoel, Marcey 289 Bronoel, Stacey 175 Bronson, Jeremy 291 Brooks, Emma 311 Brooks, Marshelle 139 Brooks, Tim 345 Brosnan,John 306 Brotchner, Jeremy .. 160, 300, 301 Brotherton, Michele 345 Brown, Adam 300 Brown, Alex 290 Brown, Brandon 304 Brown, Brittany 300 Brown, Carlos 317 Brown, Cindy 283 Brown, Griffin 302 Brown, Gustav 289 Brown, Jennifer 345 Brown, Jessica 146, 345 Brown, Keena 140 Brown, Laura 300 Brown, Lori 345 Brown, Makaiya 321 Brown, Marshall 345 Brown, Matt 133, 135 Brown, Michael 122 Brown, Pamela 345 Brown, Rachel 169 Brown, Rachel E 345 Brown, Rachel S 345 Brown, Tom 317 Browne, Chris 289 Browning, Sheila 289 Brownlee, Shannon 268, 269 Broyls, Latania 307 Brundage, Sarah 313 Brunn.John 131,304 Brunson, Frederick 162, 315 Bryant, Andrea 140 Bryant, Jon 315 Brzezinski, Jennifer 170, 172 Buan, Jenna 159 Bucciarelli, Tina 155, 345 Bucciero, Michele 169 Buchanan, Christine 304 Buchanan, Kha Jasamieon 309 Buchanan II, James D 345 Buckhammer, Allison 132 Buckler, Joshua 169 Buckler, Stacie 345 Budnik, Eric 321 Budnitz, Liz 291 Buehner, Catherine 345 Buendia, Christine 302 Buford, Ushimbra 290 Buhl, Geoffrey 155 Bui, Thuy-Ngan 287 Buitendorp, Michael 159 Buitendorp, Seth 159 Buitrago, Luis 345 Bulger, Stephanie 302 Bullaro, Lisa 169 Bullen, Laura 309 Bullock, Louis 254 Bump, Bethany 288 Bump, Joseph 288 Bunt, Chris 281 Bunting, Heather 288 Bunto, Christopher 345 Burak, Joseph 131 Burch, Edgar 306 Burda, Kathryn 145, 345 Burek, Darcie 319 Burford, Byron 321 Burg, Mike 289 Burggraaff, Mark ... 119, 125, 345 Burgie, Laurie 289 Burk, Theodore 285 Burke, Casie 311 Burke, Mike 133 Burkett, Emily 348 Burkholder, Dan 348 Burkholder, Shawn 119, 124, 348 Burnett, Bethany 315 Burnett, Grady 260 Burnette, Carmita 315 Burney, Carla 348 Burnham, Sarah 313 Burnley, Saran 348 Burnley, Traci 287 Burns, Chris 348 Burns, Kevin 283 Burns, Patrick 133, 287 Burns, Sean 90 Burnside, Jeff 277 Burpee, Amy 283 Burrell, Khari 140 Bursac, Sara 289 Burse, Tiffany C 140 Burstein, Alissa 348 Burt, David 348 Burton, Melissa 288 Busch, Brady 125 Busch, Steve 155 Buser, Scott 309 Bush, Brady 119 Bush, Paula 156 Bush, Thembi 287 Bushy, Joe 133 Bussel, Jamie 348,370 Bussel, Stacey 291 Bussey, Atiya 283 Butler, Ameera 296 Butler, Theresa 126 Buttrick, Brenda 348 B well, Tiffany 302 Byas, Kyla 123 Bydon, Mayssoun 296 Byrd, Scott 348 Bvrne, Keith 59, 321 Cabatit, Joseph 348 Cabot, Shawn 348 Cacace III, John A 106, 348 Cacanindin, Enrico 140, 160 Caceres, Kevin 348 Cady, Ali 100 Cady, Sarah 295 Cage, Lisa 277, 279 Cahill, Cindy 152 Cahn, Barry 302 Cains, Jennifer 348 Calabresa, Kathryn 86, 348 Calcott, Jon 122 Calhoun, Jason 146 Callahan, Patrick 306 Callahan, Wade 306 Callaway, Jessica 291 Galloway, Todd 125 Cameron, Brad 281 Cameron, Dawn 304 Cameron, Jay 160, 300 Camfield, Alaine 291 Camilleri, Phil 317 Camp, David J 139 Campbell, Andrew 300 Campbell, Jim 279 Campbell, Maibritt 348 Campbell, Marcus 348 Campbell, Matt 302 Campbell, Mike 288 Campbell, Peter 287 Campbell, Sara 309 Campbell, Scott 348 Campbell, Tom 33, 156, 285 Campfield, Michael 127, 162 Campo, Mark 315 Campo, Paul 319 Campos, Angela 142 Can, Chris 279 Candido, Kimberly 288 Index 425 Canfield, Jeff 348 Cannon, Sean 319 Cannon, Vanessa 319 Cano, Kenny 306 Cantor, Jaime 295 Caplan, Lindsey S 348 Caputo, Julia 153 Caraan, Jennifer 348 Caradonna, Jenny 311 Cardon, W. Ross 119, 124 Cardona, Alissa 348 Carey, Erin 281 Carey, James 283 Carey, Shannon 281 Cargle, Jacqueline 300 Carli, Benjamin 123 Carling, Matt 283 Carlsen, Carolyn 126 Carlson, Anna V 348 Carlson, Chris 302 Carlson, Eric 156,315 Carlson, Laura 311 Carlson, Michelle 131, 348 Carlson, Ross 132 Carlson, Tim 159 Carman, Katherine 348 Carman, Marshall 277 Carmi, Lemore 281 Carney, Elizabeth 321 Carpenter, Matthew 317 Carpenter, Michelle 315 Carpentier, Patrick 348 Carr, Debra 348 Carr, Dennis 348 Carr, Lloyd 40, 206, 208, 211 Carr, Rebecca 132 Carr, Tracy 234 Carr, William 205 Carras, Jim 264 Carrillo, Cynthia 310 Carroll, Bryanna 311 Carroll, Jacqueline 132 Carroll, Martina 277, 348 Carruth, Neal 279 Carskadon, Shannon 348 Carter, Adam 122 Carter, Michael 315 Carter, Vanina 139 Carterson, Alexander 304 Cartier, Jeremy 90 Cartwright, Emma 61, 176 Caruso, Christina 348 Carvaines, Michael 142 Casanova, Cathy 313 Cascorelli, Vic 124 Cashman, Andy 175 Cassadime, Angela 148 Casselman, Brigitt 169, 348 Cassette, Mary 148, 348 Castelan, Antonio 349 Castellano, Douglas 349 Castellucci, Paul 319 Castillo, Brian Vaughan 315 Castillo, Marc 319 Castro, Randy 160 Catana,Jeff 302 Catania, Annabelle 349 Gates, Mary 313 Catrabone, Jeff 238, 239 Cauderwood, Jamie B 160 Cavalieri, Kevin 279 Cavanaugh, Julie 304 Cavazos, Gabe 287 Cavell, Lori 349 Cazeault, Amy 304 Cefola, Katie 319 Celler, Mark 304 Cepaitis, Brian 162 Cetner, Leonard 169, 349 Cevallos, Danny 122 Cha, Young-Tae 133 Chabot, James 317 Chacko, Benoy 133 426 Index Chacko, Lynn 283 Chadha, Sapna 285 Chaffin, Abby 152, 153 Chahie, Michael 319 Chakel, Sara 321 Chamberlain, Everett 302 Chamberlain, Julie 319 Chambers, Dorothy 285 Chan, Andrew 317 Chan, Catherine 349 Chan, Eva 296 Chan, Grace 56, 57, 161 Chan, HoLim 317 Chan, Indian 290 Chan, Jason 300 Chan, Kinn Ming 390 Chan, May 311 Chan, Phoebe 131 Chandler, Carolyn 342 Chandler, Jason 107,349 Chancy, Todd 144 Chang, Denise 302 Chang, Doohyun 319 Chang, Jason 317 Chang, Jennifer 163 Chang, Jenny 279 Chang, Jocelin 296 Chang, Judy 349 Chang, Kenny 349 Chang, Michael 160, 287, 300 Chang, Okhee 132 Chang, Sidney 302 Chang, Steve 279 Chang, Susan 143 Chang, Terry 306 Chapo, Rhonda 349 Chappell, Robert 349 Charboneau, Bethany 349 Chard, Kelly 240, 349 Charles, Darrick 140 Charles, Dev 311 Charles, Jean 377 Charleys, Nicole M 164 Charlier, Clarissa 155 Charnesky, Scott 169 Chase, Karen 268, 283 Chatigny, Bradford 140, 349 Chau, Mechele 162,311 Chaudhri, Kiran 291 Cheaney, Anne 164 Check, Pietra 289 Chen, Chi-Lun 302 Chen, Christina 295 Chen, Edward 349 Chen, Jennifer 291 Chen, Jon 279 Chen, Loui 143 Chen, Nadine 313 Chen, Steve 139 Chen, Wei 349 Cheng, Ada 321 Cheng, Belinda 132 Cheng, Kathy 281 Cheng, Xin 160 Chengappa, Kaveri 302 Cherba, Mary 169 Chernick, Andrew 349 Chessman, Kara 291 Cheung, Gid-Ling 349 Chevalier, Tara 295 Chew, Boon Lian 319 Chi, Paolin 288 Chi, Susie 145 Chiariamonti, Ann 311 Chicoine, Thomas 291 Chien, Delia 296 Chien, Ming 289 Chih, Can Kok 302 Childs, Tracee 140 Chin, Brittanie 315 Chin, Chris 285 Chin, Cindy 295 Chinnukroh, Salina 142 Chiu, Michelle 169, 349 Chiu, Shan-Ming 319 Chmielewski, Eric 159, 285 Chmielewski, Julie 349 Chmielewski, Vince 156 Chmura, Jason 306 Cho, Christine 59,321 Cho, David 131,309 Cho, Jae Hyun 139 Cho, Jeanne 139 Cho, Jenny 139 Cho, Justina 139 Cho, Mia 285 Cho, Rich 90 Chobanian, Sarah 132 Choe, Jonathan 289, 349 Choi, Billy 139 Choi, David 139 Choi, John 317 Choi, Steve 160 Chonjeff 139 Chong, Hans 302 Chong, Hwa 154 Chong, John 139 Chong, U LuangJ 300 Choo, Shing Hong 160 Chopp, Erin 311 Chosed, Melissa 349 Chosid, Michael 291 Chou, Li-Hsing 311 Chou, Young 302 Chow, Kimmie 349 Choy, Norman 349 Chozen, Joanna 349 Christensen, Dan 133 Christensen, Steve 133 Christians, Matt 133 Christiansen, Jed.... 160, 162, 304 Christie, Timothy 321 Christopher, Dean 349 Christy, Leigh 155, 349 Chu, Alice 349,415 Chu, Christine 321 Chu, Ellen 313 Chu, Erwin 306 Chua, Jennifer 349 Chuah, Johnny 349 Chuang, Bessie 277 Chun, Chen Ting 296 Chun.Jarin 139 Chun, Li 160 Chung, Eugene 139 Chung, Eun-Jee 139, 311 Chung, Hui-San 290 Chung, Jeffrey 306 Chung.Julia 349 Chung, Jun Young 300 Chung, Kevin 279,287 Chung, Moo Ho 319 Chung, Okhee 139 Chung, Paul 139 Chung, Peggy 132 Chung, Seung-Wook 349 Chute, David 133 Cibulik, Ivona 349 Cieslak, Jeremy 319 Cines, Pamela 349 Ciolk, Daniel 349 Cios, Karol 58,321 Ciricola, Tina 148 Cirillo, Melissa 152 Cirker.Josh 300 Cislo, Andrew 352 Citrin, Julie 352 Clampitt, Adam 93 Clapham, Matt 133, 146 Clapham, Scott B 171, 352 Clarey, Heather 352 Clark, Aaron 109, 122, 352 Clark, Abbey 352 Clark, Beth 65 Clark, Michael 317 Clark, Sarah 352 Clark, Shontika 295 Clarke, Brian 352 Clarke, Sandhya 304 Clarke, Shannon 352 Clauset, Caleb 309 Clauw, Sarah 277 Clay, Amy 296 Clay, Olivia 291 Claybaugh, Todd 317 Claycomb, Lee 145 Clein, Janice 300 Cleland, Rebecca 300 Clemens, Derek 317 Clemente, Jennifer 287 Clements, Benjamin 279 Clemmons, Lea 148 Clemmons, Steve 352 Cless, Bryan 113 Clifford, Jim 66 Clixby, Courtney 169 Cloutier, Lori 144 Cluk, Anita 152 Cluley, Andrew G 352 Clunejeff 287 Clyne, Andrea 136, 277 Clyne, Jason 277 Co, Jerry K 300 Cobbins, Willie 304 Coble, Bridgette 342 Cocchiere, Scott .... 106, 107, 352 Cochese, Nathan 160 Cochran, Amanda 169 Cocks, Emily 285 Codlin, Meredith 36 Coen, Danielle 277 Coffman, Steve 300 Coggins, Becca 169 Coghlan, Anthony R 163 Cohen, Dana 352 Cohen, Jake 131 Cohen, Jennifer 302 Cohen, Jeremy 352 Cohen, Jodi 352 Cohen, Jori 352 Cohen, Joshua 352 Cohen, Lisa 352 Cohen, Michael 107, 352 Cohen, Monica 300 Cohen, Richard 106, 352 Cohen, Stacie 132 Cohen, Susan 131, 281 Cohen, Tali 352 Cohn, Daniel 302 Cokillard, Bridget 352 Colantino, Kathryn 162 Colburn, Marissa 304 Cole, Branton 315 Cole, Dan 319 Cole, David 302 Cole, Edmund 287 Cole, Katherine 352 Colegrove, Holly 313 Coleman, Jennifer 311 Coleman, Shenia 352 Coles, Dan 304 Coles, Sarah 311 Coletti, Angela 352 Collier, Michelle 352 Collier, Tom 76 Collin, Christian Scott 352 Collins, David 353 Collins, Kimberly 306, 330 Collister, Craig 106, 353 Colloray, Todd 119 Colombo, Victor 279 Colone, Jodie 290 Compton, Lara 306 Condeuaux, Jamey 152 Conklin, Adam 283 Connolly, Tom 36 Connor, Megan 102 Conrad, Chris 133 Consiglio, David 281 Constance, Roderick 306 Conway, Peter 353 Cook, Carolyn 353 Cook, Courtney 103 Cook, Jennifer 170 Cook, Michael 119,125 Cook, Rob Cooke, Kathrine Cooley, Janae 144, Coomer, Billie Jo Cooney, Kevin Cooper, Aaron 106, 107, Cooper, Brett Cooper, Chad Cooper, Gary Cooper, Jeffrey Cooper, Jenny Cooperberg, Mark Copeland, Dia Copollo, Brian Corbin, Adam Cordes, Evan Cordover, Jeffrey.... 119, 125, Corey, Jordan 124, Corley II, James Cornet, Mitchell Cornwell, Stacie 169, Corpus, Todd R Correa, Jessica Cortes, Noemi Cortez, Christopher 122, Corwin, Arlo 122, Corwin, Mitch Coscarelli, Vic Cossettini, Andrea Costakes, Chris Costales, Dean Costantini, Alessia Costantino, Kevin Costanzo, John 260, Costello, Becky Costello, Emily 132, Cotsonika, Nick Cottingham, Angela Cotzin, Miriam Counihan, Margret Counts, Justin Covarrubias, Michael Covel, Shana 43, Covert, Douglas Covington, Chris Covington, Jenny Covington, Shane Covitz, Jason Cowan, Laura Cox, James Cox, Jeff Cox, Joseph Cox, Juliette 66, Cox-Evans, D ' Anza Coy, Nicole Craft, Clarence Craggs, Brian Cramer, Jay Crane, Sara 132, Crane, Sarah K Crawford, Kari Creech, Hadley Creighton, John Cress, Pat Crews, Shari Criss, Celina Cristea, Kimberly Crockett, Rico Crockford, Heather Cromer, Simone 287, Cronkhite, Jessica Crooks, Lorraine Cross, Brian Crossen, Cattleya... 170, 172, Crouch, Diana Crowe, Shane Croy, Ben Cruz, Vincent Cuadra, Brandon Gulp, Beth Culver, Stephanie Gumming, Donald Cummings, Jason Cummings, Jonathon ... 164, Cunie, Tyler 1C 35 14,: 35 29 35J. 35 30 28 35 35 35 30 35 35 13 11 29 Cunningham, Jason 171, 172 Cunningham, Kamala 139 ; U riel, Nora 132,291 urkovic, Kristina 212 Durkovic, David 306 3urren, Jenny 291 urrence, Gregor 321 furrier, Carrie 354 Uurtiss, Caroline 311 urtiss, Robert 304 ushenberry, Enola 304 :usick, Philip 354 Sutler, Jason 354 |Cutler, Melanie 313 :utler, Nancy 288 :ybulski, David 319 IVbulski, Suzanne 321 yganiak, Sarah 262, 263 ytron, Adena 285 :zarnecki, Lisa 164,283 p, Kathleen 321 i zua, Raul 155 D D ' Agostini, Alan 354 ' Angelo, Sheila 354 D ' Antonio, James 160, 317 3 ' Ascenzo, Megan 354 I ' Eletto, Stephen 102 ) ' Hondt, Cynda 103 D ' Onofrio, Aimee 152 ) ' Sa, Helen 320 D ' Souza, Arun 354 D ' Souza, Bianca 317 D ' Souza, Deepak 160 achary, Marcos 354 chelet, Kimberly 354 ddario, Greg 287 ehring, Kevin 125 )ahiya, Nina 311 pDakin, Theresa 300 Dallah, Jideofor 354 Dalland, Barbara 315 Dallo, Florence 354 Mo, Jalal 321 |Dalton, Andrew 277 Dalton, Liz 80 paly, Katherine 313 Daman, Phil 76 ancyger, Kenneth 354 andu, Madhavi 164 aneshgar, Ashley 302 ang, Elise 143 Daniels, Jessica 354 anko, Karen 354 ann, Susan 354 anos, Melissa 354 ansby, Sherri 354 ansdill, John 287 anson, Heather 316 anyluk, Deborah 304 arden, Randall 291 k, Patricia 296 rling, Betsy 84 rling, Elizabeth 126, 354 rmanin, Jennifer 131, 302 iron, Susan 296 )as, Rajeeb 309 s, Sanjeeb 291 asey, Jennifer 354 ashoff, Brad 120, 169 assance, Erin 313 Datta, Taara 311 atwani, Meeta 282, 284, 285 ugavietis, Elizabeth 160 Davenport, Grecia 279 Davenport, Jessica 300 avid, Melissa 169 avidoff, Michael 355 Davids, Karl 308, 309 Davids, Laura 355 Davidson, Emily 355 Davidson, Katie 321 Davie, Catherine 279 Davies, Anne Marie 355 Davies, Julia 288 Davies, Seena 296 Davis, Brian 355 Davis, Bruce 287 Davis, Calvin 139 Davis, Ed 205 Davis, Emily 131,287 Davis, Evan 319 Davis, James 277 Davis, Jeff 288 Davis, Jeffrey 300 Davis, Jennifer 126, 355 Davis, Jeremy 279 Davis, Liz 152 Davis, Lorraine 317 Davis, Megan 139, 140, 315 Davis, Melissa 146, 355 Davis, Melissa Ann 168 Davis, Nicole 355 Davis, Sam 133 Davis, Steven 306 Davlantes, Eleni 285 Dawson, Christine 49 Dawson, Elliot 285 Dawson, Emily 295 Dawson, Nicole 283 Dawson, Rebecca 117 Dawson, Timothy 159 De Fouw, Laura 355 De Geus, Thomas 169, 355 De Guia, Ferd 304 De Rosayro, Catherine 355 De Stefano, Rebecca 355 De Vos, Tiffany 175 De Vries, Timothy 355 Dean, Andrea 355 Dean, Joy 155 Debolt, Christy 355 DeBruyn, Stephanie 304 Decaria, Domenic 145 Deemester, James 105 DeFinis, Andrew 355 Deflorio II, Paul 359 DeGoti, Mark 315 DeGraaf, Michael 315 DeGroff, Rachael 103, 176 deGuzman, Bernadette 281 Deighton, Daniel J 355 Dejager, Teresa 289 Dekovich, Kathryn 355 Del Toro, David 302 DeLaFuente, Lisa 296 Delamater, Paul 315 Delaney, Jennifer 311 DeLeeuw, Jamie 295 DeLeon, Jeremy 159 DelGrecko, Carrie 155 Deller, Paul 58, 321, 355 Delonis, Ellen 311 DeLuca, Rose 290 DeMarco, Ron 30, 90, 91 DeMarrais, Quinn 287 Dembling, Debralee 355 Demetriou, Nedie 291 DeMille, William .. 109, 122, 355 Demming, Geanbry 306 Demmink, Horace 317 DeMore, Duane 160 Dempsey, Jim 147 Dengiz, Rachel 291 Denkin, Josh 302 Dennis, Calvin 139 Deplanceh, Amy 96 Depto, David 317 Derg, Sandra 94 Derige, Diana N 142 Dertouzos, Joe 287 Desai, Bhavesh 317 Desai, Janhavi 300 DeShields, Karyn 277 Deshmukh, Ian 300 Desmarais, Adam 355 Despotis, Vassilina 355 Dessner, Eric 127 Detiet, Tom 135 Detken, Rebecca 355 Devaney, Susan 355 Devereaux, Amy 355 Devlin, Lindsay 117 DeWitte, Conrad 306 DeYonke, James 355 DeYoung, David 355 DeYoung, Matthew 419 Dezeirsk, Jennifer 57 Dhavan, Purnima 355 Dhawan, Puja 290 Dhering, Kevin 119 Di Martino, Gina 355 Diamond, Alphonsus 355 Diaz, Carlos 300 Diaz, Javier 162, 317 Diaz, Sumac 355 Dickinson, Masako 355 Dickman, Ben 283 Dickson, Jonathan 317 Diefenbaker, Kristie 281 Diep.Tho 317 Diethelm, Jessica 304 Dietrich, Jason 155 DiLaura, Paul 287 Dillon, Kim 317 Dinehart, Phil 136 Dines, Lisa 174,355 Diorio, Mary 313 Dipple, Kristin 355 Disque, Alison 356 Dittgen, Andrew 68 Diwan, Suleman 287 Dixon, Charisma A 140, 311 Dixon, Thomas 321 Do, Jennifer 283 Do, Sullivan 152 Doan, Bernard 306 Doane, Autum Elizabeth 356 Dobbie, William 317 Dobbs, Kyle 264, 265 Dobrin, Ellen 356 Dobson, Nicole 356 Dodds, John Allen 356 Dodge, Carolyn 304 Doeh, Eric 306 Dogra, Angeli 321 Dolan, Tom 244 Dombo, Kudzai 283, 356 Domer, Scott 306 Dominguez, Silvia . 