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Page 291 text:
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
Page 290 text:
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
Page 292 text:
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
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