147, 350, 356 Donaldson, Danielle 356 Donaldson, David 356 Dong.Jobi 306 Dongvillo, Nicholas 356 Donnelly, Laura 302 Donoghue, Dave 279 Donovan, Colleen 302 Dooley, Christopher 127 Doom, Chandra 356 Dorbu, Mitzi 162 Dorer, Heather 356 Dorfman, Ryan 302 Dorland, Sarah 277, 279 Dorsey, Joseph 163 Doto, Bryan 356 Douma, Jeff 133 Dove, Rita 186 Dowdle, Drew 127 Downey, John 127 Downs, Nicole 304 Doyle, Dave 34 Doyne, Scott 356 Drake, Marc 279 Drake, Stacy 313 Drake, Wendy 356 Draper, John 119, 124 Drayton, Lisa 357 Dreger, Kelly 304 Dreisbach, Scott 38, 204 Dressier, Joseph 283 Drew, Lisa 357 Drew, Mitt 122 Drewett, Robert 145 Drews, Sarah 304 Drinan, Jennifer 357 Driscoll, Kimberly 315 Drobot, Roberta 296 Dronsejko, Chrysti 117 Drosis, Tanya 295 Druk, Dalit 302 Drumm, Ryan 315 Dryden, Tina 279 Du Bose, William 357 Dubeauclard, Raoul 279 Duberstein, Jennifer 169 Dublin, Mara 357 Dubrinsky, Lowell 291 Duchastel, Thierry 283 Duda, Bridgette 156 Duderstadt, James 78 Dudley, Matthew 279 Duffy, Coreen 52 Dugan, Ryan 315 Dugas, Nicole 283 Dumphy, Emily 300 Dunafon, Cameron 357 Dunaway, Brian 285 Dunaway, Julie 302 Dunbar, Erica 123 Duncan, Jamal 317 Duncanson, Clader 290 Dundas, Susan 357 Dunigan, Corey 317 Dunlap, Dania 152 Dunlap, Michael 287 Dunlop, Cristina 304 Dunn, Adam 357 Dunn, Catherine 357 Dunn, Jessica 357 Dunn, John 16, 285 Duong, Hien 313 Dupree, Lisa 140 Dupree, Susan 357 Duquaine, Damon 291 Duram, Deanna 357 Durbo, Mitzi 132 Durfey, Ryan 287 Durflinger, Matthew 390 Durocher, Ryan 304 DuRoss, Carolyn 357 Duross III, William J 357 Dushane, Michael 157 Duursma, Angie 302 DuVall, Lindsay 313 Dwan, Chris 133 Dwight, Courtney 281 Dyer, Jennifer 163,357 Dyme, Joshua 168, 358 Dymkowski, David 358 Dysart, Aidan 288 Earl, Tim 162 Earle, Michael 358 East, Rachel 304 Eatroff, Mike 302 Ebert, Emily 319 Ebert, Linsey 268, 279 Eberwein,Jen 277 Echeverria, Francisco 317 Echlin, Beth 43 Eckert, Tracy 358 Eckhaus.Josh 300 Eckroad, Dana 126 Edberg, Jason 319 Edelstein, Jason 358 Edkin, Brian 48, 49 Edmund, Katharine 311 Edwards, Hanna 288 Edwards, Kevin 291 Edwards, Marc 120 Edwards, Michael 283 Efron, Jesse 124,358 Eggertsen, Ingrid 358 Eguchi, Leo 315 Ehmann, Peter 152 Ehrbar, Ingrid 309 Ehredt, David 162, 304 Ehrenberg, Stephen 358 Ehrhardt, Scott 358 Ehrler, Ryan 163, 171, 358 Eick, Gordon 285 Eickhorst, Angela 321 Eiler, Christian 131, 283 Eisele, Allison 43 Eisenberg, Stanley 281 Eisenbraun, Elizabeth 304 Eisenhart, Ron 287 Eisenhauer, Karen 313 Eisner, Brian 260 Eklov, Brian 315 El Sulayman, Jinnah 148 Elbert, Jenine 170 Elder, Allison 148, 358 Elders, Joycelyn 330 Eldridgejeff 315 Elford, Jeffrey 358 Elias, David ! 358 Elias, Stephanie 358 Elins, Julie 358 Eliot, Andrew 122 Elliot, Marc 86, 87 Elliott, Beth 290 Elliott, Brian 358 Elliott, Morgan 304 Elliott, Susan 283 Ellis, Steve 125 Elman, Jeremy 287 Elmquist, Heather 358 Elson, Franny 321 Elterman, Irina 295 Elwardi, Amal 302 Elwell, Jamie 302 Emerson, David 358 Emerson, Jacqueline 287 Emery, Troy 319 Emiley, Ann 358 Emilio, Karen 311 Endelman, Eric 358 Eng, Jennifer 313 Eng, Selena 317 Engelhardt, Brian 358 Englander, Meredith 358 English, Rob 287 Engman, Kate 358 Enimil, Sandra 302 Ensign, Tania 302 Entin, Robert E 358 Epland, Brandon ... 171, 172, 358 Epler, Cynthia 285 Epps, Danielle 295 Epstein, Andrew 358 Epstein, Kathryn 358 Erickson, Kristofer 279 Erlich, Jason 358 Ermann, Rachel 132, 135 Esmaili, Neama 285 Esmen, Ekrem 317 Estabrook, George 135 Estrada, David 162 Estrada, Marlon 162 Estrada, Nadia 283 Etsler, Renee 311 Etter, Grace 140 Ettus, Timothy 358 Eusani, Nina 136 Evans, Valary 277 Everett, Michelle 358 Everson, Darren 174, 358 Evoe, Pat 133 Index 427 community ANN ARBOR SINEWS Eyles, Amy 321 F Fabre, Sandy 103 Faccenda, Justin 123 Facey, Rachel 313 Facione, Denise 358 Fagin, Tal 358 Fahnoe, Douglass 287 Falardeau, Lynn 311, 313 Falardeau, Nicole 281 Falconer, Lynne 358 Falls, Sara 300 Falzetta, Lisa 279 Fang, Kenneth 358 Farabee, Megan 155,287 Farabee, Molly 359 Farber, Bradley Seth 359 Farber, Rachael 359 Farbman, Andy 122 Farbman, Gayle 359 Farleigh, Angie 136 Farley, Brandon 281 Farrakhan, Louis 190 Farren.John 277,279 Farrow, Melanie 117, 359 Fast, Jessica 287 Faulkner, Shannon 189 Faulman, Ben 304 Favre, Rob 283 Feder, Jaime 302 428 Index Feder, Kevin 279 Fedewa, David 156 Fediuk, Arthur 356 Fehlig, Ryan 106,359 Feiglin, Illana 14, 15 Feinberg, Brett 359 Feingold, Helen 359 Feingold, Jason 359 Feirstein, Sacha 289 Fejedelem, Stacia 131, 146, 309, 359 Fekete, Marie 169 Feld, Michael 290 Feldman, Brett 359 Feldman, Evan 122 Feldman, Lisa A 359 Feldman, Peter 156 Feldman, Stacey 359 Feldman, Stuart 319 Feldsher, Melissa 300 Feliciano, Nina 155 Fellows, Jonathan 288 Felton, Anica 315 Femal, Allison 283 Feng, Michael D 171, 172 Fenty, Joseph 287 Ferguson, Carolyn 135 Ferguson, Mark 359 Ferguson, Michael 319 Fernandes, Sucila 359 Fernandez, Luis 277 Ferrario, Mike 12 Ferraro, Kevin 362 Ferris, Kristin 279 Ferrise, Holly 291 Fessler, David 289 Fette, Melissa 22, 88, 277 Fettig, Melissa 296 Fettig, Mike 285 Fettinger, Anne 291 Feuerborn, Gabe 315 Fichtner, Brian 317 Fidler, James 319 Fiebert, Dianna 362 Fiebich, Gene 136 Fiedler, Scott 291 Field, Jesse 160 Field, Mary 150 Fields, Amy 362 Fields, Jessica 302 Fielstra, Cameron 279 Fife, Dugan 171 Filip, Jennifer 362 Filipcik, Tomas 279 Filkin, Amanda 362 Pillion, Daniel 162 Fine, Danielle 362 Fine, Heather 362 Fine, Jennifer 362 Fine, Nikole 362 Finelli, Christopher 122 Finger, Andrea 126 Finger, Jeffrey 362 Fink, Jason 289 Finkbeiner, Amy 362 Finkbeiner, Brad 105 Finkelstein, David 362 Finnegan, Maurice 277 Finnicum, Justin 362 Fisch, Mark 362 Fischer, Carolyn 296 Fischer, John 362 Fishburn, Andrew 363 Fisher, Eric 321 Fisher, Eva 169,363 Fisher, Greg 277,279 Fisher, Roger 146 Fisher, Sarah .... ... 86, 363 Fisher, Stephanie 170, 172, 363 Fisher, Steve 252, 254 Fisher, Treva 304 Fishman, Fani 300 Fishman, Rochelle 302 Fisk, Shannon 363 Fitch, Peder 319 Fitzgerald, Erica 363 Fitzsimons, Wendy 169 Fjman, Elliot 288 Flachs.Julie 236 Flaherty, Debbie 214, 215 Flanders, Gregory 363 Flansburg, Erin 84, 126, 363 Flaten, Thomas 315 Flautner, Kris 133 Flautner, Krisztian 363 Flegel, Janice 363 Fleis, Jason 302 Flesher, John 363 Fletcher, Carrie 164 Fletcher, Erica 140 Fletcher, Joe 17,283 Flinchbaugh, Stephanie 313 Fliszar, David 363 Florance, Sharon 131 Flores, Monica 142, 363 Flores II, Felix 279 Floyd, Hugh 133 Floyd III, Bradley 300 Flukes, Jonathan 287 Foa, Barrett 279 Fogelberg, Kevin 304 Fohner, Molly 150 Fok, Kevin 160, 363 Foley, Jennifer 291 Foil, ' Kevin 287 Foltyn, Brian 363 Fong, Allison 311 Fong, Angela Fontanes, Fermin Foradori, John Ford, Danika Ford, Erica 168, Ford, Lori Forfa, Stanley Forman, Hilary Forney, Brian Fortino, Adrian Former, Greg 133, Fortune, Donald Forward, Mike 140, Foskey, Tiffany M Fossett, Arana Foster, Amy Foster, Nathan Foster, Stacey 123, Foster, Stephen Foug, Stephen Fowler, Catherine Fowler, Tiffany Fox, Daniel Fox, Eric 160, Fox, Glenn Fox, Lauren 131, Fox, Marie Foy, Khalea 139, Fracchia, Marco Fraelich, Elizabeth Frances, Erin Franciscus, Verena Franco, Danielle Franco, Steve Franco, Yauro Franden, Meredith Franey, Christine Frangione, Robert Frank, Brad 14! 36: 31! 283 135 - v 36: 30 36 36 36 30 36 31 12 1C 36 36 32 2S 36 29 24 36 rank, Chad 363 ' rank, Debbie 363 ' rank, Lucille 132, 135 ' rank, Michael 147 ' rank, Rodney 317 ' rankel, Meredith 363 .nkel, Micah 279 nklin, Jennifer 126 nklin, Sonya 363 intom, Sarah 311 ' ranzino, Rob 291 razer, E. Megan 363 ' razer, Travis 363 ' razier, Tonya 139 ' redericks, Dahlia 364 ' redman, Leah 364 Freece, Steve 315 ' teed, Ben 133 ' reedman, Gregg 302 ' reedman, Julie 174, 364 reehan, Bill 232 ' reeman, Jonathan 166 ' reeman, Rick 288 ' reese, Kimberly 364 ' reisthler, Jeffrey M 364 ' rench, Christopher 306 ' renchman, Appy 283 ' reund, Melissa 364 Sfreundlich, Jordan 107, 364 rev, Christopher 132, 283 rev, Dwight 122 Fridkin, Marjorie 364 riedeberg, Sarah 364 " riedenzohn, Isabel 364 " riedland, Eric 364 ' riedman, Carole 302 ' riedman, Gayle 364 " riedman, Greg 291 ' I ' riedman, Mark 174 riedman, Matthew 364 " riedman, Shari 364 " riedman, Steven 364 " riedman, Susannah 291 ' riedrichs, Ryan .... 131, 136, 291 " rieman, Brett 364 ? riesen, Kurt 119,287 " ritsma, Lynnell 145 " roeiich, Melanie 364 " roelich, Susan 325 " rohman, Gregg 364 " rollo, Jason 364 ' roman, Abe 319 " rentier, Sara 279 ' ruchey, Susan Kay 321 i ' ruchter, Randy 279 ' rye, Perri 315 ' rye, Stacy 364 ' u. Lien 364 ' uchs, Jaclyn 302 ' udge, Chiara 300 ' ugazzi, Alex 66 ' uhrman, Mark 191 ' uhs, Tonya 144 ' ujikuro, Akeo 386 ' ujimoto, Karin 296 ' ulkerson, Michael 364 ' ullen, Stephanie 147 ' uller, Autwan 319 ' ullerjeff 364 mer, Robbie 364 ik, Kristin 288 ' uzak, Julia 295 yke, Mary 156 Jabay, Sari 364 Jabourie, Jessica 156, 317 Jacia, Natalia 291 }adson, Paulette 139 Gager.J.B 285 Gagne, Andrew 364 Gagrica, Melisa 290 Gahala, Margret 364 Gaines, Amber 70 Gaines, Kimberly 364 Galade, Jeremy 33 Gale, Ilona 364 Galed, Tamar 132, 364 Galido, Darlene 48 Galin, Courtney 364 Gallan, Lisa 364 Galli, Marc 160 Galligan, Erin 132 Galloway, Michael 281 Galloway, Mike 277 Gamelli, Amy 287 Gan, Eugene 364 Gandhi, Amit 281 Gandhi, Gita 295 Gandhi, Runjun 313 Gant, Carlos 287 Garantakos, Mike 123 Garcia, Adrienne 306 Garcia, Callan 122, 155 Garcia, Jerry 187 Garcia, Lisa 364 Garcia, Michael 291 Garcia, Peter 291 Garcia, Raul 142, 364 Garcia, Rommel 317 Gardiner, Mary 306 Gardner, Neil 256 Gardner II, Trevor 319 Garfield, Gina 365 Garnett, Jonathan 279 Garret, Patrick 135 Garretano, Stephanie 302, 365 Garrett, Pat 133 Garriepy, Denis 306 Gartenberg, Melissa 365 Garter, Paul 146 Garvey, Elizabeth 279 Garvie, Brett 162 Garza, Michael 142 Garza, Socorro 142, 365 Gaspari, Tony 279 Gass, Susan 147 Gatewood, Harold 277 Gaugler, Christine 313 Gauss, Erik 315 Gauvin, Ellie 150, 151 Gavin, Theresa 365 Gaydek, Brian 319 Gazdik, Julie 279 Gedeon, Michelle 365 Geer, Mike 304 Gehl, Take 368 Gehle, Alison 289 Geiger, Andrea 365 Geisler, Christopher 291 Geisthardt, Rachael 236 Gelardi, Allison 317 Gelardi, Robert J 365 Geller, Tracy 365 Gellert, Melissa 300 Gelman, Herbie 127 Gengler, Miles 163 Genovese, Jennifer 149 Genovese, Kris 290 Genschaw, Sarah 21 Genser, Geoff 106, 365 Genthe, Richard 302 Gentry, Malinda 169 Georgatso, Amy 144 George, Brian 365 George, Cedric 317 Georgiadis, Rhea 279 Georgiou, Jill 313 Gerdes, Amy 302 Gerhardt, Wendy 279 Ceding, Zarabeth 103 Germak, Andy 308 Gershaw, Geoffrey 300 Gersner, Gregory 127 Gerstman, Robert 106, 365 Gertsman, Lisa 365 Gertz, Emily 289 Gertz, Carrie 309 Gerus, Michael 302 Gervais, Carrie 365 Geshel, Heidi 279 Gesheljeff 365 Gewirtzman, Beth 279 Ghahremani, Lilly 160 Ghanta, Venu 365 Ghei, Sonia 302 Ghosh, Suzie 285 Ghoshal, Neela 157 Giardini, Paula 288 Gibbs, Bernice 279 Gibbs, John 287 Gibbs, Kristen 321 Gibby, Nicole 132, 288 Gibgot, Debra 365 Giel, Jennifer 281 Giffin, Gayle 290 Gilbart, Ben 290 Gilbertson, Matt 66 Giles, Jennifer L 365 Giles, Joseph 365 Giles, Laura 313 Giles, Tanisha 365 Gilkenson, Mary 289 Gill, Lesean 365 Gilling, Luis 140 Gillioz, Blaise 16 Ginman, Charles 365 Ginnard, Kelly 365 Ginzler, Bradley 365 Giovanazzi, Greg 268 Giovanniny, Philip 306 Gipson, Shawn 365 Girard, Tiffany 365 Girnius, Audrius 283 Gislason, Kristina 365 Gislason, Tina 169 Githiri, Maria W 140, 295 Gitlin, Brian 146 Gittleman, Shera 169 Giza, Kendra 160, 317 Gladstein, Seth 146 Glantz, Peter J 365 Glaspie, Jennifer 168, 365 Glass, Elizabeth 365 Glasser, Debbie 300 Glazer, Ed 17 Gleason, Christopher 317 Gleason, Kathryn 365 Glenn, Carmen 365 Glenn, Ron 365 Glenn, Teresa 302 Click, Brian 365 Glomski, Jessica 21 Glomski, Samara 313 Gloyer, Paul 133, 135, 365 Glynn, Brian 122 Gnich, Jason 127 Goedge, Heidi 288 Goble, Ryan 368 Goenka, Aditi 285 Goff, Shannon 368 Gohl, Jeffrey 291 Goings, Ann 139 Golany, Noha 144 Golchert, Karen 368 Gold, Avitai 123 Gold.Jana 281 Goldberg, Allison 300 Goldberg, Anne 368 Goldberg, Jason 315 Goldberg, Jeremy... 106, 107, 368 Goldberg, Keith ' . 122 Goldberg-Cahn, Michelle 169 Goldenberg, Ian 290 Goldenberg, Rebecca 302 Goldfarb, Lauren 368 Goldfarb, Sarah 313 Goldman, Elisabeth 304 Goldman, Kari 317 Goldman, Rachele 287 Goldman, Ronald 191 Goldrich, Rachael 169 Goldschneider, Evan 368 Goldsmith, Jenny 313 Goldstein, Ellen 131 Goldstein, James 279 Goldstein, Laura 368 Goldstone, Molly 368 Colin, Emily 148 Goller, Markus 367 Gomez, Alan 277 Gomez, Arturo 122 Gomshay, Debra 368 Gongora, Alan 300 Gonzalez, Marisa 319 Gonzalez, Ramiro 142 Gonzalez, Ritamaria 285 Gonzalez, Sylvia 321 Gooden, Stephanie 368 Goodman, David 368 Goodman, Jennifer 288 Goodman, John 368 Goodstein, Samuel 167, 171 Goodstein, Tami 146 Goonewardens, Sascha 304 Copal, Ravi 368 Gordon, Andrew 122 Gordon, Danielle 291 Gordon, Jeff 33 Gordon, Jeffrey 368 Gordon, Joshua 127, 162 Gordon, Laura 15 6 Gordon, Lesley 296 Gordon, Marc 369 Gordon, Sarah 313 Gore, Jonathan 285 Gorecki, Jennifer 369 Corey, Sara 369 Gorman, Brian 287 Gorman, Matthew 369 Gormley, Rick 315 Gorton, Will 160 Goryl, Susan 140, 160, 359 Gosh, Shoma 48 Goslee, Nathan 315 Goth-Owens, Amanda 317 Gotoff, Daniel 369 Gottlieb, Cynthia 369 Gottlieb, Eric 127 Gottry, Heather 150, 369, 370 Gottschalk, Chris 169 Cough, Sarah 152 Gould, Elyse 369 Gould, Stuart 120, 369 Goulding, Jonathan 90 Goulish, Andrew 16, 283 Gourdine, Shawna 291 Goyal., Ashish 146 Grabowski, Michael 369 Grace, Ami 136, 169 Grady, Alison 283 Grady, Susan 103 Graf, ' Steffi 188 Graff, Ari 304 Grafos, Keith 319 Graham, Brian 315 Graham, Brita 321 Graham, Laura 152, 153, 369 Graham, Liz 304 Graham, Robert J 369 Graham, Scott 369 Graines, Steve 127 Grambau, Ben 304 Gramling, Alana 296 Grandon, Jeremy 13, 163, 369 Grant, Brian 133 Grant, Corey 287 Grant, MacKenzie 315 Grass, Greta 15,88, 169,369 Gratiot, Mary 296 Grauch, Amber 132, 302 Graunstadt, Chris 300 Gray, Dave 160 Gray, Mary 117 Gray, Stephen 127 Gray, Steven 369 Grayson, Ken 369 Greebel, Rob 176 Greeley, Mark 302 Green, Benjamin 315 Green, Douglas 369 Green, Erica 311, 312 Green, Erin 174, 369 Green, Forrest 369 Green, Joshua 306 Green, Nicole 287 Green, Sally 157 Green, Sean 369 Greenbaum, Sarah 315 Greenberg, Josh 38 Greenberg, Orit 288 Greenblatt, Bethany 283 Greenfield, Andrew 369 Greenlee, Geoff 133 Greenlee, Jill 43 Greenstein, Erica 300 Greenstein, Evan 369 Greenwald, Julia 369 Greer, Ethan 113, 127, 369 Grego, Melissa 369 Gregory, Betsy 136, 321 Gregory, Jeffrey 369 Gregory, Jillian 295 Gregory, Matt 156, 315 Gregory, Stephen 369 Greiner, Jayna 369 Grey, Jermahl 317 Gribas, Matt 285 Grice, Laura 15 Griese, Brian 122, 208, 211 Griffin, Dan 160 Griffin, David 369 Griffin, Rhapsody 313 Griffin, Sara 234, 249 Griffin, Yolanda 123 Griffith, Joe 160 Griffith, Umeika 369 Griffiths, Angela 369 Grijalva, Christina 285 Grindatti, Carmen 311 Groh, Dawn 369 Groneck, Rachel 369 Groonlaw, Tony 317 Grose, Jessica 37, 306 Gross, Brian 300 Gross, Carrie 369 Gross, Lawrence 162 Gross, Matt 33 Gross Jr., Paul 371 Grossberg, Emily 371 Grossfeld, Melissa 371 Grossman, Jen 35 Grossman, Susan 146 Grove, Cynthia 296 Grove, Kelly 309 Grover, Ben 321 Groves, Angie 155 Grubb, Elizabeth 319 Grubbll, Rick 12,13 Gruber, Andrew 371 Grubman, Susan 302 Gruen, D. Todd 371 Gruenberg, Karl 371 Gruener, Rachel 371 Grunfeld, Ken 371 Grunzke, Mindy 321 Gruss, Matthew 315 Gryniewski, Irene 153 Guenthardt, Dawn 296 Guerra, Claudia 317 Guice, Erica 321 Guldmann, David 291 Gunaga, Satheesh 125 Gundlapalli, Sujana 311 Gunn, Neiko 304 Gupta, Anuradha 281 Gupta, Monisha 291 Index 429 Gupta, Samir 133 Gupta, Sanjiv 315 Gurney, Sean 371 Gutchess, Matthew 156 Guthartz, Stacey 313 Guthaus, Matt 317 Guthikonda, Shaila 304 Gutierrez, Isabel 306 Gutman, Lori Beth 304 Guyton, Beatrice 371 Guzdial, Karen 145 H Haarz, Kelli 311 Habel, Dana 315 Habra, Jacques N 371 Hachenski, Timothy S 371 Hachman, Michelle 153 Hackenberry, Andrea 132 Hackett, Michael 371 Hackett, Rachal 311 Haddad.Jeff 202 Haddad.Joe 122 Haddad, Rob 279 Haddix, Erin 311 Hadeedjoe 131 Hadjiev, Boyan 371 Hafeli, Brandon 132, 319 Hafron, Felicia 371 Hafron, Jason 372 Hagerty, Kerri 150 Haggar, Allan 133, 283 Haghi, Mehrdad 160 Hahn, Andrew 317 Hahn, Don 152 Hahn, Jennifer 372 Hahn, Julie 372 Hahn, Terra 372 Haider, Aqeel 287 Haight, Julie 103,314 Haight, Mike 281 Halanski, Matt 145 Halasz, Tom 343 Hale, Allison 126 Halker, Kristin 372 Halko, Steven 171, 172 Hall.James 285 Hall, Jennifer 295,302 Hall, Jessica 372 Hall, Mackenzie 169 Hall, Mark 372 Halladay, Kate 132 Hallberg, Mandy 313 Hallgren, Jenny 313 Halloran, Stephanie 372 Halpin, Ann 287 Halseth, Craig 372 Haluch, Tara " 169, 372 Hamal, Jeremy 136 Hamann, Richard 319 Hamburger, Daniel 372 Hamdan, Jehad 239 Hamer.John 157 Hamill, Maria 296 Hamilton, Andrew 146 Hamilton, Christopher 317 Hamilton, Remy 211 Hamilton, Robert 154, 155 Hamilton, Sarah 295 Hamilton, T. J 289 Hamlet, Latisha 372 Hammel, Laurie 319 Hammer, Benjamin 175 Hammers, Keltic 145 Hammersley, Ross 156, 157 Hammond, Joshua 162, 300 430 Index Hammond, Lesley 304 Hampton, Lydia 148 Hamza, Lara 296 Hamzavi, Asra 372 Han, Kaiann 132 Han, Michelle 317 Han, Phil 139 Hanak, Anton 319 Hancock, Cathy 291 Hand, Jeff . ' . 372 Hanft, Rikki 372 Hanley, Steven 287 Hanna, Elizabeth 372 Hannah, Mary 289 Hannon, Karen 310, 311 Hanoian, Scott 133, 317 Hanselman, Matthew 372 Hansen, Kelly 372 Hansen, Ryan 279 Hanson, Herbert 279 Hanson, Kerstin 288 Hansz, Heather 372 Harajli, Hassan 281 Harary, Mark 287 Hardy, Darren 306 Hardy, Erika 311 Hardy, Keith 288 Harght, Julie 321 Hari, Lindsey 283 Harley, Larico 162 Harmatz, Sheryl 300 Harmon, Jay 175 Harmon, Kim 285 Harmon II, Steven 302 Harness, Elizabeth 291 Harper, Ginger 291 Harper, Jason 57, 161 Harper, Kendrick 372 Harper, Mark 372 Harrell.Joe 287 Harrell, Rachael 132, 135 Harrington, Tony 287 Harris, Adam 372 Harris, Henry C 140 Harris, Joy 372 Harris, Karisa 139 Harris, Laeki D 123 Ha rris, Monique L 372 Harris, Noah 304 Harris, Selina 170,173,372 Harris, Selina W 172 Harris, Tumeka 287 Harris, Valerie 313 Harrison, April D 372 Harrison, Darius 317 Harrison, Erica 144 Hart, Jayme 155 Hart, Katie 296 Hart, Kimberly 288 Hart, Lynette 321, 372 Hart, Matthew 372 Harter,Joel 160 Hard, Brian 372 Hartrrian, David 319 Hartman, Kevin 279 Hartman, Toby 319 Harry, Lisa 66, 176 Harvey, Charla 313 Harvey, Jack 256 Harvey, Karen 250, 258 Harwood-Stamper, Peter 372 Haryono, Andrew 306 Has ' him, Hasdi 160 Hass, Robert 186 Hatcher, Deirdre 315 Hatchett, Ben 315 Hathaway, Julie 372 Haughton, Jamal 372 Hauler, Mary 300 Haung, Ying 297 Haupt, Amy 41, 372 Hausmann, Harvey 372 Havach, Suzanne 372 Hawley, Leslie 285 Hayes, Amanda 373 Hayes, Jeffrey 306 Hayes, Mercury 204, 205 Haymond, Jason 122 Haynes, Bill 57, 161 Haynes, Kamilah 139, 321 Haynes, William 160 Hayot, Danielle 132 Haywood, Bradley 283 Hazan, Jeremy 300 Healey, Christopher 373 Healey, Todd 373 Healy, Matt 285 Heaphy, Elizabeth 373 Hearing, Sebrina 321 Hearshen, Rachel 373 Heath, Gregory 285 Heath, Kelly 304 Hecht, Marci 373 Hecker, Cara 304 Heckerling, Matthew J 373 Heeney, Kim 373 Hegmann, Rachel 65 Heid, Matthew 291 Heiden, Christine 306 Heidt, Brian 302 Heilbut, Nicholas 289 Heilig, Julian 279 Heilveil, Jeff 133 Heilweil, Scott 373 Heiman, Joanna 132 Hein, Lauren 313 Heinrich, Rudi 315 Heintz, Steven 315 Heitman, Carolyn 291 Helder, David.. ' . 290 Heller, Alison 315 Hellie, Anne 170, 172, 289 Hellman, Caroline 288 Helmboldt, Tom 155 Heltzer, Jason 120,373 Hemeyer, Karen 296 Hemker, Bradd 287 Hemker, Jessica 283 Hempel, Bridget 285 Henderson, Halima 373 Henderson, Sharon 140 Hendrick, Brad 373 Hendricks, Colette 155 Hendricks, Jenni 309 Hendricks-Mendez, Maria.... 373 Henne, Misty 285 Henne, Paul ' . 304 Henning, Thomas 127 Henry, Christopher 290 Henry, Claire 317 Henry,James 259 Henry, Jill 313 Henry, LaToya 277 Henry, Scott 160, 283 Henschell, Josh 105 Henzel, Brian 373 Hepps, Jason 122 Herbst, Dan 300 Herckis, Lauren 300 Herderlong, Derek 279 Herek, Patrick 315 Herkemer, Lyn 169 Herman, Emilie 176, 373 Herman, Isaac 315 Herman, Jessica 175 Herman, Jill 291 Hermann, Julica 157 Hermenitt, Jessica 176 Hernandez, Aaron 373 Hernandez, Gabe 306 Hernandez, Jennifer 176,373 Herrelko, Ed 152 Herrera, Dan 283 Herrera, Mike 133 Herrgott, Tom 113 Herrick, Nichole 373 Herron, Caprice 373 Herron, Liam 123 Herron, Nicole 287 Hersch, Colleen 283 Hersh, Justin 287 Herzberg, Stephanie 281 Herzog, Jonathan 373 Hess, Allison 317 Hessler, Stephen 373 Hetrick, Amy 157 Heuser, Sarah 164 Heuschele, Dana 126 Hevenor, Jennifer 302 Hewitt, Andre 171, 172, 287 Hewitt, Jennifer 144, 373 Heyman, Darian 144 Heyman, Joyce 176 Heystek, Jason 279, 280 Hickman, Doria 140 Hicks, Justin 16,265 Hidalgo, Doraliz 152 Hieber, Ross 156 Hiemstra, David 127 Hightower, Tiffany 304 Hildinger, Erik 135 Hilger, Dave 169 Hilgert, Marianne 144 Hiligan, Ryan 160 Hill, Eboni 70, 123 Hill, Erin 103, 317 Hill, Jane C 373 Hill.Jeromy 319 Hill, Ryan 122 Hill, T. 140 Hillard, Ben 315 Hillary, Tara 164 Hiller, Dean 321 Hillson, Greg 162, 281 Hilman, Mara 302 Hilt, Megan 156 Hilton, Kevin 171, 172 Hiltz, Ginny 176 Hiltz, Virginia 277 Himrod, Erin 288 Hindelang, Marianne 295 Hinton, Ayana 140 Hirano, Naomi 296 Hire, Jennifer _ 373 Hirsch, Adam 302 Hirsch, Justin 287 Hirschler, Georgina 176 Hirschman, Sam 288 Hirsh, Adam 373 Hirsh, Lisa 373 Hirshon, Sara 300 Hitchcock, Melissa 311 Hitsky, David 373 Hitt, Nathan 306 Hlavacek, Bill 145 Ho, Michael 302 Hoadley, Jennifer 279 Hoang, Erica 319 Hoberman, Stephen 290 Hockamier, Natalie 313 Hodak, Jeffrey M 373 Hodes, Harlan 373 Hodge, Tiffany 283 Hodgkins, Gina 415 Hodgkins, Steve 415 Hodgson, Laura 373 Hodits, Jennifer 126 Hodys, Ethan 373 Hoebeke, Tracy 296 Hoefling, Nickoleta 285 Hoeh, David 300 HoeKenga, Simon Lee 287 Hoey, Gregory 373 Hoff, Aaron 162, 373 Hoffman, Joel 136 Hoffman, Michael 281 Hoffman, Neal 300 Hoffman, Shannon 304 Hoffmann, Kirsten 144 Hoffmann, Robert 122 Hoffmeyer, Kevin 127 Hogan , Patricia 311 Hogg, Jeff 133,302 Hoh, William 373 Holbird, Julie 373 Holbrook, Jamie Holden, James Holden, Thomas Holder, Elizabeth Holen, Amanda Holiday, Stacey Holland, Abasi Holland, Arthur Holland, Shauna Hollander, Seth Hollbacher, Katy Hollenbeck, Jessica 317, Hollenbeck, Kate Hollenbeck, Matt Hollenberg, Katie 132, Hollingsworth, John Hollis, Jeremy Holman, Allyson Holman, Harland 131, Holmes, Kelly Holmes, Sharon Holmes, Susan Holmwall, Jennifer Holstege, Jason Holstein, Ben Holstein, Brent Holt, Adrienne 132, Holt, Kari Holt, Richard 56, 161, Holtz, Ethan 115, Holtz, Jeffrey Holtzman, Matt Holzhausen, Jeffrey . 10, 175, Horn, Jeff Horn, Katherine Homewood, Jon Homolka, Maggie Hon, Siw Ming David Hong, Alexander S Hong, Ben Hong, George Hong, Joe Hong, Michael 139, Hood, Anoy 277, Hoogland, Mark Hooks, Spencer Hooper, Paul Hoopman, Ed HooSang, Anthony Hopker, Ryan Hopp, Emily Hopper, Melissa Hopper, Rebekah 148, Hopwood, Heather 288, Horelick, Jeremy Horgan, Sara Hornby, Erica Home, Michael Home, Natasha Horner, Brian Horner, Sara Hornsby, Khary Hornsleth, Poul Horowitz, Jason Horton, Benjamin Horton, Brandi 123, Hosner, Stacie Hoston, Lisa L Hota, Lekha Houck, Kellie Hough, Amity Houghton, Andrea Houle, Christy House, Jenny House, Katherine House, Laura Houston, Candice Houston II, Daniel Howard, Ben Howard, Juwan 40, Howard, Kellie 152, Howard, Pennie Howder, Jon Howe, Brandon Howe, Eleanor 27 30 16 132 131 140 300 376 132 155 376 277 126 152 315 321 317 376 315 277 .wh 319 ORDER FROM OUR NEW CATALOG by INTERNET! http: www.ulrichs.com Or by phone: 662-3201 SINCE 1934 BOOKSTORE 549 E. University Index 431 Howell.Jeff Howrylak, Martin Hu e, Cassandra Hsiao, Danny Hsiao, En-Land 74, Hsiao, James Jen-Chin Hsiao, Wendy Hsu, Mike.... ' Huang, Chen Huang, Chien-Chen Huang, Tammy Huber, Allyson Hudak, Adina Hudson, Laura HueBner, Nathan Huffman, Bryan 131, 309, Huffman, Diane Huffman, Kathryn Huffman, Kathy Huffman, Michelle Hughes, Carmen Hughes, Jane Hugle, Jarred Hui, Iris Hui, Marc Huie, Thomas Hullum, Melora Humble, William Humeniuk, Eugene M Humes, Herman Hundiwal, Anisha Hung, Michael Hunt, Clay Hunt, Lilton Hunt, Paula 146, Hunter, Robert Huntress, David Huntsinger, Alicia Huppert, Aaron Hurlbert.Jeff Hurley, Nate Hurowitz, Aaron Hurst, Andy Hurst, Laura Hurst, Paula Hurvitz, Julie Hussain, Monie 119, Hussain, Tanim Huston, Amy Hutchins, Carol Hutchins, Chantel Hutchinson, Angle Hutchinson, Arthur Hwang, Su Jin Hwang, Tae Hee Hyde, Joseph Hvde, Matthew 171, 172, 290 300 302 376 279 291 376 133 306 376 322 . 16 376 126 , 285 376 311 376 148 376 317 145 315 311 376 376 300 306 376 156 283 289 376 321 376 140 302 146 378 122 174 123 300 131 295 378 124 306 132 234 315 311 319 315 281 378 378 Isbister, Susan 378 Ittersum, Jason Van 124 Ivaldi, Luca 319,378 Ivascujohn 277,279 Ivory, Alicia 321 Iwasko, Christian 289 J I lannacone, Amy McKay 283 Ibrahim, Hazleen 322 Idalski, Brent 264 Idris, Sharif 16,288 Im, Michael 317 Imai, Daizo 386 Immerman, Robin 302 Ing, Christina 378 Ingall, Lisa 290 I ngels, Michelle 132 Ingels, Mike 132 loffe, Olga 152 Ippel, Mindy 296 Irani, Natasha 378 Irish, Jonathan 288 Irons, Jarrett 171, 208, 211 Irwin, Eric 306 Isaacs, Ryan 156 432 Index Jablonski, Katherine 378 Jablonski, Keith 378 Jabon, Antoine 378 Jabon, Tony 122 Jacinthe, Edwidge 319 Jackier, Tracey 378 Jackson, Eric 315, 326 Jackson, James 162 Jackson, Jesse 190 Jackson, Latoya 317 Jackson, Sajida 321 Jackson, Sarah 268 Jackson, Scott 160, 304 Jacobovits, Aaron 321 Jacobowitz, Jen 131 Jacobs, Aviva 378 Jacobs, Chrissy 152 Jacobs, Craig 56, 57, 161 Jacobs, Deena 378 Jacobs, Jacqueline 378 Jacobs, Tiffany 306 Jacobs, Timothy 315 Jacobs, Tracy 300 Jacobson, Dana 89, 378 Jacoby, Robert 162 Jacquez, Susan 293 Jaeckel, Ted 287 Jaeger, Michael 279 Jaffe, Lome 140, 378 Jahnke, Jennifer 152, 313 Jain, Meenakshi 315 Jajoo, Nidhi 277,279 Jakes, Greg 156 Jakubiak, Kristy 101 Jamaludin, Mohd Ajmel 306 Jambekar, Jay 291 Jamerson, Robert 162 James, Rich 287 James, Robert 315 James, Scott 115 Jamison, Nathan 378 Jani, Lydia 277 Janicki, Kevin 317 Janik, Joseph 378 Jankovic, Bojana 263 Jankowskyjill 159 Jannetta, Jesse 291 Jansen, Jessica 306 Janson, Keith 289 Jaque ' s III, Robert 378 Jarjosa, Jason 144, 378 Jaros, Amanda 10 Jarrett, Alison 155 Jarvis, Julie 136,378 Jarvis, Kevin 283 Jarvis, Tracy 287 Jasavez, John 144 Jaskie, Karen 311 Jasuja, Samir 285 Javia, Sanjeev 123 Javier, Finessa 296 Jayasvasit, Tom 306 Jeereddi, Naveen 119, 124 Jefferson, Aareon 315 Jeffries, Anne 378 Jeffries, Antonia 315 Jemison, Jonathan 378 Jenkins, Abigail 378 Jenkins, Andrea 140 Jenkins, Casey 29 Jenkins, Lydia 140, 378 Jennings, Kirsten 164 Jens, Kristen 378 Jensen, Jennifer 126 Jensen, Jocelyn 144 Jensen, Rachel 291 Jerick, Erin 150 Jerome, Elizabeth 317 Jestel, Roger 145 Jeyabalan, Geetha 291 Jezowski, Jessica 277 Jirard, Garth 33 Jo, Hannah 139 Johannesson, Robert 378 Johansson, William 162, 283 Johnson, Adam 159 Johnson, Allma 148 Johnson, Ben 136 Johnson, Bob 133 Johnson, Bryan 378 Johnson, Camilyah 378 Johnson, Chris 66, 317 Johnson, Christina 378 Johnson, Christy 132, 145 Johnson, Dana 152 Johnson, Denise 279 Johnson, Hugh 304, 305 Johnson, Jim 302 Johnson, Kim 230 Johnson, Kris 279 Johnson, Luke 119, 125 Johnson, Michelle 145 Johnson, Nikki 309 Johnson, Philip E 287 Johnson, Rebecca 378 Johnson, Roslyn 378 Johnson, Sarah 378 Johnson, Shawn 100, 378 Johnson, Suzanne 283 Johnson, Tamara 123 Johnson, Tara 319 Johnson, Tearza 159, 259, 379 Johnson, William L 300 Johnson, Willie 315 Johnson II, Ramon A 379 Johnston, Dan 319 Johnston, Jessica 89, 379 Johnston, Julie 304 Johnston, Pete 302 Johr, Gabriella 379 Joles, Anthony 379 Jolliffe, Thomas 283 Jonaitis, Leigh 379 Jonas, Sarah 103 Jones, Aisha 131 Jones, Brandy 145 Jones, Bryan 28 8 Jones, Chris 119, 125 Jones, Jessica A 302 Jones, Kevin 279 Jones, Kimberly 132 Jones, LaToya 139, 379 Jones, Lindsay 162 Jones, Renita 296, 379 Jones, Scott 379 Jones, Todd 34 Jones, Willie 379 Jones-Coleman, Janice 379 Jontow, Erin 22 Jordan, Chris 306 Jordan, Danielle 313 Jordan, Erika 317 Jordan, James 379 Jordan, Jeffrey 379 Jorgenson, Julie 379 Joseph, Ronnie 277 Josephs, Brad 133 Joshi, Pooja 379 Joukhadar, Zeina 321 Jouppi, Sarah 132 Journey, Damaune 140 Jubb, Linda 379 Juby, Sharon 321 Judge, Angela 162 Juetten, Theresa 163 Juhn, Olivia 289 Juip, Randall 131, 309 Julal, Nekeisha 321 Julier, Michael 379 Jung, Joo-Young 296 Juuhl, Mary 285, 411 K Kabnick, Heather 273 Kaczor, Danielle M 379 Kahl.Tara..... 379 Kajy, Susan 296 Kakuk, Peter 379 Kalaria, Amit 145 Kalbfeld, Jonathan 317 Kalhanek, John 319 Kalinka, Ruth 132 Kalish, Lili 288 Kallingal, George 279 Kallingal, Haji 287 Kallman, Reid 319 Kallman, Tory 319 Kalman, Susanne 281 Kalmat, Chandrashekar 316 Kalra, Mandira 300 Kalra, Pawanjit 379 Kalro, Anita 379 Kalte, Pamela 288 Kaman, Stephen 162, 287 Kamdar, Tejal 379 Kamenitz, Erin 287 Kaminskas, Eric 158, 159 Kaminski, Susan 131, 311 Kammeraad, Jennifer 379 Kampel, Jamie 379 Kan, Alan 319 Kan, Jui-Ming 289 Kanagaraju, Chander 287 Kanary, James 105 Kanary II, James 279 Kane, Ethan 287 Kane, Heather 285 Kane, James 160 Kang, Ahran 319 Kang.Jackelyn 139 Kang, Joe 133 Kang, Kwang Yong 160, 319 Kang, Phil 169 Kang, Rosa 300 Kang, Sandra 126 Kang, Sukjin 160, 315 Kangas, Kristi 285 Kant, Alyssa 300 Kao, Susan 321 Kapale, Neel 160 Kaplan, Jesse 300 Kaplan, Melissa 300 Kaplan, Scott 317 Karabey, All 304 Karakas, Andrea 306 Karamanos, Stacy 311 Karbowski, Becky 126 Karfonta, Nick 257 Karlen, Kirsten 279 Karolinski, Julie 309 Karman, Roberto 379 Karrer, Bradford 379 Kart, Jacob 300 Kartono, Benjamin 379 Karuy, Erin 278 Kascewicz, Amy 136 Kashen, Julie 379,415 Kashubeck, Ross 290 Kassab, Darlene 306 Kassan, Alex 302 Kassan, Erica 379 Kasubowski, Johanna 289 Katcher, Jason 379 Katers,John 306 Katers, Laura 169 Kato, Sadahisa Katopol, Nicholas Katsiris, Konstantinos Katstra, Jeff Katz, Jordan Katz, Rebecca 169, 174, Katz, S. Andrew Katz, Scott Kaufka, Katherine Kaufman, Aaron Kaufman, David Kaunelis, Melissa Kauszler, Mary Kawai, Mayako Kawai, Sumako Kawamura, Maki Kay, Ceyrena Kay, Daniel Kaye, Tricia Kayes, Jeffrey Kayner, Lynn Kazmierski, Jon Kazup, Daniel Kean, Brad Keating, Julie Keckonen, Amanda Keenan, Ryan Keesecker, Matt 119, Keglar, Takeshya 155, Kegley, Melissa Kehrer, Aaron Keith, Nikki Keller, Catherine Kelley, Benjamin Kelley, Colleen Kelley, Ryan Kelly, Ben Kelly, Erin Kelly, Erin C Kelly,Kerry Kelly, Kirsten Kelly, Matt Kelly, Patricia Kelly, Rosaleen Kemp, Tamika Kendall, Matthew Kennedy, Jeremy Kennedy, Karen Kennedy, Maura 132, Kennedy, Susan Kenney, Erin 103, Kenny, Cathleen Kenny, Katie Kenny, Melanie Kenworthy, Matthew Kepes, Gabrielle Kepple, Ben Kerkela, Steven Kerman, Staci Kernen, Connie Kerr, James Kerr, Jen Kersh, Kristin Kessie, Jennifer Kessler, Greg Kester, Denis Keswin, Ethan Ketchledge, Lori Ketterer, Terry Kettler, Patricia E Key, Kemisha Keyes, Carl Keyso, Ruth Ann Khan, Arifa Khanduja, Opkar Khaneja, Rita Khanna, Priya Khashabis, Debi Khatiwala, Sapna Khawam, Paul Khilanani, Aruna Khilji, Jasmeen 142, Khomutin, Mike Khosla, Abhay Khurana, Anita 13 : j J I [iani, Bahrann 306 tibhy, Mark 146, 168, 171, 173, 380 iidd, Bob 135 add, Jaime 315 .Jonathan 289 ieter, Jennifer 223 ihler, Jason 160 :sler, Kenneth 68 ru, Shree 168 jnann, Steven 380 moski, Carolyn 276 trick, Andrew 315 Ahrim 139 Alex 320 Amy 139 Andrew 315 im, Burton 176, 281, 286 Charles 139 im, Curi 136,296,380 im, Danny 139 im, Edward 319 im, Gail 139,281 , Grace 20, 160 jm, Hae-Jin 311 am, Haewon 281 im, Jennifer 139 im.Jin 160 , Katherine 380 urn, Ken 113 im, Kenneth 127 im, Kyong 306 im, Kyu 304 im, Leo 304 Linna 139, 380 [im, Lynn 138, 139 Marissa 276, 279 Min 277 Nam-Hee 139 Noelle 138 am, Paul A 289 dm, Paul Y 139 am, Peter 302 am, Reggie 139 SeungT 285 jm, SungYeon 315 am, Susan 139 im, Theresa B 139 im, Tony 155 im, Una 315 im, Yang 300 im, Yoo-Mee 139 imbrough, Ginnard 315 immel, Brett 380 indt, Kevin 380 ing, Anthony D 289 ing, Anthony G 380 ing, Bernice 139 ing, Chris 133,291 ng, Christina 380 ng, Jamil 31 ng, Jeffrey 162 ng.John 133,380 ng, Laura 380 ang, SethJ 380 angsley, Michael 380 angzett, Kristen 306 ankhabwala, Amar 380 anon, Jennifer 302 ansler, Christen 300 appe, Matthew 169 appelman, Lauren 300 ark, Sarah 126 irman, Anna 319 irshner, Matt 34 istler, Laura 155 ittell, Daniel 279 amo, Rachel 295 assen, Andrew 302 aus, Melody 313 :e, David 287 eerekoper, Sonya 300 .eiman, Aaron 287 .eiman, Jeffrey 380 eiman, Jill 319 Kleiman, Kristen 317 Klein, Anders 291 Klein, Rachel 126,380 Klein, Stephanie 290 Kleinbaum, Stacey 170, 172, 380 Kleinglass, Seth 156, 277, 279 Klemett, Kristofer 315 Klemmer, Bobby 317 Klemstine, David 380 Klemstine, Kelly 313 KJepack, Ellen 296 Kles, Keri 283 Kligman, Doug 125 Klimek, Kelly 304 Kline, Karen 380 Klinger, Kris 271 Klink, Aaron 152 Klobucher, Brian 287 Klontz, Nathan 319 Klosterman, Tammy 145, 380 Kloubec, Dan 113, 127 Kloustin, Kelly 146 Kluting, Steve 66 Knapp, Laura 279 Knicley, Soloman 162 Kniebes, Emily 296 Knier, Jennifer 169 Knight, Altonya 315 Knight, James 300 Knight, Stephanie 279 Knight, Thomas 287 Knipper, Katie 145, 380 Knott, Evan 298 Knuckles, Donulae 148 Knudsen, Heather 311 Ko, Charles 139 Ko, Micki 169 Ko, Steven 139 Koay, Kelly 132 Kobersy, Maya 381 Koblin, Daniel A 381 Kobrzycki, Kara 131, 277 Koc.Mesut 319 Koch, David 381 Koch, Jennifer 381 Koch, Steven 381 Koellhofer, Dan 285 Koenig, Jeffrey 381 Koerner, Andrew 157, 381 Kofman, Jennifer 300 Koganov, Leonid 315 Koh,Wee-Lih 381 Koivunen, Julie 126 Kokko, Ed 160 Kokones, Kristin 381 Kokones, Scott 283 Kolassa, Timothy 381 Kolkman, Ann 131 Kometh.Jill 328 Konopinski, Katrina 309 Konovaliv, Catherine 381 Koo, Belinda 281 Koo, Justin 277 Koory, Gregory 291 Kopecky, Susanne 155 Koreishi, Aaleya 236 Korn, Lauren 132, 135, 381 Korsakas, John 160 Kort, Michael 285 Kosim, Mike 57, 161 Kosmal, Matt 109 Kossen, Matthew 304 Kostakis, Nicholas 381 Koszegi, Donald 381 Koto, Erik 125 Koto, Karl 304 Kotsis, Nicolaos H 142, 381 Kotsogiannis, loanna 306 Kotwicki, Amy 288 Kotzin, Stacy 65 Koukios, James 142, 350, 381 Kouloumberis, Pelagia 145 Kovach, Kelly 234, 235 Kovalszki, Anna 302 Kowal, Amanda 170, 172, 381 Kowal, Jerry 133,381 Kowalchyk, Suzanne 126 Kowalis, Melissa 132, 287 Kowalski, Alison 155 Kozanecki, Pamela 381 Kozinn, Jill 381 Kozloff, Ken 306 Kozmal, Matthew 123 Kozminski, Dave 162 Kraemer, Jennifer 132 Kraft, Lauren 381 Krain, Lewis 175, 381 Kramarczyk, Denise 381 Kramer, Pamela 309, 381 Kramp, Erin 315 Krasny, Lauren 279 Krass, Eugene 319, 381 Kraus, Karme 162 Kraut, Michael 381 Kraycsir, Timothy 145 Kreiman, Victor 287 Kreis, Jennifer 381 Kremers, Casey 381 Kress, Kelly 281 Kretovic, Chris 159 Kretschiman, Peter 302 Kriegman, Isaac 288 Krishnamurthi, Dipu 295 Krishnan, Ramraj 381 Krishnaraj, Balachander 160 Kromidas, Maria 381 Krueger, Gordon 145 Krueger, Laura 283 Kruerjen 96 Krug, Elizabeth 381 Krumrei, Erich 162 Kruze, Julie 381 Krzyzowski, Marek 287 Ksar, John 289 Kuang, Odalys 155 Kubichek, Kristen 16 Kubota, Cory 381 Kucharski, Matthew 156, 381 Kuck, Julia 126 Kuczera, Stephanie 381 Kudyba, Carmela 321 Kue, Blia 283 Kuet, Eileen 160,285 Kuet, Linda 160,285 Kugel, Craig 382 Kuhnle, Jason 319 Kuiper, Jesse 285 Kuiper, Seth 285 Kulaga, James 382 Kulekofsky, Matthew 382 Kulish.John 382 Kullis, Tricia 144 Kumagai, Jenna 315 Kumar, Lisa 382 Kumar, Monisha 172 Kunik, Frank 382 Kuniyuki, Kenny 163, 291 Kuniyuki, Yuki 291 Kunst, Angelica 313 Kuntz, Karessa 296 Kunz, Elizabeth 382 Kuo, Benita 311,316 Kuo, Jason 382 Kuo, Michael 279 Kur, Benjamin 382 Kurata, Kyle 302 Kuretzky, Melissa 291 Kurtz-Reyes, Myra 382 Kurtzhals, Tracy 420 Kushmaul, Chris 163 Kusnier, Louis 382 Kusnir, Jennifer 382 Kuznicki, Kenneth 382 Kwak, Earl 281 Kwak, Jin Shin 126 Kwan, Mona 382 Kwan, Vicky Wing Wong 319 Kwon, Debbie 139 Kwon, Hye-Won 287 Kyle, Sarah 319 La Duke, Andrea 131 La Kritz, Dana 149, 382 Labriola, Amy 89, 382 Lacayo, Roger 133, 144 Lacis, Larisa 382 LaCrosse, Mike 66 Lacure, Bill 238 Lacy, Kenya 382 LaDuke, Andrea 382 Lahey, Chris 289 Lai, ShukYing 382 Lake, Zerrick 139 Laliberte, Brian J 171, 172 LaLiberte, Dana 382 Lally, Kate 132, 302 LaLonde, Ryan 157 Lam, Francis 291 Lam, Michael 382 Lamb, Jamie 382 Lamb, Leah 382 Lambert, Louis 122 Lambert, Matthew 287 Lambropoulos, Aris 283 Lamer, Vaughn 133 Lamerato, Amanda 169 Lamkin, Bradley 159 Lampe, Carin 291 Lande, Jeremie 306 Landin, Armando 304 Landosky, John 169 Lane, Megan 382 Langer, Aaron 382 Langer, Matthew 123 Langner, Carrie 164 Langner, Karen 146, 279 Langusch, Stephanie 304 Lanni, Anthony 140 Lantz, Cheri 145 Lapham, Warren 382 Lapman, Peter 123 Lareau, Aaron 314, 319 Larky, Howard 382 LaRoo, Chris 125 Larssan, Thomas 160 LaRusso, Nicole 382 Lasch, Karen 94 Laser, Jordan 300 Lasner, Emily 290 Lasner, Jonathan 382 Lasser, Jim 127 Last, Sara 382 LaTarte, Larry 317 Latimer, Wendy 103 Latterman, Sara 103 Latva, Andrea 311 Latz, Jennifer 382 Lau.YinKei 317 Lauer, Anthony 306 Laukkanen, Ann 103, 291 Lautzenhiser, Katie 313 Laux, Steven 160, 304 Laver, Matt 304 Law, Albert 160,302 Law, Deborah 281 Law, Winnie 285 Lawer, Djohan 382 Lawless, Susan 382 Lawniczak, Mara 152 Lawson, Cassandra 139, 304 Lawson, Rachel 382 Laycock, Lori 384 Leaders, Amber 313 Leanhardt, Aaron 283 Learst, Lisa 384 Leatherman, Robert 319 Leblame, Vanessa 313 Lebowitz, Kim 384 Lebron, Blanca 295 Ledesma, Elihu 384 Lee, Alfred 384 Lee, Andrea 164 Lee, Benjamin 384 Lee, Bo Young 132, 285 Lee, Carol 281 Lee, Christina Y 321 Lee, David 281 Lee, Edward K 285 Lee, Erika 139 Lee, Eunice 288 Lee, Felix 384 Lee, Fred 105 Lee, Heather 304, 384 Lee, Helen 384 Lee, Hsin-Chuan 296 Lee, Jackie 288 Lee, James 139 Lee, Jeffrey 384 Lee, Jennifer 281 Lee, Jennifer A 300 Lee, Jinhee 139 Lee, John 124, 139 Lee, Jung 155 Lee, Kenny 139 Lee, Kuenok 309 Lee, Larry 317 Lee, Margaret 384 Lee, Martin 304 Lee, Meredith 384 Lee, Michelle 384 Lee, Mike 133 Lee, Mike H 287 Lee, Patricia 139 Lee, Paul 160 Lee, Peter 309 Lee, Simon 302 Lee, Susan 321 Lee, Temin 306 Lee, Tricia 281 Lee, Zeno 370, 384 Lee-Lun, Laura 281 Leemon, Adam 384 Leenhouts, Laura 156, 157 Lefebvre, Meagan 384 Lefevre, Elizabeth 384 Lefferdin, Chris 156 Lefkovitz, Daniel 384 Leggmenn, Alex Ill LeGolvan, John 163 Lehan, Michelle 41 Lehning III, John 317 Lehrer, Natalie 384 Lehto, Aimee 295 Leibert, Greg 306 Leibowitz, Julie 300 Leichtman, Mara 384 Leins, Amanda 132 Leins, Mandy 321 Leitsch, Bill 304 Leja, Monika 313 Lelek, Julie 277 Lelli, Gary 123 Lemaster, Jeffrey 302 Lemerman, Jamie 66, 384 Lemieux, Daniel 162 LeMoyne, Craig 133 Lenaerts, Teresa 318 Lencioni, Ellen Whitten 308 Lenick, Steve 162 Leno.Jay 189 Lentz, Allison 279 Lenz, Derek 106, 107 Leo, Artil 384 Leonard, Clay 127 Leonard, Jennifer 313 Leone, Michael 119, 125 Leong, Levi Chen-Wah 384 Leong, See Kit 319 Lepak, Jaime 313 Lepak, John 162 Lerner, Jackie 327 Leroi, Ben 315 Index 433 Leroy, Daniel 156, 384 Lesch, Amanda 103, 291 Lesley, Rick 57, 161 Lesnik, Howard 384 Lesser, Jacalyn 146 Lesser, Lauren 302 Leszczynski, Lauren 384 Lettieri, James 287 Leuchter, Bruce 384 Leung, Lisa 311 LeVan, Rob 133 Levenbach, Stuart.. 119, 124, 384 Levey, Stacy 384 Levine, Howard 384 Levine, Jessica 384 Levine, Karen 302 Levine, Paul 384 Levine, Rasheena 384 Levinson, Jenna 384 Levinson, Justin 384 Levinson, Stephen 175, 385 Levy, Alison 385 Levy,Jenna 385 Levy, Joshua 106, 385 Levy, Mike 287 Levy, Rachel 385 Levy, Todd 385 Lewantowicz, Eric 287 Lewis, Anne 385 Lewis, Carol 291 Lewis, Courtney 385 Lewis, Elizabeth 385 Lewis, Gene 385 Lewis, Janet 283 Lewis, Jared 283 Lewis, Jennifer A 139 Lewkowicz, Debra 315 Leyh, Carolyn 135 Li, Dorothy 279 Li, Elsy 296 Liang, Carmen 289 Liang, Leo 143 Liang, Ursula Shih 385 Liao, Ann 296 Liao, Michael 56, 160 Liao, Mike 57, 161 Liao, Peggy 143 Licht, David 385 Liddle, John 66 Lidsky, Alisa 385 Lie, Natasha 311, 312 Lie, Terry 385 Lieberman, Stacy K 385 Liebling, Francine 285 Liedtke, Michelle 304 Lieffers, Deanna 385 Liening, Matt 317 Lieu, Thuan 385 Lifton, Debbie 21 Ligett, Jennifer 321 Liggett, Kristen 299 Light, Jessica 65 Ligon, Angie 285 Lillich, Lisa 385 Lim, ChoonWee 385 Lim, Daren 317 Lim, Joung 296 Lim, Khin Mann 385 Lim, Stephanie 81, 390 Lim, Stephen 127 Lim, Yu Hun 319 Limauro, Jessica 215 Liming, Catherine 285 Liming, Katie 131 Lin, Andrew 175 Lin, Christopher 145 Lin, Chung-Chen 315 Lin, David 277,279 Lin, Gary 277 Lin, Maya 50 Lin, Michael 385 Lin, Rosa 385 Lin, Tiffany 65 434 Index Linas, Connie 157 Lindbert, Jen 86 Lindemann, Jeffrey 385 Linderothjill . ' 385 Lindholm, Sarah 277 Lindsey, Tamika 145 Lindsey, Toni 385 Ling, John 385 Link, Justin 319 Linker, Jennifer 155,291 Linkner, Robbie 306 Linsell, Grant 277 Liong, Janice 176 Lipford, Katherine 103, 285 Lipin, Hallie 279 Lipnik, Andrew 285 Lippi, Sara 289 Lippman, Elizabeth 385 Lipschutz, Susan 35 Lipshultz, Ami 35 Lipski, Tobias 319 Lipton, Eric 385 Liscio, Patrick 281 Lishawa, Brian 309 Lisman, Rachel 385 Liss, Barbara 385 Litman, Amir 155 Littauer, Sara 302 Little, Matt 152 Little, Rhea 321 Little, Sarah 283 Liftman, Marcus 278 Litwinjill 117,131 Litwin, Keith 106, 107, 385 Litwinski, Carolyn 283 Liu, George 289 Liu, Jennifer 385 Liu, Sophie 300 Liung, Janice 319 Livermore, Heather 385 Livingston, Shannon 126, 285 Lizak, Jessica 321 Lloyd, Charley 140 Lo, Ada 321 Lo, Barney 302 Lo, Winnie 417 Locke, James Karamo 140 Lockhart, Leah 285 Lockner, Elizabeth 132, 281 Lockwood, Michael 131, 385 Lodeserto, Frank 287 Lofland, Keith 385 Logan, Jennifer 302 Logan, Josh 109 Logan, Marie 156 Logan, Stephanie 145, 386 Logic, Bradley 122 Loh, Clinton 277 Lolas, Tamera 386 Londhe, Bharati 386 London, Jonathan 386 London, Rochelle 386 Long, Brian 133,386 Long, James 386 Long, Kristin 176, 287 Long, LaToya 139 Long, Rebecca 176 Longe, Tania 259 Longlore, Keith 386 Longoria, Felipe 277, 279 Loo, Han 285 Loo, Raymond 306 Loomis, Megan 317 Looney, Sylvia 139 Lopatin, Jeremy 288 Lopez, Christine 386 Lopez, Claudia 295 Lopez de Victoria, Samuel .... 145 Lopiccolo, Nikki 386 Lorber, Terry 386 Lord, Christine 386 Lorenz, Chad 315 Lossia, Jeanene 386 Lott, Christopher 132 Lott, Cory 309 Lott, Kelly 306 Loucks, Jamie 285 Loughran, Michaela 153, 313 Louie, Michael 169 Louisell, Brian 386 Lovelace, Charlie 135 Lovelace, Mike 105 Loving, Jonathan 140, 302 Lovoi, Jeanmarie 386 Low, Julie 313 Lowe, Adam 285 Lowe, Rick 133 Lowe, Robert 387 Lowery, Ben 321 Lowry.Jody 387 Loyd, Tom 139 Lu, Caroline 317 Lubeck, Julie 65, 387 Lucas, Crystal 277 Lucas, Ian 283 Lucas, Laura 293 Lucas, Marcus 139 Lucas, Rachel 387 Luciani, Jaime 302 Luckow, Jen 155 Luderer, Hilary 387 Luedeman, Lars 387 Luk, Edward 302 Lukas, Kristianne 136 Luke, Jason 152, 160 Lukjan, Zack 156 Lukoff, Jennifer 387 Lukowski, Steven 387 Lukz, Jason 387 Lumpp, Emily 86, 169, 387 Luna, Grace 317 Lunt, Brian 387 Lupinski, Jennifer 236 Lupke, Nicole 288 Lurie, Jessica 102 Lurie, Jesse 288 Lurie, Jonathan 174 Lurin, Matt 156 Luther, Andrea 387 Lutzy, Jillian 126 Luxon, James 306 Luxton, James 279 Luze, Shareen 268 Lyford, Ryan 283 Lyle, Bill 264 Lynch, David 317 Lynch, Mary Louise 296 Lyons, Cara 315 Lysne, Ryan 317 M Ma, Ann 150 Ma, Charles 315 Ma, Chi Yip 315 Ma, Jennifers 319 Mabley, Michelle 163 Macaluso, Joseph 279 Macaluso, Peter 127 MacCallum, Scott 123 MacDonald, Donald 387 MacDonald, Joseph 387 MacDonald, Laurie 277 MacDonald, Molly 15 MacDonald, Scott 171, 257 MacDuffee, Allison 287 MacFalda, Paul 387 Macfarlane, Audrey 319 MacGregor, Lissa 96 Mach, Rod 160 Maciejewski, Steve 283 Macklin, Matt 304 MacLean, Carmen 132, 387 Maclin, Barbara 146 Madden, Tom 315 Maddix, Erin 169 Madhavan, Steven 146, 387 Madrid, Alicia 279 Madynski, Jeremy 109, 122 Maehre.Jeff 387 Magee, Dana 85, 126 Magid, Jodie 387 Mahan, Scott 315 Mahar, Jason 300 Mahler, Kim 387 Mahler, Michael 387 Mahon, Krissy 103 Mai, Evelyn 288 Maison, Jessica 300 Majeske, Raelyn 304 Major, Carrie 102 Major, Kent 315 Major, Lisa 102 Majszak, Christina 309 Makar, Lisa 387 Makaroff, Jason 321, 387 Makela, Ann 296 Maki, Erin 287 Makich, Jane 287 Makie, Lars 387 Makki, Fatima 311 Malaczynski, Joanna 302 Malarneyjill 127 Malesky, Amy 126, 311 Malewitz, Melissa 322 Maley, Michele 309 Malhotra, Ajay 291 Malina, Amanda 281 Malkani, Shiela-Amita 302 Malkin, Kelly 277,279 Mallett, Julie 387 Mallik, Indrani 132 Malmsten, Brad 277 Maloff, Erica 387 Malone, Bill 133 Malone, Kathy 387 Malone, Kellie 387 Malone, William 387 Malvitz, Emily 387 Man, Elbert 319 Man, Simpson 317 Mancine, Amanda 313 Mancini, Anthony 387 Mancuso, Joseph 319 Mandel, Michael 387 Mandich, Becky 387 Manfrey, Mark 51 Manghnani, Suman 311 Mani, Subash 279 Manica, Sarah 296 Manley, Shelton 308 Mann, Emily 387 Manne, Josh 387 Manne, Lily 289 Mannis, Josh 291 Manoogian, John 283 Mansilla, Elena 388 Manske.Jill 285 Mansur, Roni 317 Mantela, Marcie 176, 388 Mantle, Mickey 189 Mantovani, Karen .. 145, 146, 388 Manula, Brian 163 Manzella, Vince 109, 122, 171,172,388 Marbury, Nerissa 123, 388 Marcero, Deborah 295 March, Greg 302 Marcinkowski, Karin 321 Marcus, Scott 149 Marcy, Todd 66 Mardegian, Rachael 3 88 Maresca, Christina 64, 144 Marga, Lindsay 311 Margo, Joe 93 Mariani, Patricia 131 Marin, Daniela 313 Marin, Dave 287 Maringer, Stephen 124, 388 Marius, Richard 289 Marker, Emily 31 Markevitz, Isa 28 Markey, Ann 38 Markham, Lisa 1 Markman, Stefanie 38 Marko, Daniel 38 Markson, Chris 27 Marmer, Josh 13 Maronen, Barbara 27 Marquez, Sofia 142, 14 Marringer, Steve 11 Marroquin, Christopher 30 Mars, Nancy 169, 38J Marschke, Doug 16, 28J Marsh, Catherine 32J Marshall, Barbara 145, 38J Marshall, Jason 38 Martay, Peter 277,27 Marti, Jennifer 3C Martin, Brian Martin, Chad 30 Martin, Crystal 38J Martin, Greg Martin, Justin 28 Martin, Nicholas 12J Martin, Nicole 30J Martin, Sara 10J Martin, Vanessa 30- Martinez, Anthony Martinez, Jorge 160, Martinez, Luis Martinez, Marie Elena Martinez, Marisela 142, Martinez, Monica Martinez, Tracy Martino, Erin Martinson, Ranve Martus,Jeff Marzagao, Thompson Mascari, Sara Mascia, Lea C Masek, Kate Maskery, Susan Masoga, Ryan Mason, Amanda Mason, Michael Mason, Stephanie Masselink, Luke 132, Massey, Kimya Mast, Andy Mastro, Rob Mastroberto, Christopher Mastroberto, Kit 168, Matejak, Amanda Mather, Nate Mathew, Sonia Mathews, Andrew Mathias, Matthew Mathie, Belinda Mathis, Eric Mathura, Ravi Mattel, Laura Matthews, James Matthews, Kevin Mattison, Greg 208, 209, Maun, Patrick 131| Maures, Travis 279 Mauro, Cameron Mauskopf, Nicole Mauter, Erica Maxwell, Shannon May, Martin 3C Mayberry, Sarah 89, 169, 38 Mayer, Gregg 38 Mayer, Jane Mayers, Betsy Mayk, Lauren Maynard, Gregory Mazure, Matthew Mazzarella, Cali 30 Mazzocco, Angelo 30 Mbanefo, Jideoto 28 Mbanu, Ibeanuchi Me Arthur, Maggie 1C Me Dougall, Marcelo ..... 30( 38i 381 is: 28 ' 385 12( 38! 27 ' 311 38! 13: 38! 38! 27; 38! 27 28: 16( 31! 38i 311 27 311 28 38i 2S1 281 3HH 285 291 , We Love the Stuff You ' re Made Of!! Congratulations Graduates from all of us at and designate registered trademark and trademark of Pizza Hut, Inc. 1996 Pizza Hut, Inc. lc Falda, Wendy 84, 126 Ic I lie, Jessica.. ' 15,103 flcAfee, La Ruth 140, 304 IcAllister, Dana 294 IcAllister, Heather 150 IcAnuff, Stacie 317 icAvoy, Mary 162 IcBride, Sean 119,124 IcBryan, Kathryn 146 IcCabe, Justin 317 IcCaffrey.Joy 168,388 IcCalla, Kevin 66 IcCann, Heather 126 IcCann, Jennifer 126, 388 IcCartha, Monique 388 IcCarthy, Allison 300 McCarthy, Patrick 283 McCarthy, Tom 287 pVIcCheseney, Amanda 103 VIcClain, Veryunda 123, 388 IcClanahan, Kristin 144 IcCleary, Christopher 388 IcClelland, Kathleen 302 IcCloskey, Tommy 317 IcComb, Erin 126 IcCord, Tovah 311 IcCormick, Kate 136 IcCoy, Heather 159 IcCoy.John 288 IcCoy, Kamilah 321 IcCrate, Kendra 146 IcCready, Kelly 311 IcCulIoch, Stephanie 311 IcCutcheon, Eric 304 IcDermott, Neil 388 IcDonagh, Cara 390 IcDonald, Frank 282 IcDonald, Jessica 311 IcDonald, Keith 302 McDonald, Mike W 317 McDonald, Shannon .... 266, 390 McDonnell, Kirsten 304 McDonough, Amy 131, 390 McDonough, Marcela 66, 102, 176 McDowell, Akkida 164 McEldowney, Brenda 135 McElhaney, DeAnna 144 McEwen, Brett 390 McFarlin, Kellie 311, 390 McGee, Kathryn 291 McGee, Sarah Ann 321 McGillivaly, Stephen 160 McGinley, Dianna 390 McGinnis, Patrick 131 McGivern, Michelle 289 McGoun, Samuel 122 McGovern, Erin 268 McGrath, Garrett 367 McGrath, Shirley 390 McGraw, Colleen 313 McGregor, Katie 240 McGuire, Michael 315 McGuire, Mike 240 McHenry, Elizabeth 390 McHugh, Kevin 162 Mclntire, William 390 Mclntosh, Brent 43, 174, 390 Mclntosh, Lesley 390 Mclntyre, Lesley 283 McKanders, Kimberly 296 McKay, Robert 302 McKay, Tatum 390 McKean, Erin 288 McKenney II, Ronald 317 McKenzie, Melissa .... 44, 45, 281 McKevitt, Carrie 390 McKim, Andrew 326 McKinley, Steve 283 McKinnon, Darren 319 McKnight, Sean 317 McLaren, Charles 390 McLaren, John 390 McLaughlin, Marty 163 McLaughlin, Michael 156 McLaughlin, Michael R 315 McLaughlin, Sean 10 McLaury, Rebecca 370, 391 McLister, Robert 391 McMahon, Kelly 391 McMillon, Tracy 391 McMullen, Karyn 311 McQuade, Karen 281 McQueen, Beth 152 McVeigh, Timothy 186 McVety, Chris 287 Mead, Richelle 279 Means, Ronald 139 Mears, Donna 152 Medalle, Eric 391 Meder, Bethany 170, 172, 391 Medley, Kyle 300 Meeuwenberg, J.B 132 Megat-Samsudin, Puteri 391 Mehall, Emily 313 Meiers, Kate 277, 279 Meisler, Jamie 391 Meisner, Randall 391 Mekhaya, Edward 142 Melaik II, Matt 343 Melcer, Joshua 391 Melhem, Mike 283 Melia, Jennifer 391 Melicor, Adrian 391 Meloni, Marina 283 Menard, Laura 309 Mencigar, Joseph 287 Mendelsohn, Jaclyn 302 Mender, Jonathan 391 Mendiola, Sheila 391 Mendoza, Linnea 268 Mendoza, Michael 391 Meng, Katie 168 Menna, Todd 317 Menold, Carrie 281 Menuck, Michele 321 Menyah, Maame-Esi 302 Mercader, Cristina 391 Mercatante, Steven 391 Mercuric, Alissa 311 Mergen, Michael 391 Merkel, James T 127,391 Merkow, Russ 175 Merl, Seth 152,283 Merlock, Megan 391 Merridew, Peter 302 Messenger, Lucas 391 Messer, Kassandra 391 Messina, Matt 319 Messinger, Michael 169 Messner, Brian 124, 391 Messner, Heidi 170, 172, 391 Metidieri, Katya 295 Metinko, Christian 300 Metz, Justin 391 Meyer, Allyson 391 Meyer, David 289 Meyer, Jeff 47 Meyer, Jody 87,277 Meyer, Paul 391 Meyer, Robert 315 Meyers, Chris 306 Meyerson, Anne 131 Michaels, Liz 169 Michaels, Mary Jane 391 Michaelson, John 288 Michalski, Suzanne 317 Michas, Andreas 306 Michielsen, Erik 391 Middlebrook, Candice 296 Mieczkowski, Elizabeth 281 Mielcarek, Heidi 391 Miele, Jennifer 169 Migdal, Sarah 391 Migounov, Denis 291 Mih.John 302 Mihalyfi, Anne 152 Mike, Deb 289 Mikesell, Christine 288, 291 MikoleizikJiU 103 Milanowski, Andrea 391 Milarch, Angela 283 Milas, Susanne 311 Miles, Ashley 169 Milius.Andy 321 Miller, Alison J 391 Miller, Andrew 159 Miller, Christine 391 Miller, David 391 Miller, Deborah 302 Miller, E. Seth 306 Miller, E. T. Michael 392 Miller, Holly 169,392 Miller, Jason 392 Miller, Jeff B 283 Miller, Katie 136, 392 Miller, Korey 139 Miller, Kristi 304 Miller, Lauren 315 Miller, Leanne 319 Miller, Marnie 392 Miller, Matt 133 Miller, Matt D 319 Index 435 Miller, Melissa 132,135 Miller, Paul 38,39,48 Miller, Stefanie 313 Miller, Steve 133 Millhouse, Christina 302 Millichamp, Sean 317 Millis, William 124 Millner.Jason 300 Mills, Anna 392 Mills, Terry 40 Millstein, Keri 392 Milne, Gregory 291 Milobowski, Marc 392 Milos, Jennifer 285 Milstein, Michelle 321 Mims-Hickman, Jackie 282 Min, Hyung Seung 392 Minahan, Elisabeth 296 Minako, Juliet 311 Minder, Scott 283, 392 Miniuk, Colleen 268 Minnicks, Shani 300 Minor, Toni 317 Minton, Jennifer 169 Mintz, Ryan 133 Mintzer, Ari 392 Mirelez, Dan 162 Miriani, Elizabeth 145 Mirisciotti, Jennifer 277 Mirkhani, Alexander 162 Mirkin, Denisse 313 Miroff, Andrew 392 Mishra, Kiran 392 Mitchell, Alice 392 Mitchell, Christian 156 Mitchell, Corey 319 Mitchell, Dana 321 Mitchell, J. Alexander 317 Mitchell, Matthew 162 Mitchell, Nancy 392 Mitchell, Rakiba 317 Mitchell, Rick 162, 281 Mitchell, Shamika 310, 312 Mitchell, Steve 133 Mittelstadt, Jenny 317 Mitzner, Riki 290 Miyamoto, Ryan 285 Mleko, Craig 162 Mo, Joonpyo 302 Moceri, Michelle 155 Mockaitis, Reed 289 Modderman, Traci 317 Moeller, Gary 186 Moenssen, David 304 Moerland, Russell 321 Mogbo, Monica 304 Mohandas, Vishen 300 Mohd-Fahami, Noormi 392 Mohd-Nasir, Noor H 392 Mokrenski, Eric 155 Mokshagundam, Smita 132, 311,312 Molenda, Jeremy 319 Molitor, Brian 392 Moll, Kenneth 145 Molla, Theo 240 Molnar, Stephanie 146, 160 Monash, Jeff 392 Moncrief, Michelle 321 Moncrief, Sara 279 Money, Al E 139 Money, Spence 290 Monson, Ben 289 Monteith, B.J 283 Montgomery, Jameel 302 Montgomery, Jeffrey 392 Montgomery, Karen 214 Montgomery, Kate 16 Montross, Christine 392 Moon, Cynthia 138, 139 Moon, Sora 283 Moore, Angela 279 Moore, Ian 315 436 Index Moore, lesha 132 Moore, Megan 132 Moore, Monica 283 Moore, Siwatu 315 Moore, Steve 169 Moradi, Javaun 392 Moran.Jon 319 Moran, Kelly 169 Morante, Sandra 279 Moreland, Randy 133, 159 Morelli, Michael 392 Moreno, Mayra 285 Moreno, Theo 140, 160 Morga, Lindsay 162 Morgan, Jace 122 Morgan, Michelle 277, 279 Morgenstern, Amanda 321 Morris, Chandan 321 Morris, Suzette 311 Morrison, Theodore 132 Morrow, Beth 101 Morrow, Scott 392 Morse, Aaron 318 Morse, Kirk 304 Mortimer, John 240, 283 Morton, Christine 392 Morton, Mike 57, 161 Moschouris, Leonidas 392 Moskowitz, Joshua 392 Moss, Alia 392 Moss, Eric 392 Moten, Alicia 392 Mott, Reverie 281 Mott, Tarek 279 Motwani, Mona 96 Motz, Erika 146, 319 Mouat, Will 136 Moulton, Holly 296 Mountainbear, Jinho 277 Mouro, Cameron 125 Mourtada, Walid 123 Mousavinezhad, Cyrus 317 Mow, Paul . ' 133 Moy, Melinda 392 Moyer, David 392 Muderrisoglu, Gaye 302 Mudrey, Jennie 155 Mueller, Dan 277 Mueller, Kimberly 309 Muhammad, Farid 315 Muir, Katie 150 Muir, Robert 288 Mukherjee, Michelle 392 Mulchandani, Vivek 317 Mulder, Jin 392 Mulholland, Tanya 131, 302 Mulliken, Mary 302 Mullin, Kelli 284,287 Mullin, Sean 315 Mullins, Max 392 Munder, Ryan 127 Munfakh, Laila 311,393 Munger, Julie 393 Munguia, Cassandra 142, 393 Munley, Michael 285 Munoz, Kevin 277 Munson, Eric 162,302 Munson, Sarah 393 Murad, Yawar 393 Muray, Andrea 277 Murdock, Hilary 302 Murick, Narcissa 302 Murino.John 125 Muroff, Jordana 393 Murphy, Abby 115 Murphy, Dan 289 Murphy, Dave 160 Murphy, Matt 281 Murphy, Megan 393 Murray, Erin 342 Murray, Ian 125 Murray, L 119 Murray, Mary 146 Murray, Sean 315 Murray, Tim 279 Murrell, Tewonia 321 Murtaugh, Michelle 126 Murthi, Arathi 126 Murthy, Mahesh 290 Murtuza, Irfan 283 Muscarelle, Matt 125 Musialowski, Mindy 393 Mustaffa, Fatin 322 Musto, Steven 291 Mustonen, Angela 159 Muszynski, Chad 393 Muto, Yuka 304 Mutsulavish, Monica 289 Mutuc, Joseph 291 Myer, Benjamin 315 Myers, Amanda 302 Myers, Erin 100, 393 Myers, Kevin 287 Myers, Kristin 160,393 Myers, Tonya 304 Mygatt, Tim 306 Myles, Latisha 393 N Nabat, Deborah 393 Naczycz, David 144, 393 Nadir, Mete 160 Naegele, Janet 393 Naftulin, Danielle 169, 329 Nagaraju, Prameela 279 Nagda, Kirit 302 Nagrant, Mike 166, 167, 287 Nagy, Jim 393 Nahmad, Victoria 350, 393 Naik, Sujata 287 Naimolski, Jennifer 321 Nakamura, Asako 393 Nakayama, Sachiko 296 Nakoneczny, Daniel 156, 285 Nakoneczny, Matt 285 Nakovich, Lauren 96 Nalk, Niraj 315 Nanavati, Shefali 285 Nanninga, Heather 311 Naqvi, Iran 148, 393 Narang, Manoi 317 Narcisse, Allen 317 Nardoni.Wes 315 Nash, Aleda 139 Nash, James 174 Nath, Vani 309 Natoli, Amelia 311, 312 Natoli, Brenda 311 Nauman, Jennifer 277, 279 Navkal, Vaishali 281 Naylor, Keith 300 Neathamer, William 393 Nedzar, Tamar 311 Neely, M. Craig 393 Negglemeier, Jennifer 342 Neifert, Alexandra 313 Neilson, Dana 155 Nejad, Reza 317 Nelepa, Erin 162 Nelsen, Jennifer 393 Nelson, Ainya 139 Nelson, Dave 288 Nelson, Greg 48 Nelson, Jennifer 313 Nelson, Melanie 311 Nelson, Morgan 295 Nelson, Nisheka 321 Nelson, Russell 145 Nelson, Ryan 277, 279, 289 Nelson, Victoria 296 Nemiroff, Jill 311 Nemmers, Brady 291 Neri, Madeleine 393 Nesbitt, Laquandra 277 Nesbitt, Tiffany D 140, 393 Neugeborn, Ian 300 Neumann, Tracy 311 Neuser, Megan 393 Newel, Tina 87 Newkirk, Nikki 100 Newman, Dan 131 Newth, Katie 279 Ng, Elaine 393 Ng, Jerome 393 Ng, Lillian 296 Ng, Lyman 93 Nguyen, Doan 283, 285 Nguyen, Ngoc Loan P 393 Nijim 38 Nichols, Jason 321 Nichols, Michael 393 Nicholson, Jill 313 Nicholson, Lori 302 Nicholson, Steve 281 Nicholson, William 287 Nicklin, Jonathan 288 Nicolaescu, Marissa 393 Niedzielski, Steven 317 Nielsen, Bart 175 Nielsen, Lisa 135 Nienstedt, Erica 153 Nightingale, Elizabeth 393 Niit, Krista 102 Nikitaides, Dina 289 Nimbach, Lawrence 393 Nino.Ji 313 Nirmul, Antosh 393 Nisonov, Joe 133 Nitekman, Robert 393 Nitz, Sarah 317 Niven, Pat 133 Noack, Erin 290 Noakes, Ann 131 Noel, Rochelle 393 Nofs, Julie A 394 Nolting, William 147 Nordstrom, Christina 394 Norman, Craig 302 Norman, Reulonda 139 Noroozian, Vista 311 Northcross, Amanda 311 Northrup, Gordon 394 Norton, Joe 140 Norwell, Stephanie 29 Notestine, Molly 293 Nottingham, Marniee 394 Noud, Mike 122 Novack, Douglas 394 Novick, Benjamin 394 Novicki, Megan 281 Nowak, Brigette 394 Nowell, David 306 Noworyta, Carin 145 Nriagu, Uzoma 304 Nugent, Marc 156 Nunez, Nicole 300 Nushon, Amrai 323 Nyenhuis, Kyle 306 Nylen, Derek 281 Nyutu, Shedria 319 Nzoma, Ruby 59 o O ' Beirne, Brian 288 O ' Brien, Colleen 394 O ' Brien, Erin 156 O ' Brien, Michael 287 O ' Brien, Pat 279 O ' Callaghan, Molly 287 O ' Connor, Ryan 152, 319 O ' Donnell, Suzy 268, 269 O ' Grady, Scott 187 O ' Keane, Devin 315 O ' Keefe, Meghan 394 O ' Malley, Ryan 288 ! ' ! M1 Ronil iinto.Lfi tot, Jon O ' Neill, Catherine 2 O ' Rear, Angella 31 O ' Rourke, Meighan 103,29 " O ' Shariffy, Shahed 28 " O ' Shea, Matthew 39 ' Oak, Seachol 30 fc " ,l, Gates, Robert 39 Oberhelman, Jason 16 Obiala, Julie 13 Ockaskis, Todd 1 Ocker, Phyllis 2 Oesterle, David 32, Ofori, Abena 31 Ofori, Nana Yan 31 Ofstein, Charles 28 Ofstein, Charlie 13 Ogata, Kahala 27 O h, Stella 13 Ohba, Sharon 31 Ohngren, Richard 39 Ojeda, Olivia 29 Okamoto, Natsu 27 Okasinski, Sue 16 Okosky, Kristen 39 Olander, Julie 30 ' ' Oleszek, Megan 148, 14 Oliphant, Alan 31 Olivarez, Elias 30 Oliver, Benjamin 31 Oliver, Dawn 13 Oliver, Debbie 30 Oliveri, Lora 27 Olivier, Lauren 3C Ollie, Crystal 39 Ollinger, Wendy 13 Olmstead, Mark 39 Olmsted, Lisa 39 Olree, Michael 15 Olsen, Erik 39 Olson, Erika 39 Olson, Kristin 39- Olsztyn, Christopher 30. Olympia, Darwin 113, 12 Omar, Cheryl 4 Ona, Ryan 16. Ongena, Stephanie 103, 30. Onisko, Merrilyn 39 Onopa, Andrea 29 ' Opalinski, John 162, 28 Opatkiewicz, Susan 310, 31 Oppat, Becky 29 Oppenheim, Paul 28 Orabka, Rachel 28 ' Orange, Charlene 316, 32 Ord, Justin 39 Ordona, Marc 1 Ordonez, Victor 27 Oriordan, Sean 119, 12 Orlandi, Susan 30 ' Ornstein, Naomi 39 ' Ortell, Steve 39- Orzolek, Chris 27 C Osburn, Josh Osenga, Matthew 15 ' Osmundson, Carey 28- Oster, Gerni 29 Osterhoff, Susan 39 ' Osterholt, Dawn 4 Osterman, Sara 1 Ostfeld, Scott Ostipow, Scott 31 ' Ostroff, Jordan 119, 28: Ostrom, Clay Ostrom, Jason 12 Ostrow, Jesse Oswalt, Mariana 295, 29! Otner, Rachel 3 ' Ott, Johanna 1 Ott, Lara 2 Otteson, Thomas 1 Ottovaere, Dawn 1 Ou, Kenneth 1 Ovalle, Jonathan 3 Ovens, Janine 2 Overlander, Buzz 2 I i a. te Wrot fe, Vt5ii tiiim. ( : 28 321 39 j 12: fieht - ' . s ifa.Ad fa,l ' ..: v v ' " ' ' Wfc ' - - ' I Owens, Megan 43, 132 S-Oxender, Kalynn 132 lOxender, Robert 394 EOzden, Cagla 302 lOzeck, Mark 394 lOzel, Alper 144 P ace, Dominique 306 ace, Jason 287 ' aczas, Mike 306 Paddock III, Ed 394 Page, Ronald 277 Pahade, Nickesh 279 ' ai, Rajiv 287 Paige, Tonya 145, 394 Paik, In 146 Painter, Leanne 54 Pal, Shoma 131 Palantjon 133 Palattao, Eileen 155 Palermo, Monica 300 Paliani, Chanell 277 Paliwoda, Nira 394 Palko, Simon 133, 315 Palkovacs, Eric 302 Pallegar, Deepali 313 Palmer, Chris 132,289 Palmgren, Glenn 394 Pam, Russell 394 Pan, Sweeting 302 Pan, Wendy 281 Panciera, Greg 123 Pandak, Jason 162 ' andhi, Nandini 279 andya, Ankur 302 ang, Lisa 319 anopoulos, Theodores 142 Pappas, Leslie 394 Paquette, Lauren 136 Paradzik, David 127, 260 Parchomenko, Larissa 394 Parekh, Nikhil 394 ' arekh, Sonali 319 ' arh, Phil 281 ' arikh, Ami 132,321 ' arikh, Neera 170, 172 Park, Chul Woo 395 Park, Laurie 149, 395 Park, Myung 395 Park, Rebecca 139 Park, Seoyeon 139 ' arker, Adam 281 ' arker, Blair 139 ' arker, Elizabeth 395 ' arker, Laura 281 iParker, Rachael 395 Parker, Shaquita 139 Parkinson, Amanda 277, 279 Parkinson, Bill 17 Parks, Derin 300 Parks, Julie 311 Parks, Rosa 190 Parrett, Oanh 395 Parshall, Shawn 159 Parson, David 20 Parver, Deborah 395 Pasalis, Edi 135 Pascuzzi, Natalie 302 Pasky, Sara. 288 Pasrija, Sandeep 316 Passerello, Lisa 321 Passmore, Lisa 321 faster, Rachel S 395 Pastolove, Craig 395 Patchen, Monica 300 Patel, Abhay 279 Patel, Jeson 317 Patel, Nayna 313 Patel, Neha 309 Patel, Pranav 146, 306 Patel, Radhika 300 Patel, Sachin 317 Patel, Sangita 281 Patel, Shalin 119, 125 Paterson, Cortney 395 Patrick, Corinne 395 Patrick, Daniel 162 Patrick, Travis 306 Patrizi, Mike 160 Patterson, Melanie 395 Patton, Eric 133, 300 Paul, David 169 Paul, Franz 123 Paul, Kevin 395 Pauley, Edith 288 Paulousky, Alex 279 Pauls, Edward 302 Paulsen, Amy 313 Paulson, Kristen 311 Paup, Erica 288 Pavlis, Nick 320 Pavlovic, Greg 287 Pawluchuk, M.J 319 Pawluk, John 119, 124 Pearce, Betsy 131, 311 Pearce, Christopher 395 Pearce, Kimberly 277, 279 Pearce, Thomas 306 Pearcy, Cheryl 234, 395 Pearlman, Julie 395 Pearson, Drew 162, 306 Pearson, Lorri A 123, 395 Peckham, Elizabeth 304 Pecoraro, Toni 281 Peeples, Marika 140 Pelinka, Rob 255 Pellegrino, Karen 395 Pellerito, Mark 287 Pena, Alfonso 302 Pencak, Rebekah 136 Penhorwood, Lynne 304 Pennacchini, Lynn 321 Penney, Jessica 288 Penrice, Darryl 315 Penwell, Scott 66 Penz, Katherine 395 Penzien, Jonathan 395 Perakis, Steve 142 Pereida, Alison 296 Perez, Carla 202 Perez, Maria 21, 306 Perez, Sylvie 395 Periasamy, Santhi 395 Perkel, Walter 119,124 Perla, Lee 162 Ferryman, Lianne 159, 395 Pershjen 329 Person, Jill 287 Perumalswami, Ponni 283 Pesavento, Marnie 395 Peters, Michael 133, 395 Peters, Yejide 136 Peterson, Chip 176 Peterson, Laura C 395 Peterson, Laura M 395 Peterson, Matthew 315 Peterson, Nate 304 Peterson, Norm 319 Peterson, Peter 395 Peterson, Tim 319 Petoskey, Asha 288 Petrevski, Steve 66 Petroelje, Mark 395 Petrosky, Julie 395 Petroudi, Styliani 321 Petrovski, David 304 Pettigrew, Santhia 311 Petway, Patrice 70, 395 Pfeffer, Stephanie 279 Pham, Ann Kim 309 Pham, Trang Phuong 296 Phan, Chau 132 Phares, Heather 174,395 Phelka, Andrew ... ... 145 Philbin, Jessica 319 Phillippo, Sarah 291 Phillips, Ann 395 Phillips, Astrid 175,281 Phillips, Jodi 395 Phillips, Joe 140 Phillips, Katie 281 Phillips, Kelley 279 Phillips, Sarah 136 Pia, Jasmine 291 Pickjared 395 Piehl, Kathryn 398 Piepsney, Mark 398 Pierantoni, Nate 133 Pierle, Matthew 147 Pierson, Diayara 285 Pietrzyk, Adam 315 Piette, Kylie 281 Pike, Carrie 300 Pilz, Bryce 124 Pina Teixeira, Carlos 287 Pinderhughes, Alicia 277 Pine, Brian 306 Ping, Jennifer 126 Pingel, Elizabeth 155 Pink, Mike 285 Pinkney, Chanda 159 Pinter, Bob 156 Pinter, Greg 16, 283 Pinter, Robert 156 Pipatjarasgit, Tanya 142, 279 Piper, Laurie 317 Piteri, Paul 145 Pitroda, Rajal 136, 291 Pitts, Amy 162, 313 Pitts, Antoine 174 Pitts, Ri Janae 139 Plantz, Jessica 290 Plater, Brent 398 Platnick, Josh 277, 279 Platt, Lisa 279 Plaza, Marcos 306 Pleasant, Karin 398 Plevan, Dave 133 Plevan, William 398 Ploof, Dave 135 Plotkin, Joshua 279 Pober, Lauren 398 Pocze, Andrea 156, 398 Pogodzinski, Mandy 155 Pohanka, Mary Beth 148 Pohanka, Timothy J 145,398 Poindexter, Kimberly 398 Poirier, Michael 315 Pokorny, George 25, 104 Polaczyk, Trisha 72 Polan, Jenni fer 285 Polasek, Marwood 160, 288 Polen, Brad 398 Poli, Robert 125 Polich, Kelly 126 Politziner, Sam 283 Politziner, Sammy 136 Pollmann, Eric 317 Pollock, Jenny 283 Pomeranz, Jen 96 Ponce, Timothy Eric 398 Ponder, Carlean 159 Pontrello, Jason 288 Pool, Ann 311, 398 Poole, Kelly 398 Poon, Kwok 398 Poon, Yun Ting 296 Poopat, Natee 142 Pope, Laura 398 Pope, Sherwood 315 Popek, Angela 398 Poposki, Stephen 133, 315 Porritt, James 279 Porter, Dayna 398 Porter, Erica 321 Porter, Robin 286 Porter, Sara 313 Portnoy, Scott 300 Portugal, Carlos 122 Portz, Deanna 321 Porzadek, Eric 319 Posey II, Gregory 140, 398 Posner, Jennifer 100, 398 Post, Eric 149, 398 Postema, Cynthia 304 Postma, Kara 398 Potash, Brian 107, 398 Potasnik, Robin 283 Potosky, Jason 398 Potter, Amy 398 Potts, Rebecca 398 Povilaitis, Angie 42, 131 Powell, Isaac 398 Powell, James 398 Powell, Kelly 304 Powell, Larry 109, 122 Powell, Stephanie 277 Powell, Tiffany 140 Power, Zachary 321 Powers, Amanda 321 Powers, Earl 287 Powers, Elizabeth 296 Powers, Jeffery 315 Powers, Karen 306 Prada, Oreste 140, 317 Prakash, Manvi 311 Prange, Michael 398 Pranikoff, Kara 398 Prather, Damon 315 Prechtel, Kristin 131, 398 Preis, Spencer 304 Premen, Suzanna 296 Prentice, Geoff 260, 261 Prentice, John 306 Presdorf, Carrie 160, 317 Present, Roxanne 287 Pressma, Elise 153 Preston, Jennifer 288 Price, Craig 398 Price, Jamie 317 Price, John 290 Price, Vicki 350, 351, 398 Priebe, Kennneth 321 Pries, Susan 309 Primeau, Tracey 398 Primo, Dario 119, 124 Prince, Chinyere 302 Prince, Kenneth 398 Pristach, Douglas E 398 Priver, Steven 302 Proafio, Tara 399 Probst, Jeffrey 321 Prodany, Karla 399 Proestou, Dina A 399 Prosser, Stacy 399 Prost, Steven 289 Protas, Allison 399 Proulx, Nathan 317 Pruchnik, Jennifer 295 Pruss, Tristan 317 Pruzon.Joey 399 Prywes, Yaron 319 Przybylo, Marissa 131, 287 Pu, Patricia 126 Pugh, David 321 Pugh, Robert 399 Pugsley, Jennifer 321 Pung, Meredith 399 Pupurs, Gary 144, 160 Purakal, Joyce 311 Purda, Raquel 145 Purdy, Melissa 399 Purdy, Stephanie 289 Pusztai, Peter 260 Putz, Michelle 295 Pyden, Elizabeth 169 Quaderer, Dean 399 Quenneville, Liz 279 Quidgley, Kenneth 285 Quinn, Bryan 93, 399 Quinn, Drew 133 Quinn, Kerry 399 Quinn, Kevin 317 Quinn, Shawn 302 Quinones, Paul 105 Quint, Carolyn 399 Quist, Greg 399, 405 Quist, Gregory 159 Quist, Lisa 304 R Rabaut, Nicole 132, 135 Rabinow, Daniel 399 Rabold, Brian 317 Rabuse, Tracy 289 Racek, Andrew 123 Racette, Holly 309 Racey, Daniel 159 Racine, Michael 144 Rademacher, Jamie 279 Rader, Monica 131 Radford, Victoria 399 Radi, Mike 122,399 Rae, Michelle 176 Rafal.Alex 127 Raferty, Meagan 126 Ragains, Steve 302 Rahaljulie 313 Rahardja, Henry 317 Rahman, Mohammad 285 Rai, Shivaz 144 Rainey, Jocelyn 313 Raisanen, Craig 162 Raiti, Karen 144, 168 Raitt, Marni 399 Raj, Gale 139,279 Rajpal, Parag 131, 399 Raju, Vishnu 281 Rajzer, Julie 279 Rakocija, Lucas 302 Raman, Melissa 399 Ramberger, Joy 41, 399 Ramos, Alfredo 142 Ramos, Leigh Maria 399 Ramos, Pedro L 140 Ramp, Stefanie 399 Ranck, Christopher 175 Rand, Betseygail 315 Rand, Colin 399 Randall, Jody 126, 399 Randazzo, Lisa 11, 116 Randolph, Erin 144 Randolph, Suzanne 399 Ranelli, Diana 272 Ranka, Erik 160 Rao, Neethi 164 Rapley, Luke 399 Rappaport, Shelley 399 Rasch, Susan 285 Rasheed, Bakkah 399 Rashes, Shana 288 Rasizzi, Kim 313 Rasmussen, Jennifer 287 Ratliff, Amber 283 Rau, Nathan 399 Rauchle, Isha 277,279 Rausch, Amy 399 Rausche, Melanie 131 Ravage, Zac 399 Ravin, Michael 399 Rawls, James 399 Rawls, Jesse 239, 399 Ray, Adrian 290 Index 437 ' :-- : . 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Benefits include a mem- bership t-shirt, free dinners during finals and career programs. more information about th efits of membership, CALL 00.847.4764 13.764.3154 OR e-mail to alumni@umich.edu 438 Index Ray, Antuan 315 Ray, Lauren 304 Ray, Shivaz 285 Raymond, Luke 122 Razay, Sadia 313 Razzano, Renee 321 Read, Amanda 103, 279 Read, Thomas 125 Reader, Anne 152 Readwin, Kris 117 Ream, Geoff 157 Reau, Connie 155 Rebaim, Brian 285 Recht, Matthew 400 Rector, Chad 283 Redd, Kim 153 Reddy, Pranay 283 Reddy, Sireen 152,287 Reddy, Smitha 302 Reddy, Vikram 400 Redfern, Susan 400 Redito, Alexander 302 Reed, Brian 171,172,400 Reed, Emily-Rae 302 Reed, Heather 400 Reed, Thomas 119 Reese, Jeff 287 Reese, Michelle 304 Reeves, Kristen 317 Reeves, Mark 400 Reeves, William 321 Reffigee, LaShanda 139 Regan, Shawn 125 Reger, Steve 315 Reichel, David 400 Reichman, Dana 283 Reid, Dawn 87 Reillyjeff 287 Rein, Stephanie 314, 317 Reinecke, Renee 367 Reinglass, Tamara 400 Reinhard, Christine 302 Reining, Michael 300 Reis, Renata 277, 279 Reisig, Harry 160 Rembert, Richelle 164 Remyn, Michael 285 Remyn, Mike 133 Rencher, Charles 288 Rendz, Kimberly 311 Renes, Rob 287 Renieris, Irene 142 Renner, Matt 66 Rennie, Aaron 175 Renouf, Marc 317 Rentrop, Garrett 156 Renz, Laura 295 Renzi, Vanessa 285 Reoma, June 155 Repa, Jessica 400 Repa, Melissa 400 Reppa, Jennifer 300 Resendez, Ricardo 140 Resendez, Rich 289 Ress eguie, Jeanine 169 Resslar, Melissa 136 Resutek, Bob 151 Reutter, Brooke 317 Revelli, William 212, 213 Revitt, Karen 291 Reynhout, Jeff 163 Reynolds, Donald 400 Reynolds, Eileen 285 Rhee, Anna 139 Rhee, Que-Wang 139, 400 Rhee, Youngmee 283 Rhines, Cynthia 400 Rhodes, Anson 306 Rhodes, Chanda J 123, 400 Rhodes, Tamyra 400 Rhule, Colleen 144 Rhyee, Sean 175 Riad, Mickey 33 Ribar, Candice 155 Ricciardi, Ronald A 400 Rice, Carolyn 400 Rice, Erik 400 Rice, Glenn 254 Rice, Kourtney 313 Rich, Ellen 317 Rich, Joshua 277 Rich, Khristine 400 Richards, Erin 400 Richards, Jennifer 285 Richards, Kerry 139 Richards, Michelle 126 Richardson, Airron 239 Richardson, Diana 287 Richert, Jayson 400 Richey, Mike 291 Richter, Jennifer 302 Richter, Valerie 400 Rickert, Kerri 174,400 Riddle, Thomas 400 Riedel, Birgit 285 Riekse, Allison 400 Riemersma, Debbie 103 Riemersma, Jay 171, 172, 211 Ries, Kelly 304 Riesenberger, Jennifer 317 Rieth, Elizabeth 313 Rii, Eunbum 139 Riley, Eric 255 Riley, James 315 Rimatzki.Jay 159 Rimkus, Bill 160 Rimkus, Daniel 131, 400 Rindler, Tyler 304 Ring, Joseph 302 Ringham, Jon 300 Riordan, Carrie 285 Riper, Natalie 285 Rising, Kimberly 317 Riske, James 315 Ritchlin, Sean 283 Ritt, Bitsy 263 Rittenberry, Jennifer 400 Ritter, Michelle 313 Rivera, Brenda 295 Rivera, Julie 400 Robbins, Larina 400 Robbins, Melita 400 Robers, Zach 315 Roberts, Adam 400 Roberts, Bobbie 306 Roberts, James 309, 400 Roberts, John 127 Roberts, Jonathan 122 Roberts, Joy 400 Roberts, Katrina 400 Roberts, Rebecca 283 Roberts, Sara 132, 311 Roberts, Sarah 304 Roberts, Shannon 47 Roberts, Tomika 400 Robertson, David 146 Robidoux, Nicole 309 Robins, Jody 103 Robinson, Dora 402 Robinson, Erica 302 Robinson, Matthew 157 Robinson, Rumeal 255 Robinson, Sarah 317 Robinson, Vanessa 317 Robison, Dayna 296, 402 Robison, Matthew 402 Rocafort, Frederic 302 Rochester, Jeremy 402 Rock, Christopher 315 Rock, Joshua 319 Rockers, Brad 302 Rockind, Carin 169, 402 Roco, Robert 402 Rodd, Tansy 279 Rodenkirch, Jessica 402 Rodriguez, Alexander 402 Rodriguez, Ana 317 Rodriguez, David 315 Rodriguez, Elena 142, 321 Rodriguez, Fernando 315 Rodriguez, Luis 402 Rodriguez, Milton 142 Rodriguez, Roberto J 142 Rodriguez, Rolando 163, 402 Roehm, Tara 66, 176, 402 Roelof, Wendy 402 Roelofs, Brian 159 Roelofs, Lisa 313 Roetlin, Chris 162, 289 Rogers, John 132 Rogers, Scott 375 Rogers, Theda 123 Roguske, Kacy 304 Roh, Robert 139 Rohrschneider, Reuben 160, 321 Rokita, William 402 Rokumoto, Akari 139 Roland, Randi 311 Romberg, Neil 288, 291 Romelhardt, Andy 280 Romer, Scott 285 Romig, Alicia 145 Rominski, Dale 225 Rondeau, Brad 135 Rongkavilit, Usar 142 Rooney, Heather 94, 402 Roos, Karen 277 Root, Shephen 132 Rosado, Douglas 317 Rosales, Jason 142 Rose, Devon 159 Rose, Jennifer 302 Rose, Joshua 122 Rose, Kimberly 146, 402 Rose, Steven 279 Roseman, Robby 302 Rosen, Alisa 169 Rosen, Dana 402 Rosen, Ian 402 Rosen, Jodi 402 Rosenbaum, Jordan 302 Rosenberg, Brad 175 Rosenberg, Michael 174, 402 Rosenblum, Lauren 402 Rosenbluth, Randi 131, 311 Rosenkrands, Inge 402 Rosenman, Rhee 302 Rosenthal.Jed 176 Ross, Andrew 33, 106, 107 Ross, Dana 164 Ross, Dawn Danica 140, 402 Ross, Jessica 304 Ross, Marc 160 Ross, Steven 319 Rostam-Abadi, J.L 174, 402 Roth, Nicole 277 Roth, Poppy 402, 413 Roth, Randall 402 Roth, Travis 319 Rothbart, David 402 Rothberg, Hilary 306 Rothleder, Tamara 402, 415 Rothstein, Blair 302 Rouse, Ingrid 311 Rout, Preeti 281 Rovak, Jason 290 Rowbotham, Ryan 287 Rowe ll, Christina 313 Roxas, Angela 169 Royce, Jon 256 Rozell, Chris 133 Rozelle, Amy 144 Rozenblit, Igor 161 Rozis, Pavlos 123 Rubin, Bonnie 402 Rubin, Dana 402 Rubin, Lindsay 149 Rubinfeld, Emilie 402 Rubley, Will 162, 283 Ruby. ' jack 290 Ruck, Jessica 295 Rucker, Brandon 315 Rucker, Kyle 140 Rudder, Alaise 306 Rudick, Charles 402 Rudyba, Camela 150 Ruf, Courtney 313 Ruggerio, Stephanie 402 Ruh, Alexandra 302 Ruhana, Rebecca 402 Ruiperez, Victor 402 Ruisi, Annie 311 Ruiz, Anthony 279 Ruiz, Joe 304 Rullman, Todd 124 Rumer, Christopher 152, 402 Rumisek, Jennifer 403 Rummel, Andrea 287 Rummel, Stephanie 1 403 Rumminger, Jason 127 Rumohr, David 300 Rumpel, Diana 296 Rumpel, Shirley 296 Runquist, Tom 277 Runyon, Erik 315 Rupani, Jai 131, 309 Ruschiensky, Kristen 268 Rusinek, Christopher 403 Rusnell, Gina 291 Russell, Jackie 288 Rutan, Caleb 290 Ryan, Camille 132 Ryan, Christopher 287 Ryan, Dan 133 Ryan, Daniel 174, 403 Ryan, Patrick 288 Ryan, Sean 287 Rybenstein, Carrie 285 Ryzenberg, Debora 296 Rzepka, Beth 291 Saad, Richard 403 Sabatini, Greg 169 Sabbota, Amy 403 Sabin, Shawn 122 Sabran, Azizi 403 Sachs, Jonathan 403 Sachs, Randy 120 Sacks, Heather 86 Sacks, Joshua 403 Saddles, Shana 319 Sadek, Rana 149, 169, 403 Saewert, Magee 103 Sagel, Brett 403 Saginor, Jaime Pardell 283 Sahara, Ria 302 Sahney, Mira 152, 403 Sahota, Gurpartap 287 Saidman, Aaron 125 Saigal, Preeti 279 Sakalauskas, Andrea 304 Sakalauskas, David W 403 Saket, Ala 317 Sakolsky, Heather 403 Saladino, Amelia 403 Salamon, Sarah 96 Salazar, Joe 133, 135 Sales, Melissa 281 Salhi, Bisan 281 Salinas, Fabian 302, 403 Salipande, Vicky 295 Sallie, Shantanu 319 Salliotte, James 302 Salmon, Jeremy 175, 285 Salomon, Caryn 85, 126, 403 Salomone, Merrie 140 Salsbury, Ben 133 Salsbury, Benjamin 315 Saltsman, Jessica 403 Saltzman, Adam 309 Saluja, Maninder S 403 Salvatore, Anthony 162 Samandi, Masumeh 321 Samantray, Om 306 Samarias, Al 107, 403 Samburg, Thomas 106, 403 Sampson, Susan 126 Samsons, Andris 56, 57, 403 Sanborn, Michelle 309 Sanchez, Dani 302 Sanchez, Humberto 144, 168, 403 Sanders, Adrienne 403 Sanders, Deveron 319 Sanders, Horace 408 Sanders II, George 302 Sanderson, Leigh 311 Sandier, Ian 403 Sandier, Scott 403 Sandier, Stuart 403 Sandstrom, Sarah 306 Sankbeil, Darren 127 Sanko.Jeff 319 Sanom, Samuel 403 Sansburn, Richard 403 Santiago, Cesar A 145 Santiago, Eric 145 Santiago, Kimberly 283 Santiago, Leslie 126, 403 Santiago, Lynette 126 Santiviago, Andrea 103, 313 Santosa, James 319 Saqqa, Samer 277 Saraceni, Sal 122 Sarafa, Suzanne 170, 172, 403 Sarlas, Johanna 403 Sarnacki, Maria 403 Sartin, Elizabeth 306 Sarver, Justine 403 Sarwani, Essam 403 Sato, Tomo 317 Sauceda, Juan 142 SaulJ.J 288 Saunders, Shannon 285 Savage, Kristen 405 Savic, Olga 295 Sbaschnig, Richard 291 Scales II, Bobby 302 Schaap, Jennifer 132, 321 Schachner, Amy 405 Schad, Chris 160 Schaefer, Jeremy 302 Schafer, Marlene 405 Schaffer, Eric 106, 405 Schaffer, Karl 405 Schaub, Kevin 144, 405 Schauber, Marc 169 Schaufler, Jennifer 131 Schebor.Todd 133 Schechtar, Ben 283 Scheek, Chris 66 Scheible, Natasha 405 Scheirey, Michael 285 Schek, Lindsey 315 Schemanske, Jennifer 160 Schenck, Sara 313 Schenker, Pete 131 Scheper, David 405 Scherwin, Jennifer 311, 405 Scherzinger, Amy 405 Schetz, John 283 Schewe, Julie 405 Schiavone, Sebastian 160 Schier, Clark 136,279 Schipper, Todd 405 Schlaff, Abby 136 Schlaff , Audrey 311 Schlee, Susan 405 Schlesinger, Kira 405 Schlesinger, Rachel 152 Schleukev, Peter 300 Schlimme, Kurt 315 Schloss, Allison 405 Schluentz, Maria 405 Schmedlen, Rachael 145 Index 439 Schmid,Mike 119 Schmid, Wally 33 Schmidt, Benjamin 319 Schmidt, Kristen 279 Schmidt, Laura 296 Schmidt, Michael 405 Schmidt, Mike 125 Schmitt, Keri 281 Schmitt, Matt 283 Schneider, Jana 281 Schneider, Jonathan 302 Schneider, Laura 151 Schoeff, Brad 277, 279 Schoem, Cara 405 Schoenherr, Jeremy 306 Schofield, Mike 287 Schokora, Jeremy 342 Scholler, Gudrun 132 Scholler, Kurt 360 Schommer, Maija 283 Schommer, Maija K 136 Schommer, Vincent 405 Schonenfeld, Peter 155 Schopin, Allison 405 Schornak, Elizabeth 287 Schott, Bill 156 Schouten, Karen 277 Schrauben, Andrew 57, 161 Schreiner, Charla 309, 405 Schroeder, Emily 295 Schroeder, Eric 162, 283 Schroeder, Patricia 405 Schuler, Amy 169 Schulhof, Melissa 145, 405 Schulman, Justin 405 Schultz , Brittany 146 Schultz, Kristen 146 Schultz, Melanie 309 Schultz, Micole 405 Schultz, Patricia 405 Schulz, Kimberly 405 Schulz, Kristen 405 Schumacher, Jennifer 320 Schuman, Aimee 405 Schuster, Bryce 124 Schutt, Rachel 291 Schwab, Daniel 175, 405 Schwallier, Amy 81 Schwartz, Carl 285 Schwartz, Jessica 291 Schwartz, Jon 300 Schwartz, Karen 405 Schwartz, Michael A 405 Schwartz, Michael J 405 Schwartz, Sondra Karen 405 Schwartz II, Leonard 315 Schwarz, Brennan 405 Schwarz, Lauren 406 Schweber, Daniel 281 Schweda, Jennifer 304 Scordalakes, Rebecca 406 Scott, Andrea 131 Scott, Andrew 300 Scott, Joanna 313 Scott, Stephanie 300 Scott, Steve 304 Sears, Jon 306 Seaton, Michael 281 Sebesta, Laura 406 Secakusuma, Cynthia .... 160, 169 Seddelmeyer, Jonathon 315 Seeger, Steve 281 Segal, Amos 406 Segall, Kimberly 406 Seibel, Stephanie 406 Seitz, Cynthia 169 Seitz, Kalea 406 Sekela, Ryan 304 Sekerka, Jenny 279 Sekharan, Monica 406 Sekharan, Sarita 296 Sekiguchi, Minako 406 Selby, Reed 109, 122 440 Index Selleck, Brett 159 Selman, Teka 132 Semanchik, Caroline 406 Seng, Sonia 313 Senger, Paul 133 Serapiglia, John 279 Serbin, Todd 406 Sergeant, Betsy 65 Sergeant, Sara 311 Serlin, David 406 Sethi, Vaibhav 302, 303 Settimi, Philip 119 Setzman, Becky 304 Sever, Brett 406 Severance, Scott 360 Sewell, Dave 300 Shaffer, Gus 288 Shaffer, Kristi 132 Shafran, Eric 302 Shah, Ami 281, 406 Shah, Amit 300 Shah, Jay 169 Shah, Kinnari 304 Shah, Leena 57, 160 Shah, Nishit 160,315 Shah, Rahul 298 Shah, Raina 319 Shah, Rakhi 176 Shah, Rina 279 Shah, Rishi 317 Shah, Sam 319 Shah, Sweta 309 Shaikh, Sasha 283 Shainis, Lee 287 Shamash, Dana 319 Shand, Karyl 304 Shankman, Stephen 123 Shannon, Ellen 276 Shannon, Gregory 171, 406 Shapiro, Allison 406 Shapiro, Cheryl 279 Shapiro, Jennifer.... 126, 169, 406 Shapiro, Mamie 406 Share, Jen 96 Sharkey, Lisa 290 Sharkey, Michael 38, 301 Sharley, Kate 291 Sharma, Anu 287 Sharma, Mani 289 Sharma, Preya 285 Sharma, Rahul 160 Sharma, Uday 285 Sharon, Zachary 406 Sharphorn, Bridget E 406 Shashaani, Leyla 313 Shatzer, Kenneth 406 Shauver, Dan 406 Shaw, Katie 35 Shaw, Kyle 124 Shaw, Liz 300 Shaw, Michael 315 Shay, David 306 Shea, Daniel 406 Shea, Diane 406 Shea, Nancy 406 Sheahan, James 300 Sheedy, Mari 279 Sheehan, Terry 58 Sheets, Thomas 297 Sheimanjill 169 Shepherd, Matt 160 Shcppard, David 162 Sherenco, Jerret 287 Sherer, Michael 300 Sheridan, William 162, 406 Sherman, Aaron 315 Sherman, Adam 175 Sherman, Leslie 145 Sherman, Lorig 103 Sherman, Melanie 96, 174 Sherrod, Shea 317 Sherwick, Kathryn 296 Sherwin, Eileen 146, 279 Sherzinger, Amy 126 Shih, Amy 311 Shill, Jonathan 406 Shim, Woojin 321 Shimizu, Eiichi 406 Shin, Catherine 281 Shin, Chan 406 Shin, Dave Chong 139 Shin, Ed 97 Shin, Edward 406 Shin, Heidi 311 Shin, Hitae 317 Shin, Patrick 139 Shin, Yong-Yun 406 Shin, Yoon-Soo 315 Shinaberry, Kathryn 311 Shiposh, Bryan 406 Shippey, Sara 406 Shirkey, Zachary 281 Shmalo, James 287 Shoemaker, Laura 126, 170, 172, 406 Shoen, Brian 142 Shogan, Scott 406 Shor, Robin 407 Shorter, Jennifer 407 Shoults, William 407 Showalter, Karen 407 Showers, Erin 407 Shraayer, Matt 319 Shreiner, Kim 155 Shriver, Mercedea 291 Shtrahman, Matthew 145 Shubalis, Melissa 132 Shubow, Lauren 291 Shuford III, William 285 Shull, Rebecca 407 Shulman, Brad 407 Shum, Saul 277 Shumaker, Adam 315 Shurel, Lindsay 144 Shyu, Alisa 169 Siaw, Stephanie 281 Siddiqi, Shamma 407 Siders, Abigail 150, 407 Sidick, Charles 317 Sidman, Howard 176, 177 Siebert, Diana 302 Siegel, Aaron 289 Siegel, Andrew 407 Siegel, Dave 160 Siegle, David 317 Siegrist, Jennie 407 Sierens, Brad 133 Siglin, Linda 329 Sikkenga, Alicia 407 Siko, Jason 145 Sikowitz, Sarah 313 Silbergeld, Beth 407 Siler, Jerica M 139, 140 Silk, Michael 407 Silver, Michelle 234 Silver, Shanna 407 Silver, Todd 300 Silverberg, Jodi 131 Silverman, Amy 407 Silverman, Daniel 302 Silverstein, Craig 283 Silverstein, Kathy 304 Silverstone, Dena 103 Simek, Michael 162,407 Simes, Lisa 287 Siminoff, Michael 122, 407 Simmons, Amanda 16 Simmons, Brian L 171, 232 Simmons, Bryan 160 Simmons, Catherine 407 Simmons, Ericka 315 Simmons, Fred 300 Simmons, Julie 140 Simmons, Mallory 289 Simmons, Shakira 317 Simon, Ephraim 169 Simon, Joshua 283 Simon, LaChandra 313 Simonds, Adam 122 Simpson, Brian 407 Simpson, Nicole Brown 191 Simpson, Wendy 407 Sims, Gregory 319 Sims, LaShawn 145 Simses, Michael 289 Sin, Josh 300 Sinche, Bryan 407 Sinclair, Tracy 407 Singal, Amit 281 Singer, Jennifer 407 Singer, Lori 407 Singer, Zoe 291 Singh, Manpreet Kaur 132 Singh, Opender 317 Singh, Prabhjyot 407 Singh, Rimme 277 Singleton, Sarah 407 Singleton, Vera 304 Sinor, Stacy 279 Sipola, Leslie 319 Sirna, David 279 Sisan, Tom 315 Sitael, Jeroen 145 Sitole, Sumit 285 Sitron, Shari 407 Sitz, Kimberly 135, 407 Siu, Shing-Hing 407 Siwek, Michael 123 Sizemore, Scott 133,291 Skibo, Liz 80 Skindzier, Matt 306 Skinner, Kelli 407 Skolnick, Laura 407 Skomer, Jennifer 44, 311 Skorna, Jennifer 311 Skow, Erik 283 Skvorak, David 407 Slade, Minitriae 317, 318 Slater, Michelle 240, 259 Slater, Phoebe 103 Slis, Carlene 160 Sloan, Heather 306 Sloan, Kate 132 Sloan, Tiffani 302 Sloane, Jennifer 311 Slosberg, Daniel 281 Slotman, Sherri Lynn 407 Slotnick, Melissa 283 Small, Melanie 304 Smallwood, Terese 281 Smead, Jessica 321 Smetana, Julie 169, 408 Smith, Alicia 170,172,408 Smith, Amanda 290, 302 Smith, Angela 288 Smith, Anne 152, 408 Smith, Beverly 165 Smith, Brigham 408 Smith, Candace T 140, 277 Smith, Carla 313, 408 Smith, Carmen 57, 161, 176,408 Smith, Carrie G 315 Smith, Chris 133,285 Smith, Chrystal 313 Smith, Cliff 212 Smith, Dalia 311 Smith, Daran 132, 291 Smith, David 408 Smith, Derrick 408 Smith, Dia 317 Smith, Ericka 302 Smith, Erin 66, 176, 408 Smith, Gene 57 Smith, Gene E 161 Smith, Heather 408 Smith, Holly 281 Smith, Jack 152 Smith, Jeff 281 Smith, Julie 169 Smith, Julius 315 Smith, Kelly 304 Smith, Kristin 279 Smith, Lori 408 Smith, Madeleine 285 Smith, Mark 408 Smith, Mark A 315 Smith, Nathan 109, 122, 408 Smith, Rachel 66 Smith, Robert 408 Smith, Ryan 160 Smith, Shakela 288 Smith, Shalonda 148 Smith, Shere 236 Smith, Stephanie 39, 176, 408 Smith, Susan 188 Smith, Suzanne 315 Smith, Tim 252 Smith II, Hugh 287 Smith IV, Jack E 409 Smithivas, Paul 142 Smokeritch, Jeffrey 279 Smokevitch, Jeffrey 277 Smolek, Tony 306 Smolev, Melanie 409 Smoluch, Michelle 81, 409 Smookler, Mari 132 Smucker, Sarah 50, 176, 287 Sneed, M. Elisa 409 Sneed, Naomi 409 Sneider, Andrea 409 Snoap, Matt 306 Snoddy, Lakesha 311 Snow, Amy 30 Snyder, Charlie 290 Snyder, Chris 304 So, Charlene 288 Sobczak, Deborah M 136 Sober, Hany 317 Sockalosky, Ryan 66, 176, 317 Socks, Michael 160 Sohn, Cathy 295 Soifer, Jason 159 Sokoloski, Alicia 31] Sollenberger, Joseph Solocinski, Melissa 203 Solomon, Jared 409 Solowczuk, Thomas 119, 125 Somershoe, Lauren 132, 140, 160, 359 Sommer, Colin 109, 122 Somoza, Aracely 287 Somoza, Sandra E 14( Somsel, Elizabeth 296 Son, A-Mi 296 Son, Jae-Hong 409 Son, Philip 300 Son.Woomi 409 Sondakh, Claudia 176, 300 Sonders, Dave 287 Song.Andi 139,409 Song, Anna 126 Song, David 139 Song, Ellen 309 Song, Young-Bean 288, 290 Soni, Mehul 288 Sonkin, Rebecca 409 Soo Hoo, Kathleen 277 Soobrian, Andy 276, 277 Sood, Sargum 30! Soranno, Leslie 291 Sorensen, Derek 319 Sorgen.John 169 Sorscher, Carly 131,287 Sosa.John 409 Sosbe, Sarah 131 Soto, Robert 409 Souers, Jennifer 409 Soule, Carole 409 Soules, Mike 289 Soupal, Nichole 409 Southard, Dawn 162 Spannagel, Michele 409 Speer, Amanda 409 Speilfogel, David 289 Spells, Kimberly 311 Spelman, Michael 306 Spence, Chanda 139, 311 Spence, Nikolai 140 Spencer, Khalilah 21 Spencer, Maxwell 409 Sperandeo, Janene 291 Sperling, Brent 321 Sperling, Haley 409 Spewak, Matthew 291 Spiegel, Beth 409 Spielfogel, David 131 Spiess, Sarah 283 Spigner, Marcellina 321 Spiguel, Artur 287 Spikerjill 409 Spilman, Darren 409 Spink, Megan 409 Spitael, Bram 287 Spitael, Pieter 321 Spiteri, Tienne 288 Spitser, Andrew 122, 409 Spitzley, David 409 Spizz, JackB 409 Spooner, Jennifer 313 Sprauer, Max 319 Sprauten, Ola 155 Sprik, Trevor 133, 135 Springfield, Dusty 152 Springstubbe, Kristy 302 Sprowl, Brock ' . 291 Square, Harrington 139 Srinivasan, Babu 302 Srinivasan, Madhan 409 Sriprasert, Jennifer 142 St. Clair, Amy 78 St. Germaine, Renee 409 St. John, Pamela 202 Stacer, Bryce 285 I Stadhagen, Klaus 287 Staeven, Heather 409 Stahl, Michelle 409 Stahl, Phil 302 Stahl, Roslyn 116 Staley, Shelley 156 Stallworth, Mark 70 Staloch, Jeffrey 124 Stambaugh, Vivian 155 Stamm, Courtney 300 Stampes, Robert 285 Stanford, Trisha 409 Stanifer, Angela 295 Stanley, Karyn 103, 300 Stanton, John 315 Stanton, Scott 123 Staples, Mark 317 Starks, Charita 139 Staro, Laura 409 Starr, Holly 409 Statter, Harry 119 Stauffer, Jessica 409 Steclding, Chris 162 Steed, Crystal 317 Steele, Angela B 410 Steele, Doug 176 Steele, Erica 410 Steele, Jenel 292, 296 Steenken, William 410 Steensma, Brian 159 Stein, Brad 410 Stein, Brian 410 Stein, Judith 410 Stein, Laura 410 Steiner, Scott 302 Steinhebel, Rebecca 279 Stelzer, Andrew 300 Stempler, David 300 Stenger, Donald ... 279 Stephens, James 133 Stephens, Jonathan 162, 410 Stephens, Todd 317 Stepkovitch, Jason 410 Steres, Jeffrey 410 Sterken, Sarah 313 Sterling, Keisa 295 Stern, Ari 410 Stern, Rachel 302 Stern, Sloan 410 Stevens, Doug 176 Stevens, Greg 157 Stevens, Jane 268 Stevens, Michael John 410 Stevens, Susan 410 Stevenson, Bill 133 Stevenson, Bob 133 Stevenson, Colette 291 Stewart, Carrie 170 Stewart, Jennifer 139 Stewart, Matthew 317 Stewart, Steve 317 Stickler, Nick 304 Stieber, Kristen 410 Stieglitz, Leigh 410 Stieler, Al 410 Stierwalt, Ryan 315 Stieve, Geoff 319 Stiles, Jason 159 Stimage, Aeisha 139, 287 Stino, Rana 410 Stirling, Chris 155 Stirrup, Cristen 410 Stoffels, Albert 410 Stoler, Josh 279 Stolle, Gregory 123 Stone, Chris 123 Stone, Katherine 287 Stonehouse, Jason .. 146, 162, 319 Stoneman, Emily 281 Stoner, Cynthia 410 Stoor, Gretchen 410 Stowe, Melissa 144 Strahan, Jamie 315 Strand, Timothy 288 Strasburg, Max 302 Straub, Jessica 103 Strauss, Gary 410 Strauss, Nick 287 Strawn, Mark 289 Streets, Tai 209 Strickfaden, Angie 155 Strohmaier, Mark 21 Strote, Justin 131 Struble.Joy 132 Sturdivant, Angela 123, 313 Stuut, Chet 160, 321 Su, Gina 291 Su, Johnny 143 Suarez, Ali 97 Suarez, Dave 162 Subramanian, Prasanna 289 Suchdeo, Vijay 319 Sudds, Carrie 144 Sugel, Keri 410 Suh, Joo Hyung 410 Suh, Jung 306 Sukardi, Ferry 410 Sul, Caroline 139, 300 Sullivan, Adele 319 Sullivan, Erin 85, 304, 410 Sullivan, James 164 Sullivan, Kevin 240, 250, 256 Sullivan, Mary 279 Summers, Matt 315 Summey, Meikal 302 Sun.Jannies 143 Sun, Jeff 289 Sundholm, Betsy 155 Sung, Susan 139 Sunley, Rachel 132 Supena, Janice 410 Supol, Jennifer 410 Supple, Marina 136 Suroto, Jimmy 410 Surprenant, Mark 133 Susi, Brian 285 Sussman, Jason 315 Sussman, Shana 301, 302 Sutherland, Charity 371 Sutler, Kadie 103 Suttles, Cressida 296 Sutton, LaTonya 296 Sveenivasan, Deepa 280 Swallom, Bradley 410 Swan, Alice 410 Swan, Arvid 127, 260 Swanson, Fritz 283 Swartz, Robert A 410 Swartz, Sam 304 Sweet, Charo 306 Swiderek, Sharon 410 Swiney, Amy 287 Sybing, Gene 304 Sye, Tail 143 Syed, Amena 313 Sylvester, Ellen 410 Syrett, Tamra 126 Sysak, Jessica 144 Szabo, Marisa 296 Szalma, Mike 163 Szczepanczyk, Mitchell 412 Szczesniak, Jeanine 268, 283 Sze, Danny 306 Szot, Andrew 125 Szvnkowski, Lee 140 T T ' Niemi, Lynn 302 Tabet, Alexandre 412 Tabije, Maria 277 Tacey, Sarah 302 Tackett, Sara 321 Tadeo, Flor Anne C 412 Tagliaferro, Amanda 302 Tai, Jenny 132 Tait, Carolyn 304 Tait, Emily 412 Taka-hashi, Nobu 386 Takemiva, Makoto 386 Talburtt, Peg 303 Talles, Steven 412 Talmage, Greg 127 Talpos, Sara 288 Tarn, Cindy 412 Tamres, Louise 156 Tan, Alfian 412 Tan, Benjamin 287 Tan, Eng 412 Tan, Joyce 412 Tan, Kian 317 Tan, Pedro 287 Tanaka, Shinya 302 Tang, Grace 300 Tang, Howard 140 Tang, John 133 Tang, Thuyen 302 Tanner, Ken 66 Tanowitz, Jill 169 Tans, Heather 412 Tarife, Edsel 276, 277 Tarnowski, Erin 126 Tasse, Amanda 291 Tassin, Danielle 302 Tatarsky, Zenia 302 Taller, Daniel 300 Tattan, Jason 317 Taueg, Nakia 140 Tawil, Andrea 132 Taylor, Andrew 174 Taylor, Brandi 313 Taylor, Daydrion 287 Taylor, Erika 300 Taylor, James 285 Taylor, Jason 412 Taylor, Jennifer 412 Taylor, Jessica 279 Taylor, John 33 Taylor, Kathryn 302 Taylor, Ken 287 Taylor, Kimberley 313 Taylor, LaTonya 285 Taylor, Maurice 255 Tazian, Vahe 412 Teague, Chrisline 315 Teague, Erin 300 Tedrake, Russ 315 Teicherl, Kathy 267 Teichman, Jason 107, 412 Teichman, Sarah 412 Teichman, Soren 412 Teismann, Nathan 123 Telehowski, David 304 Temkin, Eva 412 Temple, Mark 233, 412 Tencer, Tammy 117 Teng, Alice 304 Tenglin, Kevin 277, 279 Tennen, Eric 300 Teodosic, R. Stefan 106, 412 Tepper, Jonathan 412 Terris, Bradley R 412 Terry, Andy 277 Terry, Ari 106, 107,412 Terry, Danielle 148 Terry, Michael 285 Tervo, Kari 279 Tessler, Jamie 302 Tewkesbury, Kris 287 Tharpe, Marquita 277, 279 Theis, Bryan 412 Theisen, Rachel 155 Thelen.Jodi 287 Thibert, Lindsay 319 Thirumoorthi, Arul 287 Thodey, Adam 131, 412 Thomas, Andrea 84, 126, 169, 412 Thomas, Angela 139, 140 Thomas, Christina 132 Thomas, Khalia 317 Thomas, Kurt 162 Thomas, Marisa 279 Thomas, Mark 306 Thomas, Mary 313, 412 Thomas, Roslyn 321 Thomas, Spencer 122 Thomas, Velisha 302 Thomas, Zuberi 304 Thomford, Mark 133 Thompson, Becky 288 Thompson, Carey 412 Thompson, Clarence 208 Thompson, Emily 300 Thompson, Helen 412 Thompson, Jomo 321 Thompson, Julie 412 Thompson, Kirsten 317 Thompson, Max 291 Thompson, Mike 163 Thompson, Rebecca 291 Thompson, Scott 127 Thomsen, David 306 Thorell, Peter 119, 125, 412 Thorne, Gregory.... 119, 124, 412 Thornton, Aaron 321 Thorpe, Carrie 412 Thorpe, Wendy 412 Thorue, Ginger 321 Thrasher, Michelle 313 Thurmon, Hadley 126 Tibbies, Truman A 35 Tiderington, Brie 289 Tiedemann, Karl 287 Tiernan, Chad 300 Tigay, Donielle 279 Tigay, Sarah 132 Tilchen, Nicole 412 Till, Jonathan 412 Tillotson, Laura 148, 164, 413 Timmons, Patti 148 Tinkham, Brad 125, 413 Tinnin, Jaime 203 Tinsey, Chrislina 311 Tipa, Jennifer 413 Tirrell, Joseph 162 Tisdale, Jennifer 302 Tissot, William 413 Tittjung, Jennifer 317 Tkaczyk, Christopher 315 Tocco, Mike 302 Tochmsky, Ilya 160 Todd, Tonya 413 Todrake, Russ 160 Tohver, Marisa 300 Tolberi, Malina 139 Tolbert, Shannon 283 Tolins, liana 413 Tomassi, Tiffany 321 Tomlin, Juliane 132 Tomlinson, Libby 156 Tong, Andrew 283 Tong, Chi Yun 132 Tong, Jerry 160 Tong, Stacy 304 Tong, Vivian 44 Tongsinoon, Rebecca 50, 96 Toomer, Amani 209, 211 Tooney III, Aubar 279 Topham, Rebeccaa 291 Toronto, Daniel 132 Torr, Lisa 152,153 Torres, Ghislaine G 413 Tortora, Amy 413 Tolh, Aaron 155 Tolh, Bryan 162 Totilo, Matlhew 162, 413 Toting, Edda 413 Tousignant, Marc 122 Towers, Benita 302 Town, Mike 154, 155, 306 Townsend, Jackie 152 Townsend, Red 290 Townsend, Trinity 256, 257 Tracey, Brian 413 Tracy, Heather 162, 319 Tramontini, Nicole 306 Tran, Andrew 317 Tran, Dai 316 Tran, John X 317 Tran, Son 155 Tran, Tim 309 Trasky, Jon 306 Travis, Aaron 306 Treadwell, Amanda 413 Treatman, Stefan 132 Trejo, Socorro 311 Trepanier, Jacquelyn 413 Triantaflos, Ryan 131, 304 Trilling, Jessica 285 Triplett, Ayanna 311 Trivax, Corey 123 Trombley, Deborah 302 Tropea, Laura 321 Trotter, Scolt 321 Troxel, Tiffany 296, 413 Troyer, Paul 279 Trumpy, David P 160, 163 Truran, Anastasia 413 Trybus, Nicole 414 Tryon, Jesse 133 Tsai, Kirk 309 Tsai, Michelle 313 Tschirhart, Lori 131, 309 Tsien.John 291 Tsjin, Marry 414 Tsoi, Alison 414 Tsui, Jerome 300,303 Tubbs, Brian 362 Tucker, Antionette Torres .... 135 Tucker, Laura 297 Tucker, Stephanie 414 Tullo, Alex 287 Tuman, Dan 279 Tumaneng, Aimee 411, 414 Tumidanski, Tiffany 313 Tummonds, Dana 285 Tung, Teck-Lee 414 Tupica, Sarah 162, 302 Turner, Corevia 296 Turner, Robert 319 Turner, Sarah 43 Turner, Sean 283 Turner, Sydney 302 Index 441 Tuscano, Frank 123 Tuteja. Ritu 164 Turtle, Lynn 156 Twiggs, Tom 281 Twin-Smuclder, Alexandra ... 174 Twittler, Peter 291 Tyagi, Ashutosh 133 Tyerina, Monica 285 Tyler, Karlvergara 142 Tyler, Tom 188 Tzang, Alex 132 u Ubinas, Emmanuel 279 Uday, Kristin 288 Uggen, Christopher 119 Uhrick, Amanda 100 Ulbrich, Casandra 414 Ullah,Yasmin 321 Ulrick, Mandy 101 Underwood, Todd 306 Unger, Susanne B 136 Unkel, Christopher 315 Uno, Shinsuke 155 Uppal, Nina 311 Uranga, Celina 142 Urayama, Junji 287 Urban, Michael 287 Urbancheck, Jon 245 Urbina, Christina 142 Urbina, Lizette 142, 170, 414 Urman, Jamie 125 Urman, Michelle 414 Urman, Missy 100 User, Annette 414 Utton, John 169 V Vachon, Pamela 321 Vaghy, Andrea 148, 414 Vahratian, Anjel 285 Vaidya, Amit 302 Valcarcel, Lynn 319 Valenti, Chris 304 Vallabhanath, Michelle 160 Valle, Zulma 414 Van Aman, Scott 414 Van Brandeghen, Rachel 103 VanCise, Ed 300 Van Dillen, Tiemen 414 Van Dis, Katherine 300 Van Harken, Joe Ill Van Hoesen, Marian 306 Van Oeveren, Ryan 232 Van Oss, Julie 290 Van Woerkom, Michael 160 Van Wormer, Amy 296 Vanasupa, Bobby 142 VanBeek, Daniel 159 Vanbrocklin, Jason 414 Vanden Brooks, Jennifer M. .. 414 Vandenberg, Brock 321 Vander Eyk, Becky 414 Vander Leek, Richard 414 Vander Meulen, Seth 414 Vander Wcide, Stephanie 414 Vanderbeek, Brian 302 VanderHeide, Stuart 159 Vanderlaan, Ross 414 Vanderlake, Rebecca 162 VanderMeulen, Kirk 317 442 Index Vanderwall, Robert 122 VanderWel, Scott 414 VanDeWege, Mark 159 Vandeweghe, Andrew 414 Vandor, Steven 414 VanHartesvelt, Sarah 414 VanHousen, Nate 66 VanHouten, Chris 319 Vanjani, Rohit 319 VanNasdale, Dean 277 Vanslingerlandt, Erin 414 VanWoerkom, Michael 159 VanZale, Stacey 414 Varlack, Natalya 306 Vasquez, Antonio 414 Vasquez, John A 142 Vasquez, Veronica 311 Vatthyam, Roshan 133 Vatz, Laura 169 Vaughn, Amanda 414 Vaughn, Joanna 295 Vaysberg, Oleg 414 Vazquez, Peter 414 Velar-Gaskill, David 302 Vendemelio, Minda 144 Venkateswaran, Raji 164 Venton, Tanya 146, 313 Vera, Hugo . ' . 133 Verbrigghe, Jennifer 319 Vermeylen, Ben 33 Verry, Christopher 319 Vesb ' it, Tom 133, 135 Vezner.Tad 155 Vichos, Ulli 300 Vickers, Brandy 414 Viculis, Lisa 285 Vidra, Guy 122 Vieu, Christiane 315 Vigor, Bill 304 Vihtelic, Frank 414 Vila, Irog 66 Vila, Leni 66 Vile, Kelly 300 Villarete, Michele 285 Villella, Marc 160,414 Vincent, Dustin 42, 43 Vinson, Karl 414 Virari, Tonino 300 Viste, Kari 306 Viswanath, Venu 133 Viswanath, Venu Talanki 290 Vitucci, Christina 94 Vivio, Brian 287 Vizas, Katie 319 Vlcko, Adrian 416 Voeltz, Zachary 416 Vogt, Michelle 169 Voisinet, Sheryl 416 Volkhardt, Sarah 311 Volkman, Susie 311 Volpi, James 416 Vongsvivut, Penporn 142 Vora, Parag 416 Vos, Tiffany De 306 Voskuill, James 255 Voto, Andrew 285 Voughs, Tyrone 162, 285 w Waclawik, Scott 169 Wade, Deodge 319 Wade, Jennifer 156 Wade, LaKeisha 139, 313 Wade, Stephanie 306 Waechter, Joseph 416 Wagg, Man ' Jane 132,317 Wagner, Kimberly 319 Wagner, Melissa j 315 Wagner, Michelle 281 Wainer, Ashley 416 Wajciechowski, Joe 304 Wakulat, Carrie 279 Walbridge, Kim 295 Walder, Kristopher 416 Waldinger, Natalie 132, 288 Waldoch, Scott 163 Waleson, Maya 416 Walk, Andrew 317 Walker, Angela 306 Walker, Caroline 281 Walker, Charles 290 Walker, Damien 317 Walker, Kristina 126 Walker, Leah 416 Walker, Melissa 279 Walker, William 162 Walkup, Liz 290 Walkush, Kristen 321 Wallace, Brian 291 Wallace, Sametra 309 Wallace III, John 279 Walls, Latesha 304 Walsh, Betsie 132 Walsh, Michael 119, 125, 416 Walter, Deborah 132 Walter, Melanie 290 Walters, Matt 72 Walters, Shawn 319 Wan, Chee Wai 160 Wana, Julie 142,315 Wang, Alice 277 Wang, Charles 317 Wang, Eric 160 Wang, Fangwei 309 Wang, Murphy 319 Wang, Nancy 416 Ward, Andrew 416 Ward, Melinda 311 Ward, Shawn J 171,172 Ware, Wendy 302 Warhurst, Ron 240, 251 Warner, Eliza 135 Warner, Lisa 291 Warner, Rich 162 Warnke, Steven 416 Warren, Joe 287 Warren, Stephanie 302 Warren, Wayne 304 Wartinbee, William 416 Washington, Latanya 306 Washington, Tiana 148 Wasilewski, Melissa 317 Watchorn, Andy 133 Watcke, Michael 416 Waterston, Wesley 279 Watia, Amy 176 Watia-, Jennifer 416 Watkins, Howard 133 Watnick, Dana 103 Watson, Courtney 315 Watt, Kathleen 317 Walters, Steve 113 Watton, Andrew 416 Watts, Kevin 287 Watts, Nutrena 148, 170, 416 Way, Gina 277 Weakley, Shannon 295 Weathers, Kizzie 300 Weaver, Brandi 131 Weaver, Scott 232 Webb, Deirdre 416 Webb, Tansley 126 Webber, Katharine 319 Weber, Rachel 288 Webster, Susan 416 Weber, Tom 54 Wechsler, Jeffrey P 416 Weddon, Seth 122, 416 Weed, Jamie 304 Weed, Katie 295 Weed, Kelly 145, 416 Wehrly, Robyn 281 Wehrman, Chad 300 Wei, John 315 Wei,Ta-Wei 291 Weickert, Brendan 132 Weidermayer, Linda 313 Weikart, Megan 416 Weinberg, Scott 302 Weiner, Danielle 416 Weinert, Darci 131 Weinmann, Aileo 416 Weinstein, Jeffrey 416 Weinstein, Meredith 237 Weinstein, Michael 160 Weinstock, liana 302 Weinstock, Mitchell 416 Weir, Brian 285 Weisberg, Noah 286, 287 Weiss, Brian 131 Weiss, Brian T 416 Weiss, Ilyse 319 Weiss, Jodi 416 Weiss, Josh 416 Weiss, Judy 291 Weiss, Rick 416 Weisslitz, Mike 289 Weissman, Andee 416 Weitzman, Lily 416 Wells, Felipe .. ' . 279 Wells, Maisa 279 Wells, Ozell 300 Welnick, Jenny 285 Welter, Jennifer 100, 417 Wemple, Matthew 290 Wendler, Michelle 317 Wendorf, Jennifer 321 Weng, Bruce 317 Wentzloff, David 279 Wenzel, Jan 171, 172 Wenzel, Michelle 311 Werner, Julianne 417 Werner, Stephen 417 Werschky, Jill 313 Wesley, Ian 315 Wessinger, Sarah 311 West, Daniel 319 West, Keshia 139,313 Westerman, Jack 119, 125 Westerman, John 417 Westin, Anna 131 Weston, Arthur E 417 Westover, Wendy 132,277 Westrate, Elizabeth 311 Westrick, Melinda 315 Whang, Emily 139 Wharry, R. Bradford 417 Wheaton, Bethany M 417 Whelan, John ' . 176 Whipple, Shannon 300 White, Albert 254 White, Aleks 317 White, Betsy 57, 161 White, Bonnie 313 White, Charlie 287 White, Cindy 144, 417 White, Eboni 99, 123 White, Gregory 417 White, Jacquie 313 White, James 285 White, Karen 156 White, Laura 313 White, Lisa 277 White, Marjorie 417 White, Melanie 279 White, Michael 281 White, Ronald 123 White, Ryan 174 White, Teraya 279 Whitehead, Kristin 417 Whiteman, David 315 Whitman, Sarah 169, 417 Whittaker, Jason 302 Whittington, Carrie 311 Whorton, Shannon 126 Wickens, Todd 417 Wicker, Deanna 417 Wiegert, Nava 283 Wieneke, Melissa 417 Wiescinski, Marie Anne 417 Wiesner, Eric Wietzke, Brian 31 Wigness, Stephanie 28; Wijayratne, Upekala 28 Wijono, Suryono 16( Wilburn, Zoran 301 Wilbur , Andrea 311 Wilcox, Michael 279 Wiley, De Angelia 139 Wilhelm, Peter 283 Wilier, Angela 30; Williams, Amanda 30f Williams, Chara 277 Williams, Charisse 321 Williams, Clarence 20S Williams, Danielle 279 Williams, Jamie 9 Williams, Jason 162, Williams, Johnathan Williams, Jonathan 106, Williams, Joshua Williams, Keoni 30 ' Williams, Kyle 304 Williams, Michelle 132, 139, 321 Williams, Quan 319 Williams, Roderick 317 Williams, Shavannia 279 Williams, Teresa 155, 304 Williams, Ya Sheema .... 123, 417 Williamson, Dwight 319 Williamson, Nicole 313 Willink, Philip 159 Willis, Tom 152,287 Willits, Anne 417 Willsea, Sarah 145 Wilschke, Elizabeth 27 Wilson, David 288 Wilson, Eric 300 Wilson, James 290 Wilson, Joanna 417 Wilson, Kenyatta 290 Wilson, Kimberly V 417 Wilson, Lisa 136,288 Wilson, Michael 175 Wilson, Michelle 123, 417 Wilson, Nikki 311, 313 Wilson, Susan 146 Wilson, Tara 417 Wilson II, Hilary 315 Wimble, Jeff 57,161 Wimbley, Carleta 139 Winarto, Lusman 417 Winder, Kate 132 Winder, Nelse 132,290 Winegarden, Lindsey 417 Winget, Marshall ... ' . 417 Winig, Ben 136 Winkler, Jeffrey 417 Winkler, Michelle 131, 309 Winkler, Tony 155 Winne, Kosby 417 Winningham, Dale 417 Winschel, James 146,277 Winston II, Gary 317 Wirth, Benjamin J 417 Wirthlin, Rob 133 Wise, James 145 Wisniewski, Elaine 313 Wisniewski, Steven 417 Wider, Erika 126 Wittkopp, Keith 46, 72 Wojciechowski, Joe 152 Wojdacki, Justin 279 Wolbert, Michelle 131, 311 Wolf, Ben 302 Wolf, Tara 302 Wolf.Teri 417 Wolfangel, Craig 93, 169 Wolfe, Barrie 418 Wolfe, John-Paul 319 Wolfson, Havi 126 Wolfson, Rachel 418 Wolkon, Douglas 418 Wolters, Ryan 319 Wonder, Stevie 190 Wong, Candice 132 Wong, Chi-Huen 302 Wong, Chiho 418 Wong, Eric 119, 300, 303 Wong, Gary 163 Wong, Helen 132 Wong, Joseph 162 Wong, Mimi 418 Wong, See-Wen Maizie 296 Wong, Shelby 306 Wong, Tszkit 317 Wongsarnpigoon, Isra ... 142, 319 Woo, Kevin 281 Woo, Michelle 15 Wood, April 126 Wood, Brant 319 Wood, Christopher 418 Wood, Keith 156 Wood, Marcus 288 Wood, Sarah 291 Wood, Shannon 418 Woodard, Kevin 304 Woodard, Sentwali 418 Woodburn, Marcia 291 Woodhams, Pete 133 Woodman, Kimberly 302 Woodroofe, Russ 306 Woodruff, Drew 418 Woods, A.0 119 Woods, Andrea 319 Woods, De Juan .... 171, 172, 418 Woods, Elena 306 Woods, Melinda 319 Woods, Rochelle 45, 287 Woods, Scot 174, 418 Woods, Vanessa 418 Woodson, Charles 208, 211 Wooll, James 418 Worcester, Ian 302 Worden, Amy 418 Workman, Sarah 52 Worth, Kevin 93, 418 Worthen, Andrew 139 Woznick, Amy 126 Wreford, Oliver 125 Wright, Eddie 315 Wright, Jill 418 Wright, Joyce 164 Wright, Karen 301, 302 Wright, Timothy 131, 279 Wright, Tyson 306 Wu, Andrew 418 Wu, Emily 279 Wu, Evan 302 Wujing 319 Wulff, Rebecca 132, 321 Wun, Alex Yeung-Fai ... 277, 279 Wung, Renee 176, 311 Wyart, Ernest 277, 279 Wyatt, Justin 127, 171, 172 Wygal, Morgan 418 Wyllie, Kimberly 132, 319 Wyrock, Lisa 418 X Xenos, EliasT 152 Y Yang, Calvin 418 Yang, Chwen Yuri 304 Yang, Franklin 285 Yang, Peter 124 Yang, Taying 280 Yani, Andrew 127 Yaniv, Taly 300 Yankama, Beracah 318 Yap, Stanley 281 Yarbrough, Kirsten 418 Yarov, Liza 418 Yasuda, Keiko 300 Yathiraj, Sapna 418 Yatter, Doug 287 Yax, Justin 418 Yeager, Lindsay 302 Yearby, Ruqaiijah 40, 131, 146, 158, 418 Yee, Christina 291 Yee, Grace 289 Yee, Kimberly 290 Yee, Michael 162 Yee-Wah, Lee 304 Yeo, Aloysius 317 Yeo.Jocelyn 317 Yeom, Woo Seong 289 Yepes, I.Juliana 418 Yeretsian, Nellie 169 Yi, Sang Hun 291 YimJoungH 139 Yin, Shan 287 Yndurain, Elena 418 Yocum, Brad 74 Yokemonis, Kelly 294 Yoneda, Kaoru 317 Yoo, Inkyong 315 Yoon, Dave 133 Yoon, David 124 Yoon, Eric 139 Yoon, Hea 48 Yoon.Janie 419 Yoon, Kihee 139, 315 Yoon, Susan 132 You, II 139, 419 Young, Alan 163 Young, Brian 133, 419 Young, Chris 419 Young, Dusty 279 Young, J. Bo Lee 135 Young, Joan 163 Young, Keith 315 Young, Pamela 313 Young, Samantha 368 Young, Tom 143 Young, William 162 Youngblood, Courtenay 419 Younger, Andrew 283 Yousif, Mona 419 Yu, Katherine 160 Yuille, Rob 133 Yun, TongChi 313 Yusgiantoro, Inka 419 Yuskowatz, Mike 287 Zabel, Ginger 296 Zachariah, Anita 419 Zachariah, Rachel 419 Zacharias, Marybeth 419 Zachrich, Sarah 160 Zack, Russell 122 Zaffino, Ian 419 Zahler, Joanna 419 Zainea, Ben 419 Zak, Anthony 279 Zakar, Rachel 283 Zakaria, Alan 283 Zakaria, Azura 419 Zalubas, Gene 163 Zapp, Sally 420 Zaret, Tony 175 Zarse, Catherine 420 Zaslavski, Margo 299 Zawadzki, Anne 342, 420 Zaziski, David 279 Zeeff, George 287 Zelek, Timothy R 420 Zeller, Bill 131 Zenk, Jenni 176 Zent, Christopher 169 Zerner, Loryn 169 Zerner, Robb 302 Zeskind, Stephanie 302 Zhang, John 306 Zhang, Tina 309 Zhang, Zhen 306 Zhao, Gary 306 Zhu, Zhenyu 314 Ziegelmann, Robert 291, 420 Ziegler, Bob 32, 33, 420 Ziegler, Bryan 279 Zielinski, Tracie 306 Ziemer, Alissa 300 Zig, EvaristaToby 139 Zimmerer, Matt 160 Zimmerman, Erika 155 Zinn, Warren 302 Zirbel, Brian 283 Zitzman, Andrew 127 Zizlinski, Christine 289 Zogaib, Joe 44 Zondervan, Anthony 159 Zoot, Larissa 287 Zuber, Pamela 420 Zuccker, Pamela .... 170, 172, 420 Zuckerman, Adam 65, 302 Zuckerman, Nina 420 Zuelch, Matt 160 Zupec, Heather 285 Zurbriggen, Eileen 132 Zurlinden, Liza 315 Zuziak, Shelley ... ... 317 COLOPHON Volume 100 of the Michiganensian yearbook was printed byjostens Printing and Publishing in State College, Pennsylvania. Cover: The base material is Smoke with a Mission grain. The quarter bound material is Basin Street Blue. The cover is embossed with overtone hand rubbed in black. Applied colors are gold foil (380), navy (360), and white (325). The cover was designed byjosten ' s artist Krista Keller. Endsheets: Front and back endsheets were printed on Spring Hills 67 pound cover weight Vellum Bristol Ivory. Paper Stocks: All pages were printed on 80 pound Sig-Nature Recycled by Mead Paper Company. Type: All body copy was printed in 12 point ACaslon; folios were printed in 14 point ACaslon. Headline, subhead, Scoreboard, pull-out quote, and caption styles varied per section. Design: The book was produced on Macintosh computers using Photoshop 3.0, PageMaker 5.0, FreeHand 3.1, Microsoft Word 5.1, and Yeartech. Photography: Senior portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studio, based in Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. Portraits were taken for one week in April and nine weeks between September and November. Seniors paid a $10 sitting fee if they had their picture taken before October 15, 1995 and $12 thereafter. Color photos were processed, printed and sized by Carl Wolf. Price: The Michiganensian sold for $39 (plus 6% Michigan sales tax) if ordered before September 30, 1995; $44 (plus tax) if ordered before November 15, 1995; $49 (plus tax) thereafter. Organization coverage sold for $20; Greek coverage sold for $150 per spread, $200 for a spread plus composite. Finance and Organization: The Michiganensian is entirely student pro- duced and managed. All monies were raised through senior portrait sitting fees, book sales, coverage sales, donations, and advertisements. The yearbook recieved no funding from the University. Total press run was 4,000 books. The 1996 Michiganensian is copyrighted by Tara Roehm, editor-in-chief. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. Direct all inquires to The Michiganensian, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109. (313) 764-0561. Index 443 Gold Sponsors Mianlc i|on to tile |olTo Oilu, indiOidaa [ ' .-. vOlio donated S 100 o i ,110- poil oftlii lOOlli edition John E. McFate Virginia Nicldas i;i honor of " Buck " Davvson Richard Hunt in memory of Gardner Huff Brownson Murray Herbert S. Wander in honor of Robert M. Schrayer Robert S. Gerber in memory of Shelly Ziska Robert Hunt Berry in memory of Harriet Hunt Graham Silver Sponsors ' name uou lo flit? loilo 0imi uicliOuluuU 0no iloiiuletl S50 in .Mippoit o| UU4 lOOtn edition: Marian Davis Beadle Kaplan Test Prep Charles J. Moss Gare Gustafson Unnevvehr Michifianensian Coutribiitors Iftanlc iion (o tin! La4Xa Otnq uuliOulntil dna donated pit ' Oiotu ' - edlito u oj tnc c ICielttaaiujiA.tan IICUIOOOK to nclp n complc ' tc oti-i [tlinitij: Lieutenant Commander Andrew L. Bowman (1958) Mrs. Kenneth Butler (1939) Thomas G. Calcy (1914) Robert G. Campbell for roommate Owen R. Baker ( 1939) Patricia Dahlstrom (1942) Ann L. McFarlane (1967) Mike Montgomery (1907, 1908, 1933) Stuart Alexander Park (1942) Michael J. Rotko (1957) Berdean F. Smith for father Sebastian A. Bufia (1942) Sandra duMonde (1967) Gertrude Smith Solms for uncle Russell McPeek (1897) Oliver DcLanccy (1942) John T. Thomas (1957) Chuck and Meredith Finger (1956, 1957, 1958, 1959) Ackno vlc The Board for Student Publications Thankyou for believing in us and giving us the opportunity to recover from past difficulties. Carl Wolf Studio -- Thank you Joe and Mike Durinzi foryour informa- tive tour of the studio, your prompt and friendly service, and your readiness to assist with the residence hall group photos. Also, thank you Jeff Tavares for the laughs and your wonderful ideas. David Friedo Thank you for your patience, trust, enthusiasm and endless support. We could not have done it without you. Jostens Printing and Publishing Thank you Mike Hackleman for your encouragement and yearbook wisdom, Yvette Freeman for your assistance and genuine kindness, Becky Swenson for initiating and administrating our first-ever market survey, Krista Keller for your artistic talent and ideas, and everyone at the State College and Topeka plants for helping us publish our 100th edition. Michigan Union -- Thank you Mary Stewart and the Union Block Booking Committee for granting us use of the Union facilities for senior portraits and promotion tables. You were very courteous and helpful. Residence Hall C.O.R.E. Advisors -- Thank you for helping us achieve the impossible. Also, thank you Dr. John Hiedke for pointing us in the right direction. Sports Information -- Thank you for the press passes and photos. Lori Stautz andjudy Ferrell -- Thank you for taking on extra work in our time of transition. Your spirit and smiles were always appreciated. Student Financial Operations -- Thank you Marilyn Duby for helping us establish a sound system of charging student accounts. The Michigan Daily Thankyou to the photographers who contributed photos when they were needed. Dimitrius Weddington -- Thank you for the computer systems support. Work study Thank you Catherine Harmon, Andrean Whitmore, and David Scott for helping us process orders and organize receipts. 444 Closing photo by Chip Peterson Closing 445 Pride was felt across the campus in 1996. It was in the 100,000-plus fans cheering the Wolverines onto victory over Ohio State. It was in the packed lecture halls of Tom Colliers history classes and in the fortieth anniversary concert of the Friars. The fans who watched Juwan Howard, former Fab Five basketball player, return to Crisler Arena felt this same pride. The block M is recognized around the world as a symbol of U-M pride. To those of us who have spent time here, however, this pride goes much deeper. Long after the letters have faded from our Michigan sweatshirts we will remember the first time we entered Michigan Stadium. Hearing " The Victors " chime from the Bell Tower, painting the rock in the early hours of the morning, and avoiding the " M " in the Diag are only some of the memories which will live in our hearts forever. As individuals, we have added to U-M s long and rich tradition. Think back on your days at Michigan with pride. 446 Closing T C ytn, students could ahva friends in the Diag. Located in the heart of central ' " " pus, it was one of the most frequently traveled ways at U-M. : Kresge Library can be seen from inside Hale litorium, located near the Business School. The ry housed resources for business concentrators as as the general student body. osite Page: After the fans leave Crisler Arena, alone basketball player enjoys silence. As some of the most recognized athletes on campus, they rarely found peace- fill moments. essler Closing 448 MlCHIG Tara Roe Editor-nfC . , M jS F RUliaelAGrof?il Business Manage Staff Reporters Usa Hartyj Michelft Rac- ing Copy F.ditor Photo Emilic Hermai ilssistant Copy Editor Editors Michigan Life Bs f Riu .is Manage I) ' )uu Steven- Greek Life essiiM 1 Icrmenirt M;u St.iffPhotc ctyinside Sports ohn Whelan Sarali A Dylan Adair want ebei er I - . T._ . v , (r -. ' . ; _ ' ; .;


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